The news-leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00653
 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: 6/10/2011
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
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
System ID: UF00028319:00653
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

Full Text




FRIDAY. June 10.2011/18 PAGES 2 SECTIONS fbnewsleader.com


I i' liT IE)
Happy Yulee High School graduates Mikayla Paisley, left, and
Brianna Haley pose for a photo, above, after commencement June
3 at the I University of North Florida in Jacksonville. Haley was
ecstatic as the YHS Class of 2011 celebrated, below.

City buys new equipment

for golf course managers

Fernandina Beach Commissioners
unanimously approved Tuesday fund-
ing the lease/purchase of maintenance
equipment for the privately managed
Fernandina Beach Golf Course for
$198,780. Commissioners also
approved a change in the course's fee
schedule that eliminates discounts for
city residents.
The equipment lease/purchase was
not anticipated in the 2010-11 budget
and a transfer of funds needed the,
approval of city commissioners.
According to a city document, man-
agement company Billy Casper Golf
asked for the new equipment and did
the bidding and negotiations for the
lease/purchase of five mowers and

two grinding
machines. The
agreement with John
Deere comprises a
.: five-year term at a
4.25 percent interest
Doug Bailey,
president of the Golf
Czymbor Course Advisory
Board; said the
equipment is badly-
needed because "grass is being pu lled
up rather than mowed." He also noted
the cost would be covered by the
salary for an assistant greenskeeper
that was never hired.
The city will pay about $15,000 in
2011 for the new equipment and about
$46,000 annually after that until June
2015. The monthly payment is $3,883.

According to the contract, the city can
purchase the equipment for $1 each at
the end of the five years.
The equipment was purchased
from Beard Equipment Co. ofM 1ubi k.
Billy Casper Golf of Vienna, Va.,
took over operations of the Fernandina
Beach Municipal Golf Course last
December because the operation had
been losing money for the two previ-
ous years.
According to the terms of the con-
tract, the city still owns the 27-hole
golf course and pays a fee of $84,000
a year to Billy Casper Golf, but keeps
revenues including those from the
concession stand and pro shop.
Casper Golf earns an incentive fee
GOLF Continued on 3A

Door closing on resort rentals

Four of five city commissioners appeared to agree
Tuesday that keeping limits on vacation rentals would be
best for Fernandina Beach. But Commissioner Eric
Childers disagreed with other commissioners, saying he
believed all residents should have the right to rent out
their homes.
Commissioner Arlene Filkoff raised the issue for dis-
cussion because of a recent decision by the Planning
Advisory Board not to recommend amendments in the
city comprehensive plan regarding vacation rentals.
Those amendments, written by city staff at the sug-
gestion of the commissioners, could have potentially opened
the door to short-term rentals throughout the city.
Community Development Director Marshall McCrary
noted ptaff had recommended taking out language restrict-
ing resort rentals because it was too specific. He added that,

7 think you have the right to
rent your home.'
while it is unusual to have such specific language in a
comp plan, it would not pose a problem to leave it in.,
City Attorney Tammi Bach reminded commissioners
that every residential zone in the city restricts short-term
rentals meaning rentals less than 30 days except the
high-density R-3 zone. Two other residential zones have
'some homes with vacation rental permits that were "grand-
RENTALS Continued on 3A

'Clean Marina' celebrated

In recognition of its new "Clean
Marina" status, the Fernandina Harbor
Marina is hosting a boat show on
Saturday, which is also National
Marina Day.
Marina Manager Joe Springer says
he has been working on getting the
Florida Department of Environmental
Protection's Clean Marina designation
for the city marina ever since he start-
ed on the job a year ago.
According to the DEP website,
Clean. Marinas "receive clean desig-
nations by demonstrating a commit-
ment to implementing and maintaining
a host of best management practices...

designed to protect Florida's water-
Those management practices
attend to environmental issues such as
habitat, waste management, stormwa-
ter control, spill prevention and emer-
gency preparedness, according to the.
Springer said it was very impor-
tant that the Fernandina Harbor
Marina have the designation because
it is often boaters' first and last stop in
Florida. Boaters, he said, will take time
to look for marinas with the Clean
Marina designation because those
marinas honor the natural environ-
ment. According to Springer, there
are only about 240 Clean Marinas out
of more than 2,000 marinas in the state

of Florida.
"Boaters transiting will look for the
Clean Marina flag, or will call and ask
if it's a Clean Marina," said Springer.
"They don't want to take their boats
where someone is spilling oil or trash
in the water."
Besides.the rewards of conserving
Florida's natural environment, the
Clean Marina program also'offers
other advantages, such as promotion
on the DEPwebsite and saving money
by recycling and reusing materials.
There is also the possibility of grant
assistance for pump-out facilities, as
well as potential insurance discounts.
Clean Marinas also have access to
MARINA Continued on 3A

Childhood obsession a career

.P" hilip Craven loved cartoons
so much as a little boy that
every time Walt Disney
came out with a new movie,
he'd draw for hours until he'd made
perfect copies of all the characters.
His entry in a first grade poster
contest was disqualified because
they thought an adult had drawn it.
"I grew tip reading and copying
my dad's Charlie Brown and Dennis
the Menace books from his child-
hood, and I dreamed of being a
newspaper cartoonist when I grew
up. But as I got older I became more
interested in the longer stories that
were told in film and animation, with
deeper characters and a more expan-

sive scope," said Craven.
Craven majored.in English at .
Wheaton College in Illinois.
"I spent my college days studying
literature because I love stories and
wanted to learn about their history.
But my real passion was always for
drawing, as you could see on all my
notebooks and school papers, if Ihad
Once he graduated, he put togeth-
er a portfolio and applied for the one
and only scholarship offered by the
Savannah (Ga.) College of Art and
Design. He won it.
"After years of practicing and
studying art on my own, I applied to
SCAD and all that time spent on my
passion paid off," said Craven.
"They were pretty impressed
when he told them he was self-

taught," said his mother, Darlene
Craven, owner of The Swing Set chil-
dren's shop on Sadler Road in
Fernandina Beach.
After graduating from SCAD,
Craven earned money by doing illus-
trations for children's Bible activity
books. While searching for work in
his field he drew pictures of the chil-
dr6n whose parents shopped at his
mother's St. Simons Island, Ga.,
"You know, it seems that you have
to live in California to get a job at one
of the studios," he told his mother
one day and soon he was on his way
to the West Coast.
"It took awhile to get the opportu-
nity I wanted, but I never considered
' CARTOON Continued on 3A

"Cartooning fas-
cinates me as a
stylized way of
representing the
world around us
- not to mention
worlds we've
never seen,"
says "Kung Fu
Panda 2" Head
of Story Philip

1 4 2 I426 000113 3

News-Leader INDEX

' j .......

OUT AND ABOUT ................. 2B
SCHOOLS .................. ..... 3..... 3B
SPoRTs .-..----.------.....--.. 11A
SUDOKU ...................................... 2B


- - --- -- Boom"




FRIDAY. JUNE 10. 2011 NEWS News-Leader


James D. Hamilton
James D.,"Jim" Hamilton,
65, of Fernandina Beach,
Florida passed away Monday,
June 6, 2011 peacefully at his
home on the Nassau River.
A native of Florida, he had
resided in Fernandina since
2004. Mr. Hamilton graduated
from Florida State University
in 1967 with a B.S. Degree in
Marketing. While in college, he
joined the FSU chapter of
Lambda Chi

Fraternity and
pursued his
dream, learn-
ing to fly. After
finishing col-
lege, he began his career in
Commercial aviation with
Eastern Airlines, where he flew
for 20 years. He spent another
17 years flying for US Airways
before entering the field of cor-
porate aviation. Piloting the Gulf
Stream G500 Jet, he shuffled
dignitaries and celebrities all
over the world. During the final
leg of his career, he flew
Captain on VP-CPA 737 for Mid
East Jet, the airline of the Saudi
Royal Family.
He is survived by his wife,
Peggy P. Hamilton, of
Fernandina Beach, Fla., three
sons, Drew R. Hamilton and
Jason S. Tyrrell, both of Tarpon
Springs, Fla., and Robert J.
Tyrrell of Atlanta, Ga., two
brothers, Stephen S. Hamilton
of Dania, Fla., and Jon C.
Hamilton of Alpharetta, Ga.,
and two granddaughters,
Megan E. Tyrrell of Atlanta,
Ga., and Jessica L Tyrrell of
Gainesville, Fla.
Funeral services will be held
on Saturday, June 11 at 5 p.m. in
the Burgess Chapel of Oxley-
Heard with Rev. Jackie Hayes
officiating. He will be laid to
rest privately at a later date in
Bosque-Bello Cemetery.
Please share his life story
at vwww.oxleyheard.com.'
Floral tributes may be sent
to Oxley-Heard Funeral
Directors 1305 Atlantic Ave.,
P.O.' Box 693, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035 or donations
may be made in Jim's name to
Amelia Island-Fernandina
Restoration Foundation, PO.
Box 7,.Fernandina Beach, FL
Oxley-HeaiJrFun,l Direct. rs
James Bemard. ..,
Harris Jr.
James Bernard Harris, Jr.,
.("Iggy"), 79, of Fernandina
Beach, Florida was called home
to the Lord on June 7, 2011 after
a brief illness.
James was a life-long resi-


dent of Fern-
andina Beach.
He attended
the local
schools and
graduated from
Peck High
School in 1950.

He,served in the U.S. Army
during the Korean War conflict
and was employed by Standard
Marine Hardware Company,
retiring after 42 years of dedi-
cated service. James was also a
member of Travelers Rest
Lodge #3.
He is survived by his wife,
Lougenia Harris; children
Karen H. Lewis, K. Michael
Harris, and Kenneth J. Harris.
(Ardee); 4 grandchildren, Jason
B. Harris, Chayla B. Lewis,
Ashton C. Harris, Kendall G.
Harris; 4 great-grandchildren,
JaChayla Harris, Dorian Harris,
Jason B. Harris, Jr., and
Chayana B. Payton; one uncle,
E. Gordon Howell, III; and
numerous sorrowing relatives
and friends.
Funeral services will be held
at 1:00 p.m. on Saturday, June
11, 2011 at New Zion
Missionary Baptist Church, 10
S. 10th St., Fernandina Beach,
Florida with Rev. Jeremiah
Robinson Jr. officiating.
Interment will be in Bosque
Bello Cemetery, 1320 .North
14th Street, Fernandina Beach,
Florida. The family will receive
friends from 5-8 p.m. today,
Friday, June 10 at Huff &
Battise Funeral Home, 410
Beech, Fernandina Beach,
Huff& Battise Funeral Home

Keyla Victoria
Keyla Victoria Newsom, 16,
passed away Saturday, June 4,
2011 at 9:35 a.m. Our precious
little girl, Keyla "Baby.Girl,"
was called home after a long
and courageous battle. She
passed away in her parents'
arms in her home, surround-
ed with a blanket, of love.
She filled our lives with won-
drous joy and love and taught
us courage and the true mean-
ing of hope during her short
Keyla had touched so many
hearts with her beautiful smile,
and the sparkle in her eyes
spoke volumes. She would light
up a room with her presence,
especially when her Daddy
woukldisasS hereornehead ankl
called her his Little Princess!,
She loved listening to music,
hearing the chatter of her fam-
ily around the house. She had a
deep love of butterflies and
dragonflies. Her room has them
on her walls, hanging from her
ceiling and clinging to medical

She would laugh and laugh
at her little nieces and their
girly ways. Her most treasured
time was her family time
around the pool with family and
We shall always miss her
beautiful smile, her loving eyes
and mostly her love and
Her Dad and I will always
thank God for bringing our
most precious gift, "Keyla
Victoria Newsom," into our
lives even if it was for such a
short time. We have a lifetime
of memories.
Keyla is survived by her lov-
ing parents, Otis. (Jay) and
Dorma Newsom; brother Curt
Towne (Trufie) of Middleburg,
Fla.; brother Michael Towne of
Middleburg; sister Regina
Marie Futch of Jacksonville,
Fla.; Shawnda Towne of
Middleburg; brothers Joseph
and Paul Newsom of Yulee; sis-
ter Danielle Newsom of Yulee;
nephews Tyler M. Towne and
Shelton J. Towne of
Middleburg; nieces, Shelby and
Promise Towne of Middleburg,
Megan, Katie, Darlene and
Hailie Futch of Jacksonville; lov-
ing and caring nurse, Ms. Mary
Stalling, R.N.; her uncles, Dr.
William E. and Cindy Roberts,
Nevada, James and Betty
Newsom, Alaska, Frank and
Pam Newsom, Jacksonville,
Paulene Roark, Jacksonville.
She was preceded in death
by her grandparents, James
Paul Roberts, Norma Kohler,
Mr. Otis and Hester Newsom
and Uncle William E.' (Bill)
Dearest apd closest friends
are Jane and Jim Pasternak,
Charles and Barbara Hejduk,
Donna Willington, Doug and
Jan Pope, Mary Kaywork (her
school nurse), Dianne Febles
(her teacher), and Richard and
Cathy Kleen.
Most wonderful doctor, T.
Mike Hardin, and all of his staff
were always there for us, 24/7.
With so many wonderful
friends, the list could go on for
Our heartfelt thanks to the
wonderful and most kind
Community Pedscare Hospice
team (Dr. Kelly Komatz),
Mindy Stutzman, social worker,
Jo-Ellen Baxley, R.N., and
Chaplain Sharon Simmons,
who was always there for us,
right at the time we needed her
the most.
A memorial in Keyla's honor
will be held on Saturday, June
11th, 2011 at 1 p.m. (casual
dress, please), at 5422 First
Coast Highway, Amelia Island.
Please join us for memories,
a slide show, eats, and a cele-
bration of our daughter's life.

Nurturing center
W 7 4

to open i

Nurturing Center of Florida
(FNC) will open a new visitation
center at the Yulee Kids
Campus/First Coast YMCA
next month to'serve families in,
Nassau County.
With a final $10,000 dona-
tion from The Nassau County
Sheriff's Office, FNC achieved
their fundraising goal to
open a new family visita-
tion center for children and fam-
ilies, impacted .by divorce,
domestic violence and custody
For more than a year, the
Nassau County Bar Association

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

Office hours are 830 am. to 5:00p.m. Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The
Fernandina Beach News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034: Periodicals postage paid at Fernandina Beach, Fla. (USPS
189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the cents 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,
F.ernandina.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 right to correctly classify, edit or delete any objectionable wording or
reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time prior to scheduled publication it
It is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof is contrary to the gen-
eral standard of advertising acceptance.
Mail in Nassau County . ............. . $37,00
Mail out of Nassau County ................. $63.00

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

^ ^ Incrporated

Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00p.m."
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
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.

in Yulee

raised funds through personal
contributions and the support
of the Florida.Bar Board of
Governors to help open a FNC.
Nassau County center to serve
the area's families, who other-
wise had to utilize the Duval
County center in the St. Nicolas
r area.
"Our hope has always been
to have a center in Nassau
County to provide families in
crisis with the opportunity to
communicate and visit with
each other in a safe environ-
ment," said Stella Johnson,
FNC executive director. "On
behalf of those families, we'
appreciate and thank the
Nassau County Bar Association
for providing the funding for a
safe center so that critical fam-
ily visitation services may
FNC is a nonprofit organi-
zation dedicated to the needs of
children and families in
Northeast Florida. Its mission
is to provide a nurturing
environment for 'families
impacted by divorce, custody
battles and domestic violence,
by keeping children safe during
these challenging times and
helping parents foster positive
relationships with their chil-

Simple steps keep

kids injury-free

summer is a memorable
time for most children, less
time in the classroom and
more time going swimming,
bike riding or play-
ing in the back yard
can lead to a higher
exposure to seri-
ous, yet preventa- 4a
ble, injuries. But
there are some sim-
ple steps parents '
can take to ensure that chil-
dren enjoy their favorite
summertime activities while
avoiding a visit to the emer-
gency room.
This summer, children
ages 14 and under will be
rushed to emergency rooms
nearly three million times for
serious injuries resulting
from motor vehicle crashes,
drowning, bike crashes,
pedestrian incidents, falls
and other hazards. "In the
injury prevention communi-
ty, summer is also known as
'trauma season' because of
the dramatic increase in the
number of children injured
from May through August,"
said Cynthia Dennis, RN,
Safe Kids Northeast Florida
coordinator. "Sadly, by the
end of this summer, more
than 2,000 children will die
because of injuries that
could have been prevented."
Parents and caregivers
should keep these tips in
mind so safety stays a top
priority this summer:
Actively supervise your
child when engaging in sum-
mertime activities, such as
swimming and playing on
playgrounds and backyards.
Use the appropriate
safety gear for your child's
activities, such as a helmet
for wheeled sports and
sporting activities, a car seat
or booster seat as appropri-
ate, and a life jacket for open,
water swimming and boat-
Role model proper safe-
ty behavior. Children are
more likely to follow safety
rules when they see their
parents doing so.
If yqu have a pool or a
spa, it should be surrounded



tion call Ann Smith, RN, at
Military expo
The RecruitMilitary,
Opportunity.Expo will take
place on June 16 from 11
am.-3 p.m. at EverBank,
Field (home of the Jackson-
ville Jaguars), 1 EverBank
Field Drive, Jacksonville.
The event is produced by
RecruitMilitary.com in coop-
eration with the American
Legion and is intended to
help recently returning ,
troops, othIer veterans and
service members and their
spouses with employment,
entrepreneurship and educa-
tional opportunities.
More than 300 veterans
are expected to attend to
interview and network with
veteran-friendly employers
that will be on site with
national, regional and local
opportunities. Visit

Summer camp
The YMCA summer day
camp, My Summer, My
Friends, My Adventure, is
designed to help kids of all
ages develop newskills, dis-
cover a new adventure and
make friends along the way.
Visit www.firstcoastymca.
org/mcarthur to customize
your camper's experience
today. Free breakfast and
lunch included daily.
Registration is available on
site or at the McArthur
Family YMCA, 1915 Citrona
Drive. Call 261-1080. .
Alzheimer's support
The Alzheimer's Demen-
tia Support Group for
Nassau County meets the
third Thursday of each
month from 1-2 p.m. at the
Councilon Aging, 1367
South 18th St. The next
meeting is June 16. It is open
to the public. For informa-

Scholarship for

Hispanic students

Students of H
who live on
Coast are enc
for the 2011
Dream" Sch
awarded jo
Mayor's His1
Advisory Bo
and the First
(FCHCC) in
online at w
Application di





Esther Tiliakos announced that sh
reopen The Coffee Shop at 24 S. Fou
Fernandina Beach on June 12.

Container Corporation of America
tract talks were moving towards a vo

Race car driver Priscilla Yergy of
her first Sportsman Division race at J

NVILLE extended until July 1.
lispanic descent This year,,MHAAB and the
Florida's First FCHCC will each present
ouraged to apply eight students with up to
"Achieving the $5,000 in scholarships during
olarship, to be -the "Achieving the Dream"
)intly by the community scholarship lunch-
panic American eon. The event will take place
Dard (MHAAB) at the Hyatt Regency
Coast Hispanic Downtown Jacksonville.
of Commerce "We are thrilled at the
October. opportunity to provide
ns can be found Hispanic students the oppor-
iww.fchcc.com. tunity to get scholarships -
eadline has been they do after all represent the
future of our Hispanic com-
munity," Ed Perez, president
of the FCHCC said.
This scholarship competi-
tion is open to all students of
Hispanic descent, from
he would Florida's First Coast, who will
rth St. in be at least a college freshman
during the 2011 fall term.
June 8, 1961 Further scholarship require-
ments can be found on the
a union con- FCHCC and MHAAB's web-
te. sites.
June 12, 1986 The application requires a
450-word essay, proof of
enrollment or pending enroll-
Yulee won ment at an accredited 2- or 4-
Jax year college or university and
a cumulative GPA average of
June 8, 2001 3.0 or better.

on all four sides by a fence at
least four feet high with self-
closing, self-latching gates,
and it should be equipped
with an anti-entrapment
drain cover and
safety vacuum
release system. An
inflatable pool
S needs to be sur-
| rounded by a fence,
N just like any other
pool, and parents
need to empty these pools
when not in use.
Make sure your home
playground is safe. Keep 12
inches safe surfacing,.such
as mulch, shredded rubber
or fine sand, extending at
least six feet in all directions
around the equipment.
Remove hood and neck
drawstrings from your
child's clothing.
Keep children away
from the grill area while pre-;
heating and cooking and
while the grill is cooling.
Remove potential poi-.
sons from your yard, includ-
ing poisonous plants, pesti-
cides and pool chemicals.
Walk all the way .
around a parked vehicle to
check for children before
entering a car and starting
the motor. Don't let children
play in driveways, streets,
parking lots or unfenced
yards adjacent to busy
Apply sunscreen rated
SPF 15 or higher to your
child's exposed skin 15 to 30
minutes before going out,
and reapply frequently:-
Make sure your child,
drinks plenty of water. A
child who seems tired or
achy should rest in the
shade or go inside for a
while. Get immediate med-
ical help any time a child's
skin is hot to the touch (with
or without perspiration), if a
child has a seizure or if they
become disoriented in hot
Active supervision, prop-
er protective gear and other
simple prevention steps will
help your child avoid danger.
For more information visit

HIV tests
June 27 is National
HIV Testing Day. Free.
confidential. HIV coun-
seling and testing will be
offered on June 27 from
9 a.m -4 pm al the
Nassau County Health
Department's Yulee
of ice, 86014 Pages
Dairy Road Early test-
ing and diagnosis is a
Key to prevention For
more information con-
cerning local HIV testing
sites contact the health
department at 548-1 BOO


years of


CREED Executive Director

June 5 marked the 30th
year since CDC reported the
first cases of acquired immun-
odeficiency syndrome
,(AIDS). From just five cases
in the initial publication of the
Morbidity and Mortality
Weekly Report, AIDS has
grown into a global pandem-
ic that has resulted in the
-deaths of more than 33 mil-
lion people around the world.
It is estimated that over
1.7 million people in the
United States have been
infected with human immun-
odeficiency virus (HIV). To
date, nearly 600,000 men,
women, and children with
HIV in the United States have
died and more than 1.1 mil-
lion people are estimated to
be living with the disease
We are all part of the solu-
What you can do: Let
everyone know that, in the
United States, every 9 1/2
minutes, someone is infected
with HIV.
We can all be leaders. We
can take more responsibility
to do more as individuals, and
as communities to fight HIV
and AIDS.
.As individuals:.
We should know
whether or not we are infect-
ed with HIV.
If we are infected, we
should seek medical care and
protect others from becom-
ing infected.
-* We should protect our-
selves and others from HIV.
We should educate our-
selves and others about HIV.
As communities:
We should mobilize to
overcome the challenges and
barriers to HIV prevention.
We should fight igno-
rance and complacency relat-
ed to HIV.
We should increase the
awareness about the severity
of the epidemic and the con-
tinued impact that HIV is hav-
ing on our communities.
We should' make sure
that HIV prevention servic-
es, HIV testing, medical care
and treatment are available
to all who need them.
We should work to pre-
vent stigma and discrimina-
tion, and to increase support
for people living with H1V.
Jennett Wilson-Baker, RN,
BSN, is the executive director
of CREED, The Coalition for
the Reduction/Elimination of
Ethnic Disparities in Health,
whose mission is to educate the
community concerning chron-
ic and infectious diseases and
the importance of early access
to care. For more information
call 321-2555 or 556-3363.


Free food


The city of Fernandina
Beach Recreation Depart-
ment will be participating in
the Summer Food Service
Program beginning June 13
through Aug. 5. Meals will be
served between the hours of

11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.,
Monday-Friday at the Martin
Luther King Jr. Center, 1200
Elm St., Fernandina Beach.
All children 18 and
younger, if open site, are eli-
gible for meals at no charge
and there will be no discrim-
ination in the meal service.
The programs are only appro-
ved for geographical areas of
need where 50 percent or
more of the children qualify
for free and reduced priced
meals during the school year.
For information contact
John Coverdell, program
supervisor, at 277-7355.


Riowlandf Aaddrck, YA.
11/16/71 6/11/04

w(0 will alwaf haina

Sandm mnt A
o a c auw

.Shannon 3laddcka
JAs Wtdil.a & t Oan lk


FRIDAY, jI\u:N 10.2011 NEWS News-Leader

Continued from 1A
technical assistance from state
organizations and programs
such as the Florida Sea Grant
and United States Coast Guard
Sea Partners and Clean
Marina staff.
Springer says that after the
Fernandina Harbor Marina
recently passed the .DEP's*
Clean Marina inspection, he
began to think about having a
boat show along with the pres-
entation of the Clean Marina
flag and plaque. So far, he has
gotten 14 local businesses
involved in the event, which

Continued from 1A
giving up. Thankfully I found
a string of good friends who
helped me out with a bed or a
couch to sleep on while I
went through my savings
from working back home in
Georgia. I paid them a gra-
ciously low rent and spent
my days working on my port-
folio. Eventually, I met the
right people at the right time
and was hired by Dream-
Works," the powerhouse film
studio founded by Steven
Spielberg, Jeffrey Katzen-
berg and David Geffen.
Craven worked on the
first "Kung Fu Panda" movie,
released in 2008, and was
tapped as Head of Story for
the sequel, released in May.
"I supervise a group of.

The Femandina Harbor Marina Boat Show and Clean
Marina presentation for National Marina Day will be held on
Saturday from 10 a.m: to 2 p.m. at Parking Lot B in the city
marina. The free boat show event includes marina tours,
vendor displays, safe boating instruction by the U.S. Coast
Guard Auxiliary and food and drinks for sale.

will be held in the city marina's
Parking Lot B on Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The free event will also
include tours of the marina,
local vendors, on-water dis-
plays and Maritime Museum
tours, plus food and drinks for
event goers. A ceremony for

the DEP to present the
Clean Marina flag and plaque
to the marina will be held at
For more information on
the Clean Marina program, go
to www.dep.state.fl.us/cleann-
adaughtry@fbnewslea der:com

Cartoon workshop
"Kung Fu Panda" storyboard director Philip Craven will
hold a cartoon workshop at 10 a m. and 2 p m Monday ai
* The Swing Set in the Sadler Crossing plaza. Craven will
teach the children to draw Po, do imitations ot the movie's
characters and give out prizes. For information call the
store at 321-1138

about eight storyboard
artists as we draw thousands
of rough sketches (story-
boards) to illustrate each
scene," said Craven.
The process can take
about four years from start to
Craven's talents have
taken him to various loca-
tions including Japan, .China
and, later this summer, to
Seoul, South Korea.
"Asia has a very strong
animation culture, so it is

awesome to travel there," he
Craven will travel from his
Hollywood home to
Fernandina Beach to give a
cartoon workshop on
Monday at The Swing Set in
the Sadler Crossing plaza.
"My parents always
encouraged and supported
my creative dreams; and I
take every chance I can to
support their business as

Burglary suspects arrested
RYAN SMITH The suspect or suspect
News-Leader allegedly made off with aboL
$200 worth of wine and bei
Two men have been arrest- from Arte's Pizza and aboi
ed following a string of recent' $688 in cash from Joe's 2n
burglaries of Fernandina Street Bistro.
Beach businesses. - Armstrong and Irons ai
Fernandina Beach Police each being held on only on
on Monday arrested Clint charge, although Fernandir
Douglas Armstrong, 26, on a Armstrong Irons Beach Police Departmer
charge of burglary of a busi- officials say others ma

ness. Joshua Lewis Irons, 22,
was arrested Wednesday
on a charge of attempted
burglary. The address for
both men was listed on North
Third St.
Both men are being held
in the Nassau County Jail on
$25,002 bonds.
Several Fernandina Beach,
businesses suffered break-ins:
6 Natterfpted break-iris last
month, including Arte's Pizza,
109 N. Third St., Joe's 2nd

Street Bistro, 14 S. Second St.,
Caf4 Karibo, 27 N. Third St.,
Marina Restaurant, 101 Centre
St., and Sandy Bottoms restau-
rant, 2910 Atlantic Ave.


Anyone with information
about the burglaries is asked
to contact Detective Tina
Smith at 277-7324 ext., 248.

GOLF Continuedfron 1AI
of 20 percent of gross rev-
enues exceeding $1.5 million,
not including revenues from
the restaurant or pro shop._
The city is still paying an
outstanding debt of $1.2 mil-
lion for golf course improve-
Commissioners at
Tuesday's meeting also unan-
imously approved a change
in greens fees that eliminates
resident discounts.
Resident Dave Lott noted
that, although he understood
the motive for raising greens
fees, he also thought it Was
unfair that local taxpayers
would no longer get a break.
'The reality is, for the last
couple of years the golf
course has not been prof-
itable," Lott said, "and will
have to be subsidized by the
taxpayers. There should be a
differential between the city
resident who is paying taxes
and someone else."
City Manager Michael
Czymbor said he agreed to a
certain extent, but added that
there is still a difference
between resident and non-
resident rates for those who
buy annual memberships.
"The percentage of pub-
lic and private golf courses
going bankrupt and being
sold is frightening," Czymbor
said. "For this particular case,
this is appropriate at this
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For Tawny, Pattie
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Continued from 1A
fathered" before restrictive ordi-
nances were passed in 2000.
Filkoff said she called for
the discussion because "many
people think that because (com-
missioners) wanted to look at
(the comp plan), we wanted to
change it."
"I'm asking are we in a place
now," she said, "are we ready to
put this aside and focus on
enforcement (of local rental
"Cutting to the chase, the
state trumped us," said Vice
Mayor Tim Poynter, referring
to new state laws that prevent
local restrictions on resort
rentals. "I was in favor of an
overlay (but) if we change any
aspect (of local ordinances) we
lose all protection. I'm not in
favor of throwing the baby out
with the bath water."
Commissioner Jeffrey
Bunch agreed, saying he did
not want to open up short-term
rentals to every neighborhood
in the city.
Childers said he disagreed
with restricting vacation rentals,
adding that the state made the
new law to preclude local,
restrictions such as those put in
place in 2000.
"I think you have the right to
rent your home," he said, "but
I'll respect the wishes of com-

While most of those present
were opposed to expanding
resort rentals, resident Richard
Bradford, who has served on
several city boards, agreed with
Childers. Rentals, he said,
should be allowed regardless
of location.
"If you have restrictions, it's
not enforceable," he said. "It's
the right of the property owner
to use (his home) how he sees
Resident Nancie Crabb,
however, said there were 362
active resort licenses in the city
in 118 locations. "That's suffi-
cient for a town of 11,000 peo-
ple," she said.
"People throw around
charged words to get people
excited," Crabb said.
"Everybody has property
rights. You can do whatever you
want as long as you abide by
local and state laws:"
"People say it's paradise
here," said resident Mary Ann
Howat. "I don't want to rent
here, I want to live here.
Unfortunately, property rights
are being used in an adverse

Needs volunteers to-help Nassau County
families who need food, shelter
and basic necessities. 3
Call: 904.261.7000 for more info z


School of Dance & Gymnastics

June 11

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Emma Love


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Every package includes:

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FRiIDAY. J LiNE 10. 2011 NEWS News-Leader

Come get apiece

of the treasure!

Celebrate Dads and Grads!

Atocha Silver
Certificate I
of Authenticity

emw an& Estate
317 Centre Street 904.277.0665
(Across Frop O'Kaies Irish Pub) Gigi Grubner Owner
? www.ameliasfinejewelry.con1r

at Rowesville Cottages
is now joined by Tomas Tomas
Whiteduck .."
Custom Slipcover K
On your large

Including J -','.
Free pick up & delivery .,
Latest Designers.Fabrics '.
Custom Window Treatments,
at great prices
Stop by to see our full Service studio and
check out his beautiful work.
We generally offer a 2 week return.

F FER.,A tVDINA LO(.1710.\O )LY)
: Includes: Eamn. X-ray & ireaiewm S 250 \Vahlei
Proud w announce med-jNiuntal pai nuangemenlt on*-''!
Starting first week in Juty ae c aof ihe arrfacility in Fernandinda i ai.
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Celebration Party Rental president
David Menz started his company in
Jacksonville in 1999. "We have grown
our business from. 10 inflatables to over
250 inflatables. I grew up in a small
town and while we are the largest
inflatable rental business in Northeast
Florida. we still maintain small-town
customer service."
Partiers can rent inflatable bounce
houses, water slides, obstacle courses,
carnival games and concession machines
for cotton candy, sno-cones and hot
The company is actively involved in
community service, supporting the
American Cancer Society, the Nassau
Civitan Club and partnering with
Fernandina Beach Parks and Recreation
Department to supply inflatables for
Family Fun Day in Central Park.
Celebration Party Rentals is located at
474372 E. State Road 200 next to
Peacock Electric. Office hours are
8 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
"But we have
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meet every-
one's party
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Phone 321-2132 or
visit www.celebration

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Designs Roofing

"Proudly Serving Nassau County Since 2001
Energy Star Rebattes Wind Mitigation
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Hatt Styles fot- A tA ,es

Family, Friends & Neighbors
Top Left: Sherri Martin. Kelly El. Brad Miller.
Janet Miller, Teresa Robins.,Kelli Audet
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$8-00 :7 FOILS Haircut.
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Monday Friday 9-6:30 Food Lion Shopping Center
Saturday 9-4 2134 Sadler Square
Closed Sundays 904-321-1775

FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 2011 NEWS News-Leader


Departing second graders vow to "keep on growing" at
the Time To Say Goodbye assembly held Monday at
Yulee Primary School, above. Right, Abby Yasho and
Kaleb Conekin portray a pair of couch potatoes during
the "Keep Learning Keep Growing" assembly to cele-
brate students leaving Yulee Primary for third grade.
"It's My Book!" sing second graders Rachel Wehrung,
Sara Maloy and Ava Kneedler in a song encouraging kids
to read during summer break, below.

Tonight Touch of Grey 7-I I
Next Friday Backbeat Boulevard 7-11
SATURDAY Dan Voll I -5, Chillakaya 7-11
SUNDAY Bush Doctors Duo 1-5
Open Seating in the sand on the beach,
upstairs available for private parties

wwwsanybo tosamtiaco

1003 Dodge Neon SX
Keffer Price: $5,995

2004 Dodge Ram 1500
SLT Quad Cab 4x2
Keffer Price: $9,995

0 D w




Suaamnac VuaL uary Yc
Keffer Price: $15,995

2007 Jeep Compass Sport.
Keffer Price: $11,435

2006 Dodge Durango SLT
Keffer Price: $12,555

2007 Jeep Weangler
Unlimited Sahara
Keffer Price: $22,775

2006 Ford Ranger XLT
Keller Price: $13,555

2007 Kia Sedona LX
Keffer Price: $11,775

2006 Kia Spectra EX
Keffer Price: $9,350

2008 Chrysler Town &
Country Limited
Keffer Price: $23,773

2008 Hummer H3 AWO 2008 Mazda CX-9 Sport
Keffer Price: $20,775 Keffer Price: $21,775

2009 GMC Sierra 1500
SL Ext Cab 4x2
Keffer Price: $19,995

10 Jeep Parriot sport 4xZ
Keffer Price: $15,995

09 Chevrolet Silverado . $31,995 03 Ford F150 . . . .$11,995
10 Jeep Wrangler ..... $22,395 01 Dodge Ram 1500 . .$9,995
07 Dodge Ram 1500 .. .$22,450 02 Jeep Wrangler .... .$12,595
08 Chevy Trailblazer .. .$13,995 09 Dodge Ram 1500 .. .$31,995
10 Dodge Ram 1500 .. .$23,995 02 Dodge Dakota ..... .$9,995

06 Chevrolet Malibu .. .$8,995 07 Jeep Compass .... .$11,995
08 Ford Mustang .... .$19,995 05 Chrysler PT Cruiser .$9,995
07 Mazda CX7 ...... .$20,995 03 Dodge Ram 1500 .. .$8,995
04 Ford Escape ....... $8,995 03 Dodge Caravan ... $8,995
03 Acura MDX ....... .$8,995

- *
* a




All prices are olus tax and fees See dealer for details for actual vehicles shown
Chryster, Jeep and Dodge are registered trademarks of Chrysier LLC, Auburn
Hills, MI, USA. Must quafy for all rebates *Payments are plus tax, licenses.
fees. 36 month lease @ 12,000 miles. WA C.


FRIDAY, JUNE 10,2011 NIWS News-Leader

Incentives to buy

It is only natural for con-
sumers to chase "the deal."
Why else do people stand in.
line in the cold the day after
IThanksgiving hoping to be
one of the "lucky" ones to
buy a television at a per-
ceived bargain?
Buying a car can draw
forth the same "deal" behav-
ior. Waiting for the market to
produce this incredible once-
in-a-decade windfall. The
simple litmus test for when
to buy a car is when need
factors dictate or your desire
to update is strong enough.
Waiting for the market to
change is like trying to time
the stock market. Lay people
trying to be stock timers sel-
dlom works and car-buying is
not any different.
The best thing to do
when needs or wants take
over is to take what the mar-
ket gives you at that
moment. There are so
many great new products
and used cars with years of
service left that good values
are always out there. Those
who have read prior articles
have plenty of insights on
how to approach shopping
for a car.
Today's rebate environ-
ment is lighter than it has

been and
very likely
will stay
that way.
aren't over-
and creat-
ing the
IKEFFER'S need for big
CORNER rebates to
RickKeffer dealer lots.
The labor
agreements used to require
the autoworkers to be paid
even if they stayed home
when demand was not there
to build. The carmakers
pushed dealers to take
unwanted inventory to keep
the factories running.
Now, things are market-
driven and it is working. The
autoworkers are regaining
their ranks with market
forces dictating the way. The
bottom line is rebates are
still attractive, but not as
huge and that is a good
thing. Good for car pricing
that doesn't have to be inflat-
ed and good for resale val-'
The golden goose for
today's buyers is very low

interest rates. They are at a
50-year low and result in
thousands of dollars in savy-
ings versus several decades
of comparison. The only way
to go from today's rates is
up. It is not a matter of if, but
when. Again, I'm not quali-
fied to say when they will
shoot up, but it is simple to
see they are incredible right
Take what the market
gives you, and now it is offer-
ing cheap money. Cars loans
have a fixed rate and gener-
ally there is no prepayment
penalty. To get a good rate,
you used to have to give up
the rebate. Now, you get the
rebate and the market offers
great rates. It arguably can
be a better deal than just the
big rebate.
Buy when you feel like it
and don't listen to the gurus
try to tell you when to .buy
and when not to. Be your
own guru. Next Tubsday,
June 14, is Flag Day. Let
them fly.
Rick Keffer owns and oper-
ates Rick Keffer Dodge
ChryslerJeep in Yulee. He
invites questions or positive
stories about automobile use
and ownership.

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Cats Angels for 10 years

Anyone who has ever known the serene pleas-
ure of having a purring cat lying in their lap will
understand why Beth Hackney is so enthusias-
tic on their behalf.
"We are an advocate for stray, neglected and
abandoned animals and our mission is to reduce
the population of these unwanted animals," said
Cats Angels, Inc. director Hackney.
Working at Petrofirm near the Plantation'
about 11 years ago, Hackney decided something
had to be done to stem the tide of feral cats fight-
ing over mates and territory near her workplace.
She assembled a small group of helpers and
learned the ropes from a national group called
Alley Cat Allies. After purchasing traps to capture
the homeless felines and filing paperwork for
501c3 status, Cats Angels was born in 2001.
Because no local vets.would spay or neuter the
feral cats back then, they were transported to
Georgia for care.
The group has come a long way since those
first struggling efforts.
"The major challenge the group faced at the
beginning was educating the public," said
"There were many people feeding cats, but
the goal was to get these cats fixed and that
there was a 'humane solution' to the problem of
feral cats and their many litters of unwanted kit-
tens through an aggressive spay, neuter, vacci-
nation program."
Cats Angels does not operate a shelter or a
clinic and they do not accept personal pets that
owners no longer want unless they were previ-
ously adopted from the group or due to excep-
tional circumstances.
To date, i2,500 cats have been processed
through Cats Angels. They have provided low-
cost spay/neuter for over 11,000 cats, kittens,
dogs and puppies and have found homes for
over 5,000 cats and kittens, and some dogs and
The.group does not receive any funding from
city or county governments and it is not under
contract with either to take in animals.
The vets who now work with Cats Angels do
offer them a discount, but they do not provide
their services for free.
Cats Angels pays for veterinary care through
the fundraising efforts of its all-volunteer organ-
ization. .
Many of the 50 volunteers have full-time jobs
and can only help out before/after regular work
hours or on weekends.
"No one at CAI is paid a salary. Yet the least
amount of time given each week by a volunteer
is three hours, and many volunteers spend almost
40 or more hours per week. This is a modelvol-
unteer agency," said volunteer Wills Shores.
"Cats Angels has quietly been a huge asset to
this community," said Shores, who lists some of
the group's accomplishments as greatly reduc-
ing the number of un-neutered cats that are fight-
ing and spreading disease in Fernandina; pro-
viding a low cost spay/neuter program for
Nassau County for feral (wild)- ats; providing a
low cost spay/neitei-prbgrahm'for'feline pe ts'
and some dogs; and maintaining an incredible
Thrift Shop that serves residents and manyvis-
Cats Angels also raises funds by recycling

Volunteers Wills Shoresm, right, and Meg
Milton greet a newly rescued kitten at the
Thrift Store and Adoption Center.

aluminum cans with donations welcome at the
recycle bin in the organization's parking lot at 709
S. Eighth St., Monday through Saturday, 11 am.-
5 p.m.
Hackney says future plans include expansion
of the TNR (trap/neuter/return to caregiver)
program to the Callahan and Hilliard areas where
there is a problem of unwanted litters of kittens.
"We also want to continue our low-cost
spay/neuter assistance to these areas. Education
about responsible pet ownership is an ongoing
project, too."
There are currently 75 cats looking for "purr-
fect" warm laps and another 75 in foster care
that will be ready for "furever" homes as soon as
they have been spayed or neutered. To give one
a home, to volunteer or make a donation, call Cats
Angels at 321-2267, or stop by the Thrift Store and
Adoption Center at 709 S. Eighth St., Fernandina

A iversarypartes
Cats Angels will hold a 10th anniversary
Open House Saturday from 11 a.m. till 2
p.m Halo, the Cats Angels furry mascot, wil
be on hand to greet visitors. Stop by for
some refreshments.
Tickets are on sale for the Cats Angels
tasting party, prepared by Chef Robert
Camp of PLAE, from 5-7 p.m. June 29 at
1241 Harrison Point Trail. Tickets are $50
per person and include wine, beer and soft
drinks. Dress is cocktail attire. Tickets are
limted arid are available at the Cats Angels
Tnrrin Store 709 S. Eighth St., and Amelia
Island Personal Fitness, Amelia Parkway
Medical Plaza, 2416 Lynndale Road, Suite
100. Cal 321-2267 for information.


What Baby Boomers

Need to Know to

Maximize Retirement


A new generation is getting ready to collect

Social Security. Find out what you need to know

to make the most of your retirement benefits

Free Reservations Reauired

Date: Tuesday, June 14, 2011
Time: 6:00 PM 7:30 PM
Place: Picante Grill
(Dinner included)

RSVP: (904) 352-1343

Presented by:
Mark Dennis
Certified Financial PlannerTM
A1A Wealth Management, Inc.
Fernandina Beach, FL


- ..




FRIDAY, JUNE 10,.2011 OPINION News-Leader




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-
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and do not necessarilyreflect the views of
the newspaper, its owners or employees

'Boiled Penuts'

by the road

of Southern Appalachia, historians
say, because game was abundant
The white man came because the region
had fertile soil, beautiful scenery, plenty of
water and good boiled peanuts.
I made up the boiled peanuts part, but I
bet it's true. Somebody in the South discov-
ered the art of boiling peanuts just a century
or so after Hernando de Soto discovered
water in the Mississippi River.
"Hmmmm," said the first eater of
peanuts, "these
legumes of the
vine are not bad. I bet
they'd be good if I
boiled them in salty
So he did and
But before he
t.,,ceyd t thereingo of

tourist the white
Phil man who came down
Hudgins from the North to get
away from the cold, to
look for a time-share
FROM Ta IE and to buy antiques -
HOMEOFFICE he had to create an
attention-getter. He
scribbled "Boiled Penuts" on a piece of
parchment, attached the sign to a stick and
stuck it in the ground alongside the trail. He
misspelled "peanuts" on purpose because he
knew Yankees were attracted to things of
Southern quaintness.'
He built a big fire around a black pot
filled with spring water, dumped in the
legumes brought by mule fresh from South
Georgia, arranged a few pumpkins and jars
of honey in an enticing display, sat down in a
cane-bottom chair, leaned against a tree and
A tourist from the North saw the smoke
and the big, black pot and said, "Whoa," a
term he'd heard Southerners use'to stop
their mules.
"What have you got in the pot, Mister?"
the Yankee said.
"Boiled Penuts," the Southerner
"Never heard of 'em, but I'll try a few,"
the tourist said. So the Southerner dipped a
pork 'n' beans can filled with holes into the
boiling water and brought up 50 cents'
worth of hot legumes, which he put into a
paper sack, recently invented for the very
purpose of holding hot legumes.
"Not bad," the visitor said, popping a sec-
ond Boiled Penut into his mouth, "but
they're a little tough, aren't they?"
"Well, Mister," the Southerner said,
"you're s'posed to take 'em out of the hulls
The Yankee climbed back on his mule,
whose rear end was now loaded with four
pumpkins and three jars of honey, and said,
"Giddyup," a term he'd heard Southerners
use to start their mules.
"I'll tell my friends about your Boiled
Penuts," he said as he rode out of sight. And
he did. Thus began the roadside stand spe-
cializing in Boiled Penuts.
Centuries later, I stopped at a stand in the
mountains to buy three dollars' worth of hot
legumes. Afire was burning about 20 yards
from the stand, but the peanuts actually
were being boiled in two steel drums inside
a shed, and this fire was fed by propane gas.
"Why do you have the fire out there?" I
asked naively.
"It's just an attention-getter," the propri-
etor said.
What did I tell you?
Phil Hudgins is Senior Editor of
Community Newspapers Inc. of Athens, Ga.,
which owns the News-Leader

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 letter in a 30 period. No political endorsements or poems will be
letters are published. Send letters to: Letters to the
Editor, PO. Box 766, Fernandina Beach, FL., 32035.
E-mail: mparnell@fbnewsleader. com. visit us on-line
at jbnewsleader.corn


A Tea Partier looks at

Enabled by the Constitution, the U.S.
Senate representatives were envi-
sioned as the movers and shakers of
legislative initiatives. They are collec-
tively referred to as the Upper House, to signi-
fy their -elevated positions in government.
There are two senators from each state. The
House of Representatives is collectively
referred to as the Lower House. Their mem-
bers serve two years and were thought to be
actively in touch with constituents and grass
roots issues.
Elections for representatives are held in
every even-numbered year on Election Day
early in November. By law representatives
must be elected from single-member districts
by plurality voting. The number of House seats
is limited to 435, facilitating and allowing
changing representation to reflect the move-
ment of the population. By law, the Upper and
Lower Houses are jointly the Congress of the
United States.
Assuming his position in the Upper House,
Sen. Bill Nelson represents the state of Florida.
.His legislative actions should reflect both.the
legalities of the nation and the initiatives
brought before him from the Lower House. In
other words, the houses should cooperate.
Is this happening? Not according to all that
we read. Using Sen. Nelson as an example, he
votes the party line 93 percent of the time,
while the House members, using Rep. Ander
Crenshaw as an example, vote the Republican
line almost 100 percent of the time. Rep.
Crenshaw, who represents the Fourth
Congressional District, currently ranks as one
of the least productive members of the House,
accomplishing very little and introducing no

legislatution benefiting Florida since taking
If something seems wrong it's because the
System of big government doesn't work like
the framers of the Constitution originally envi-
sioned. While we can't get in the minds of
those worthies, we can trust that they thought
there would be a dialogue for the benefit.
of the people between the Senate and the
House, and that both would listen to their con-
Prior to the passage of Obamacare; Sen.
Nelson's constituents maintained a steady bar-
rage of email to him in opposition to the bill.
His documented response was, "It is not per-
fect but it is.important to pass it and fix it later."
When later asked about the "fix," the Senator
has been adept at distancing himself from the
issue. Pass it because the party says so and
worry about it some other time seems to be
the order of the day for our elected officials.
Lack of connection with reality has become
systemic in Congress. They are so impressed
with themselves they can't be bothered with
the small things, like being reminded of why
they are there. As an example, Howard Dean
presumed to prevent Florida representation at
the national convention because he didn't like
an early election in the state.
Another example of things that get played
down in the Obama Aduministration is informa-
tion about prescription drug purchases. This is
something that could prove lifesaving for many
low-income and elderly families. They just
don't seem to care to keep information flowing
to the public.
See Aug. 13, 2010, Online Pharmacy
Verification Services, by


PharmacyChecker.com for the complete text of
the following excerpt:
"Today we issued a press release about a
new study of online pharmacies which showed
that all prescription drugs ordered from sites
approved passed independent authenticity
tests. The independent study was conducted
by Roger Bate (American Enterprise Institute)
and Kimberly Hess (Africa Fighting Malaria)
and was published today by the Public Library
of Science One.
"Bate's and Hess' findings back up what we
have been saying since our start in 2002: It is
safe and affordable to order genuine medica-
tion from online pharmacies from the U.S.
and abroad if they are verified members of
the Verification Program."
In summary, it appears to be safe, afford-
able and legal to buy from Canada if the phar-
macies have been checked and approved by a
U.S. service.
With a country as large .as the United States
it may never be possible to get things to work
as smoothly as we wish, or to be able to speak
directly to a congressional representative.
However, we should be heard and we should
individually count, as electioneers would have
us believe. Better technology to assist with leg-
islative interaction, less worry about obscure
party earmarks and a desire to work for a bet-
ter, more American America should be con-
gressional goals. Silence on an issue is con-
strued to be approval. Convey your thoughts to
* your senators-and House representatives. If
you don't like what they do, or they don't.
respond, vote them out of office.
Harry Toland is a Tea Party Reporter


Short-term rentals
I see the coutinty and the people
"from away" are getting antsy again.
North and South Fletcher Avenue
have been short-term rental prop-
erties since the 1950's. I know, I
stayed in them for years, and I lived
permanently in one for three years.
I see people are saying they are
changing the nature of the neigh-
borhood. That happened almost 40
years ago when the resorts and con-
dos started arriving.
At one time we raced dune bug-
gies on the beach, that's long gone.
We could camp on the beach
overnight, that's gone too. We could
drive all the way from Fort Clinch to
the south end in the early '70's,
guess what, that is gone too, some
due to Mother Nature wanting the
north beach gone. Then came
re.qlJitiuri .. rind b,:ach ac,e.iii e that
are too .f d' a,1l pa, kinlg h.,t- hllat afti' .
too small.
Now the newcomers want to
restrict what people have done here
in Fernandina forever, limit.what
they can do with their property. In
these hard economic times, people
don't need more government regu-
lation. When you moved to Fletcher,
you basically became a resort resi-
dent. Summer rentals are a great
economic impact to Amelia Island. I
see that some are grandfathered in,
but in areas such as Fletcher, what
good does that do?
I lived in Fernandina in the
1970's and '80's. The last time I vis-
ited, a couple of years ago, I didn't
recognize the place. Gridlock on the
roads and people elbow to elbow. I
don't think I would want to live there
today. In fact, to find a comparable
city to Fernandina in which to retire,
I had to move 1,600 miles north to
down east Maine. For those of you
who long for the way things were at
one time, take a look up this way.
Property is reasonable and people
still have the right to do what they
wish with their property.
Danny Waggoner
Eastport, Maine

I returned home today from a
fabulous week at Fernandina, rich-
er in spirit but not in money, thanks
to a letter from the city of
Fernandina, Office of the Chief of
Police. Said letter stated that I was
not in compliance with Article V,
Section 26-101, that I had been fined
$75, and if short-term rentals con-
tinued, I would be fined up to $250
per violation per 'day. I had not a
clue what they were talking about!
My wife has owned property for
the past 39 years in Fernandina and
has rented her condos without ques-
tions. So when I decided seven years
ago to switch from the, Gulf coast
and invest in Fernandina for retire-
ment, I thought it was a grand idea.
My plans were to rent long-term in
one unit and enjoy the other unit
and rent sparely to friends. However,




now I have been informed that my
rental unit in Forest Ridge Village
cannot be rented short-term.
My resident manager was not
aware of it, as well as many others in
the complex., I am most upset
because I have already rented it for
several weeks in June and July. I
spoke with someone in said office
and asked if there, was any way I
could honor my already confirmed
rentals for June and July and she
said no. Being a man of my word, I
now will have to honor my rentals
for "free" because if I am paid, I
could be fined $250 a day! I stand to
lose thousands of dollars for these
two months. What is going on? I do
not believe that the merchants,
restaurant owners, professionals and
government officials want to deny
the benefits of increased revenues
It is difficult for me to under-
stand, how I could have known of
this policy before now. Did anyone
question how I rented when I pur-
chased said condos? And did anyone
ask about my rentals when I paid
taxes, bought furniture, employed
workers, etc.? Of course not! Could
it be that since the state of Florida
has new legislation that says a city
cannot put any new restrictions on
vacation rentals after July 1 that a
certain group wants this passed
quickly before their adversaries
have their say? I do not live full-time
in Fernandina, do not receive the
local newspaper, and was unaware of
this issue until I received my notice
today. Why not notify-all rental own-
ers and inform them of this issue
before fining them?
I cannot believe that a forward-
thinking community could be taken
in and lose significant revenues
because of a few people. Think of the
money and expansions that locals
have invested in their personal busi-
nesses to attract tourism! Where is
the chamber of commerce, the busi-
nesses and professionals in this mat-
Look at the revenues that vaca-

tioners have brought in to this island
through the years. I personally
understand why some residents do
not want short-term rentals in cer-
tain neighborhoods but as I look at
the zoning map, our condo area is
surrounded by renters up and down
First Avenue and South Fletcher
who openly display "Vacation
Rentals" signs. We are not sur-
rounded by a few neighborhoods
but rather they are surrounded by
Please view the zoning map,
reconsider this issue and allow our
voice to be heard. At least, give own-
ers a warning before issuing them a
fine or apply the fine to everyone.
Thankyou for allowing me an oppor-
tunity to vent my concerns.
Eugene L. Mason
Fitzgerald, Ga.

What happens?
What happens to the U-turners
on Centre Street? To the bicyclists
who ride on the wrong side of the
street, particularly on South
Fletcher? To persons who do not
use crosswalks? To the little red vin-
tage car that parks in "15-minute
parking" in front of the post office
(parked all day several days a
week?). To the trash receptacles left
at street side on South Fletcher after
the cans are emptied? To marked-off
parking spaces at Main Beach?'To
the music in the benches along
Centre Street? To Sandy Bottoms
encroaching on the beach with an
"outdoor room"? To the portable toi-
lets on North Fletcher for the park
area? And on and on.
I love this island and the people.
Politics and police disturb the peace-
ful existence that should be here.
Margaret Schu
Fernandina Beach

Beach patrol
We had a great surprise when
we discovered the beautiful beach-

es of Amelia Island in 1995, when a
friend from Hilton Head, S.C., took
us here. The Ritz-Carlton,'Amelia
Island had the well-manicured beach
but the beach with the most raw
beauty and was and still is American
We moved to the island the fol-
lowing year and until the police
patrol for dog leasing became an
issue, I enjoyed walking our dog
leash-free for 15 years. We are a
summer resort area and I can agree
that when the beach is crowded a
loose animal can be a nuisance and
the leash law should be enforced;
however, as a full-time resident, I
can tell you that during the winter
months there are no beach bodies to
be disturbed. It was fun to call my
relatives in Connecticut yes, I was
a snowbird on my cell and tell
them that my dog and I were on the
We were on American Beach and
I could look south to Nassau Sound
and north to the pier by the Surf
restaurant, an estimated distance of
seven miles or more, and we were
the only people I could see. It is a
beautiful sight. But according to the
police, I was breaking the law by
not having my dog on a leash.
Sounds like the same people who
wrote the leash law helped draft our
health care.
What, we need is consideration
for permanent, taxpaying residents
and not cater to the part-time resi-
dents or renters. It seems practical
to put leash law restrictions when
the beach is being used by bathers;
however, not for 24/7.
During heavy beach usage, why
not a limited use for dogs, say, you
do not have to leash your dog from
dawn to 7 a.m. and from 7 p.m. to
dark during the months of April
through September and no require-
ment to leash Monday through
Friday from October through
Donald R. Gerarde
Fernandina Beach


Itwent swimmingly
Community thanks for the Ed Gaw Amelia
Island Open Water Challenge to the Coast Guard
Auxiliary Flotilla 14-1, Heinz Fredrick Kayakers,
Len Kreiger, Police Auxiliary, city of Fernandina
Beach Parks & Recreation Department staff and
event coordinator Scott Mikelson, Nan Voit,
Kathy Russell, Meredeth Jewell, Cindy and any-
one I missed, Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center
pool dancing ladies who fixed breakfast for the
swimmers Donna Miller, Peg Dickinson,
Rhonda Bristol, Pat Kreiger, and Joan Bean,
McArthur Family YMCA for registration led by
Mr. Tom, EMS for standing by for the swim-
mers, city of Fernandina Beach Fire and Rescue

lifeguards Colleen Trotter, Mr. John, our
"Times Guy," citizens of Fernandina Beach for
supporting us, Scuba Station, Hi Lines FG. &
Tackle, Ed Gaw Jr., sponsor of T-shirts, First
Coast Community Bank, Magna's and Publix.
All y'all were in the "right place" at the "right
time" with the "right stuff" once again. Thanks
from all of us.
Isabel Gaw and family
Fernandina Beach
* *
There were a total of 96 swimmers partici-
pating in the 1-mile and 5K race at the 2011 Ed
Gaw Amelia Island Open Water Challenge. We
had local swimmers as well as people as far away
as Alaska participating in the swim. I wanted to

give thanks to:
City of Fernandina Beach Parks and
Recreation Department; YMCA (McArthur);
U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary; numerous kayakers;
local volunteers; city of Fernandina Beach Ocean
Rescue and EMS; the Gaw family; all the local
swimmers who participated.
All proceeds go to underprivileged children
that cannot afford to be involved in aquatic pro-
grams at the city of Fernandina Beach Parks
and Recreation Department and the YMCA
Next year's event will take place on the
Saturday of Memorial Day Weekend!
Scott Mikelson
Fernandina Beach Parks & Recreation

4- WITLE95



Sons, daughters transition into adulthood

G od is our salvation; we will trust
I Him and not be afraid for the
Lord is our strength and our
song, therefore with joy we
shall draw water out of the well of salva-
tion daily, giving thanks as we call upon
His name.
Mothers and fathers watched proud-
ly as their sons and daughters marched .
across the stage to their first entrance
into adulthood, graduation from high
Talisha Keona Sims,
the proud (laughter of
Todd and Felicia Sims,
graduated from Yulee
S- igh School June 3. She
has been accepted at
'. three universities-
Bethume Cookman,
Valdosta State and Florida
Sims A&M.
Wanting to follow
Auntie Valerie Raysor's
footsteps, she accepted Florida A&M



and will be leaving
June :21.
She is a hard work-
er and a winner
because of her accept-
ance of Jesus Christ
and His substitution for
and identification with
her. She will be kept by
His powers, cared for,
watched over and pro-
tected by Him. Her
faith will be tried;
that's part of her
preparation for service..
He is with her now, will
be with her in the fire
and will be with her

when she comes out in manifested
Talisha plans to major in criminal jus-
tice with a minor in religion. Fellowship
with the Lord and a hunger for His word
have provided her with strong faith to
simply believe all that is needed to bring

to pass what is spoken in heart. Her
goal is to work for the Federal Bureau of
She will truly be missed by her fami-
ly and their dog, Sadie, but she must
move forward. Her proud grandparents,'
sharing in her joy, are Thelma Raysor,
Stevie Baker, George Raysor, Emanuel
and Doris Sims and the entire Solid
Rock Church of God by Faith, Elder Dr.
Harry J. Johnson, pastor.
The family celebrated with a sitdown
dinner for Talisha at Ruth's Chris Steak
House, sharing their love and congratu-
Birthday wishes to John Terry, Anna
Roberts, Vernita Edwards, Leroy
Coteman Sr., Rosella Pellam, Tanyala
Shephard, Claudia Way, Sharon Ikner,
George Raysor, Arridean Albertie,
Jamar Jones, Janet Jones, Patricia
Thompson, Janice Ford and Kimbley
Denman. An unforgettable hello to
Wendy McKeithan, head teller at First
Community Bank, Yulee. Thanks.



Madison Kiernan, Addie
Guenther and Desire Hambrock,
from left, of Fernandina Girl
Scout Troop 1360 presented
The Salvation Army Hope House
with many bags of canned foods
purchased through money they
raised from selling Girl Scout
cookies. They are pictured with
Salvation Army Hope House
Manager Mary Moore, left, and
Pastor Jeannette Richo.


JoHn H-rtrick

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diki 'iurt tter i/lilA! peutd m1" 1fAke, (lub 5 5edt iLV5tientlt!
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N Taylor
Myers graduat-
ed with the
Beach High
School Class of /
2011 Sunday at
the UNF arena
in Jacksonville. Myers
Her name was
missing from
the list of graduates in the
June 1 News-Leader.

Casey Dotson of Fern-
andina Beach was named to
the dean's list at Florida .
Institute of Technology for
the spring semester, which.
ended in May. Dotson is pur-
suing a bachelor's degree in
To be included on the
dean's list, a student must
complete 12 or more graded
credits in a semester with a.
semester grade point average
of at least 3.4.

Jessica Borland of Fern-
andina Beach was among the
46 students earning doctoral
degrees in physical therapy
and 700 earning master's
degrees from Tire University.
of Scranton, both of which are
records for the Jesuit univer-
sity. The degrees were con-
ferred at Scranton's post-bac-
calaureate commencement
ceremony in the Byron Re-
creation Complex on campus
on May 28.
Borland earned a master
of science in educational
administration from the uni-
versity's College of Graduate
and Continuing Education.
The complete list of gradu-
ates can be seen at

Hannah Lou Garner of
Fernandina Beach was
named to the dean's list for
the spring semester at
Samford University's
Cumberland School of Law.
To qualify for the honor, a
student must have earned a
minimum 3.0 grade point
average out of a possible 4.0
while attempting at least 10
credit hours of coursework.

i' Harrison Neal,;21;:,a,...

Fernandina native and a stu-
dent at Stetson University in
DeLand, has returned from
Italy after completing a se-
mester-long internship at the
Vatican. He was selected for
the internship last year by the
Vatican's Telecommuni-
cations Department in recog-
nition of his significant skill
and experience in the area of
computer science (including
cyber-security), his major.
The Vatican Telecommuni-
cations Department supports
not only the Vatican's internal
communications and several
websites, but is also responsi-
ble for the technological
aspects of communications
with its diplomatic missions
to almost 200 sovereign states
and quasi-governmental
organizations, and with more
than 2,800 Catholic dioceses
around the world.
In addition to his intern-
ship activities, for which he *
received full academic credit
from Stetson, Neal also took a
number of for-credit courses
at the Rome campus of
Indiana-based St. Mary's
College, and he participated
in a full range of school-relat-
ed cultural exchange activi-
ties throughout Italy.
The son of Linda Neal of
Fernandina Beach and the
late Donald C. Neal, Neal will
begin his senior year at
Stetson in the fall.

; *Sean Michael McNamee
of Fernandina Beach was
recently named to the
-LaGrange College spring
.semester dean's list in
LaGrange, Ga.
- To be. eligible for this
honor, students must main-
tain a cumulative grade point
average of at least 3.6 while
faking a minimum course
load of 12 hours. *

Northwood University's
Florida campus is pleased to
announce that Robert W.
Hunt is among the students
listed on the dean's list for the
2011 spring term. In order to
achieve dean's list status, stu-
dents must have earned a
minimum grade point average
of, 3.25 for.the.term .


M Air Force Florida State University.
Airman 1st
Class Brandon Army Reserve Pfc.,
Little graduat- Ashley Lee has graduated
ed from basic from basic combat training at
military train- Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
ing at Lackland During the nine weeks of
Air Force Base, | training, the soldier studied
San Antonio, the Army mission, history,
Texas. Tttl tradition and core values,-
The airman physical fitness and received
completed an instruction and practice in
intensive, eight-week pro- basic combat skills, military
gram that included training in weapons, chemical warfare
military discipline and stud- and bayonet training, drill and
ies, Air Force core values, ceremony, marching, rifle
physical fitness and basic war- marksmanship, armed and
fare principles and skills.. unarmed combat, map read-
Airmen who complete ing, field tactics, military
basic training earn four cred- courtesy, military justice sys-
its toward an associate in tern, basic first aid, foot
applied science degree marches and field training
through the Community exercises. ,
College of the Air Force. She is the daughter of Lee:
Little is the son of Calvin Joseph Jr. of Fernandina
and Betty Little of Fernandina Beach. Lee graduated in 2007
Beach. from Fernandina Beach Highi
He graduated in 2006 from School and received an asso-
Fernandina Beach High ciate degree in 2010 from
School and received a bache- Florida State College,
lor's degree in 2010 from Jacksonville.

.i nDr. Rachel
Wentz, regional
director of the
Florida Public
Network, will
discuss "Ancient
Medicine in
.AilFlorida" at the
next 3rd Friday :
on 3rd-Street at
the Amelia
Island Museum
of History.

Ancient medicine at museum

The Amelia Island
Museum of History invites
you to its next 3rd Friday on
3rd Street on June 17 at 6 p.m.
Back by popular demand,
this month' features the
dynamic Dr. Rachel Wentz,
regional director of the
Florida Public Archaeology
Network, discussing "Ancient.
Medicine in Florida."
For thousands of years,
humans have been utilizing
their natural environment for
the purpose of treating the
This presentation will
examine the evidence for
medicine at the Windover

site, an Archaic site from
Florida that produced the
well-preserved remains of 168
Wentz will explore the
objects that accompanied
them to the grave and the
skeletons themselves for evi-
dence that people were treat-
ing the sick and prolonging
life in one of Florida's ancient
Admission is free for muse-
um members, with a $5 sug-
gested donation for nonmem-
For information contact
Alex at 261-7378, ext. 102.
Visit www.ameliamusuem.org.


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FL 32034 Proudly Supporting Our Community AIiG w oI.i3 a miic
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608 S. 8th Street
Fenandina Beach, Fl 32034
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(904) 261-2770

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Phil Gritin
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FRIDAY, JUNE 10.2011/News-Leader



Curses turned to blessings by the hand of God

When I finally realized what they
were doing, I couldn't believe it. In
twos they sat on the stairs that led to
the place where our rooms were
located. Though the hotel looked
clean and well maintained, the fact
the young missionaries were picking
lice out of each other's hair was a lit-
tle unnerving. As we made our way
around them and up the stairs to our
rooms, I couldn't help but feel like
my head was beginning to itch.
Over the years, I've had the privi-
lege of traveling to' many different
countries. While most of the places
we've visited have been extremely
poor, by God's grace, I've never got-
ten sick from contaminated food or
brought home any unwanted bugs..
As we settled into our rooms, I was
beginning to wonder if all that was
about to change. *

The year was
the mid 1990s; the
place, Bombay
India. The young
missionaries on the
stairs belonged to
an organization
called Youth with a
Mission, or as they
are affectionately
PULPIT called, "Y-wamers."
NOTES Though we were
now staying in the
same building with'
Pastor them, it was nice to
Rob Goyette find out that the
head lice thing was
something they had picked up some-
where else. I later learned that head
lice aren't really a result of a lack of
cleanliness but just the same, I knew
I didn't want any.

As I think back on the missionar-
ies, and the little pest crawling
around their heads, I'm reminded of
a true story I read about many years
ago. In the story, the unexpected
missionaries actually were just a cou-
ple of sisters who found themselves
in a German concentration camp,
their crime, hiding Jews in their
home. Though full of faith and
deeply devoted to the cause of
Christ, the severe outbreak of lice in
their barracks made them wonder if
God had forgotten them altogether.
It wasn't until later that they realized
that behind the apparent curse of
lice, God had actually set them up for
a blessing. Don't ask me how He
does it, I just know He does.
In the case of the Ten Boom sis-
ters, it just so happened that the
unwanted lice were also unwanted

by the German guards. The result
was a tremendous amount of liberty
that other barracks didn't have.
From Bible studies to prayer meet-
ings, the presence of lice, and the
absence of the German guards, was
God's unexpected provision for the
inmates who were desperate to hear
God's word.
Over and over again I've seen it
happen terrible things turned
around for good. It really is amazing.
As someone once said, "No matter
what hand God is dealt, in the end,
He always wins." I don't know about
you, but to me that brings a lot of
comfort; especially when I know that
to the best of my knowledge I'm
doing the things He's called me to
From Jacob's son Joseph, who
was thrown into a pit, sold into slav-

ery, sent to prison and then made
ruler of Egypt, to the crucifixion of
Christ and then His glorious resur-
rection, sometimes horrible things
are the platform for the greatest
blessings. In the case of Jacob's son
Joseph, his words to his brothers,
who had sold him into to slavery, say
it all:
"But as for you, you thought evil
against me; but God meant it unto
good, to bring to pass, as it is this
day, to savedmuch people alive."
In the case of Jesus, and His hor-
rible death, God has turned it all
around, raised Him from the dead
and provided eternal life for all who
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of
Living Waters World Outreach Center

Free meals
The Yulee Interfaith Dinner Network, spon-
sored by the Coalition for the Homeless of
Nassau County, serves a healthy dinner to any-
one in need every Tuesday and Thursday from
5-7 p.m. The Yulee IDN is located behind the
Old Yulee Middle School, at US 17 and Pages
Dairy Road. For more information, or to volun-
teer, call 556-2496 or visit their website,
Thanks to your generosity, The Salvation.
Army Hope House provided 85 households
with emergency food last month. Thank you!
Currently needed are: 1.) Breakfast cereal 2.)
Canned meats and canned meals 3.) Bottled
juices -grape, apple and cranberry 4.) Canned
or dried fruit 5.) Bottled water 6.) Canned
soups. Please bring your donations to 410 S.
Ninth St. or call 321-0435.
Welcome to Paradise Heaven on Earth-
and Beyond Church, Pastor William Johnson,
will host a fellowship gathering June 11 at noon
at 837 Ocean Ave., Fernandina Beach, with the
sermon topic "A Glimpse into Heaven." Call
415-3918 for information.
Family & friends
Historic Macedonia AM.E. Church, 202 S.
Ninth St. (corner of Ninth and Beech) will
present the H. Alvin Greene Memorial Chorale
on June 11 at 4 p.m. as part of its Family and
Friends Weekend. The chorale sings Negro
-spirituals, hymns, anthems and gospel. Enjoy a
great time in praise to the Lord. Tickets are
$10. All are welcome. For tickets see any
church member or call the church at 261-4114.
Unitarian services
Sunday services of the East Nassau branch
of the Unitarian Universalist Church of
Jacksonville will take place at 10:45 a.m. at
Indigo Alley, 316 Centre St. The sermon topic
for June 12 is "Who Are We & Where Are We
Going?" Following a summer break after this
service, regular services will begin on Aug. 21.
The services are simulcast live from the Jack-
sonville church. For information call 321-1686.
Taize service
St. Peter's Episcopal Church will host a
.Taiz6 service on June 12 at 6 p.m., based on
the ecumenical prayer services of the monastic
community in Taiz6, France. The service
includes chanting a recognizable and catchy

tune is combined with a short scriptural phase
and repeated for a period of time a short
reading from Scripture, a psalm;/an order for
prayers of the people and times of silence. This
service is a soothing, peaceful, meditative
experience. The community is invited. For
information call the church office at 261-4293
or visit stpertersparish.org.
Gospel group
Popular Southern gospel group The
Palmetto State Quartet will perform at First
Baptist Church, 54031 Church Road in
Callahan, on June 12 at 10:15 a.m. and 6 p.m.
The community is invited. Call (904) 879-2986
or visit www.psqworld.com.
Extended worship
New Life Christian Fellowship, 2701
Hodges Blvd., Jacksonville, will host an
evening of extended worship with Rick Pino on
June 12 at 6 p.m. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. and
admission is free. For information visit
www.nlcf.org or call (904) 223-6000.
Join the Salvation Army Hope House every
Tuesday at noon for its Weekly Worship
Service. The Rev. Janice Colson of the 1st
Assembly of God Church will share the Gospel
message June 14. For information call 321-0435
or stop by the Hope House at 410 S. Date St
Beach worship
Join Memorial United Methodist Church
for:Summer Worship on the Beach every
Wednesday at 6 p.m., through Aug. 31. Gather
in front of Sliders for singing and a short inspi-
rational message. In case of rain, worship will
be held in the Sanctuary of MUMC at 601
Centre St. For information call 261-5769.
Premier bell choir
The Bells of Christ Church, located in
downtown Savannah, Ga., will perform in the
Amelia Plantation Chapel on June 21 at 7:30
p.m. This 14-member choir, now in-its 12th
year, is made up of college and high school stu-
dents and has produced two professional
recordings. Their 1.5-hour-long concert
includes some of the finest bell repertoire in
the genre as well as a history of bells and
handbells. This is no ordinary bell choir! Their
guarantee: The program will be joyous and
entertaining for the listeners of all ages. And
it's free. Amelia Plantation Chapel is located at
36 Bowman Road, Amelia Island. Get direc-
tions at www.ameliachapel.com or call Mary at

Faith Christian

At Discovery Summer Camp, campers
explore their talents and creativity through a
variety of activities, including drama, music,;
the arts, games,
team-building, field-trips, science, nature
and even carpentry. Along the way, campers
will broaden their horizons as they discover
the power they have to change the world
around them. Call the office of Faith
Christian Academy at 321-2137, or visit
www.fcaangels.com to download the camp
registration form.
Five Points Baptist Church presents
. Organized Mass Chaos on June 11 from 4-6
p.m. when it hosts games, a cookout and pre-
registration for Vacation Bible School. School
will be held June 13-17 for ages three years to
sixth grade. Call 261-4615.
Blackrock Baptist Church welcomes the
community to Vacation Bible School "Main
Street Inside Out and Upside Down, Where
Jesus Makes a Difference Every Day," from
6-9 p.m. nightly, June 13-17. Excitement and
fun awaits as kids learn that Jesus told stories
that turned lives inside out and upside down.
The kids will also see how those stories can
-make a difference in the lives of people who
hear them even today. Call 261-6220. Visit
This year, kids will be grabbing a cab and
getting ready for fun around every corner in
"LifeWay's Big Apple Adventure, Where


A 12-session Grief Support Group will begin June 19 at *
4 p.m. in the Partin Center Parlor of Memorial United
Methodist Church. Class size will be limited. Contact
Pastor Hollie at 261-5769 or hollie@mumconline.com.
Community Hospice of Northeast Florida will hold
"Grief Relief: A Family Experience" from 9 a&m. to 4:30
p.m. June 25 at the Charles M. Neviaser Educational
Institute, 4266 Sunbeam Road in Jacksonville.
Call Roxanne C. Miller at (904) 407-6330.

Faith and Life Connect" First Baptist Church
will host Vacation Bible School and the Big
Apple Adventure June 20-24 from 9 a.m.-12:30
p.m. daily. All children are invited. Sign up
online at FBFirst.com. First Baptist Church
is located at 1600 S. Eighth St.
Amelia aptist
It's going to be a blast as Amelia Baptist
Church hosts Club VBS: Beach Blast! from
June 27-July 1, 9 a.m.-noofi each day. Beach
Blast is free and open to all children age 3
through completed fifth grade. Plunge into a
beach adventure filled with Bible stories,
music, crafts, snacks and recreation. To reg-
ister call 261-9527.
New Mount Carmel
New Mount Carmel Church will host
Vacation Bible School June 29-July 1 from 5-7
p.m. each day. Sr. Apostle Christine Dawson
is the senior pastor of New Mt. Carmel. Get
ready to experience "Where Jesus is Wild
about You!" Bible classes are scheduled for
preschoolers to adults.-Activities include
crafts, music and games. New Mount Carmel
is located off 1-95 south exit 380, at 77294
Lippizan Court, Yulee. Call 225-0190 or email
nmcyulee@yahoo.com. This event is open to
the public.
Christian academy
Fernandina Christian Academy at First
Baptist Church, 1600 S. Eighth St., is accept-
ing applications for children entering kinder-
garten and first grade in the 2011-12 school
-.year and will add grades each year. Step Up
for Students Scholarships accepted. Call
Principal Gwen Milam at 491-5664 or (478)

Dental clinic
On July 19 from 8:30 a.m.-4
p.m. The Northeast Florida
Baptist Association will have
medical, financial screening
and appointments at Yulee
Baptist Church, 85971 Harts'
Road, on a first-come, first-
serve basis; for the Mobile
Dental Unit You must make
an appointment The mobile
unit will available July 25-29 at
851035 US 17 North, Yulee.
Call 225-5941.

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

Sunday School ..................................9:30 am
Sunday Worship...........................10:45 otm
Wednesday AWANA.....................6:15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study ................6:30 pm
94101701 Old Nassauville Road County Rd-107 South
Fernandina Beach, FL32034

"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
Bible Study 9am
Nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30pm
Preschool and Children Activities
Comesof Buccaneer TT & Gbing Road, Femuandna Bcr
For More Inonnationo Call: 261-9527

Ted Schroder, Pastor
Sunday Worship: 9:15 & 11.15 am
All are Welcome
36 Bowman Road, 277-4144
OffAlA at entrance to Omni Resort
Amelia Island Plantation


Saturday Vigil Mass 4 pm & 5:30 pm
Saturday 4pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church
. Sunday Masses 8:00am, 10:00am, & 12:00pm
Daily Mass 8:30am Mon., Wed., Thurs & Fri.
6 pm Tuesday
Holy Day Masses Vigil 6:00pm;
Holy Day 8:30am, 6:00pmr
Confessions: Saturday 3:15pm -3:45 pm or by appt
Telephone Numbers:
SParish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number .04-277-6566 5

Living Waters
world outreach
A contencdmo Worsmp
S.k SUN 9:30am
WED 7:00 Ipm
V 3oun, Nusery' &
S ? Cianoren s M nrstnes
c u 321 -2117
Re8& Cluiu>eOoeye'B
sIolei'Bira 0A1A5f Tlmesi'5Anablsr
L'.,'., L l Ii\ \ li.i .i') tri 't.h .-.e
Join us LIVE on the Web Sunday

New Vision ,
Church, UCC
Worship Sundays
at 10:00 am
96074 Chester Road In nulee
.% a '.1,-.nI Congr, ga r.ontI." Ullu l r. rg
904- 225-0539


PsibsA/)s Weofl
SundaySchool 9:30 am
Morning Worship 8:15 am and 11:00 am
Sunday Evening 6:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meetng 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
85971 Hrta Rd., West 904*22655128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 2260809

*InnoMvativSe le, Contemporary Music
Casual Atmosphere
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
85520 Miner Rd. Yulee, FL 32097
Sunday Worship 9:00am and 10:30am
Nursery Provided
KidKredlble Children Ministries
Meeting @ 10:30am Sunday
Youth Program Wed. @ 6:30pm
Connecting wt Christ..
Conctdng sWMh People


P/ease join us for
Church S6hool 9:30AM Worship 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM

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

20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church
in the Heart of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Heart of All People
Sunday New Members Class 9 am.
Sunday School 9:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:30 am. every Sunday
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Servie 7-9 p.Ministries:
Bus & Van, Couples, Singles, Youth

i Christ
(f "Fellowship
S -Church
17982 N. Main Street, Jacksonville
(just south of Ydlee on US 17)
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Morning Worship 10:30 AM
Tuesday Bible Study 6:30 PM
Wednesday Choir Practice 7:00 PM
Dr. Dave Lawson

Pastor :,Dr. Alan Brown
Sunday School.............. 9:4SA.M.
Worship Service...........;. 10:5A.M.
Discipleship Training ......... 6:00P.M.
Evening Worship ............ ;00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper... 6:OOP.M
Wednesday Prayer Service .....7:00P.M.
7368 Bonnledew Road (sne ftam ssi Ms.)
904-261-4615 (church office)
Nursery provided

FirSt Baptist
Fernandina Beach
9:00 Life Groups
10:15 AM & 6:00 PM
Wednesday 6:30 PM

96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
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 (Chlldrens Church)
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided Bus Ministry Available


alditarvam F illF l nyWglIip.......820am&11am
Ceadgamep.ayWIlliip ...945am in Maxwell Hall
U&h lMukweyq .........9A5m in Youth Center
S au l ihamilr allaeg.......:45iam &lram
YAWamodag 01 g.a4.)..... iliS5m-6pm

Sat the Beach

Sunday 11:15 am
Wednesday-Bible Study-7:00 pm
Pastor David Cubbedge
312 5.8th, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034




Worship this week

at the place of your choice





PHO'IO. B DUN MA uN i/- ll Dnl' ,r- ALLIALLv
County Extension Director/Horticulture Agent Rebecca Jordi, kneeling, analyzes
a sample from the lawn of Flora Parke homeowner John Dietrich as his neighbors
look on. The sample showed symptoms of "Take-All-Root-Rot," a fungus that has no
chemical treatment see the University of Florida publication at
Jordi conducts "Trouble-shooting Your Landscape" sessions at the invitation of
homeowners. She requires at least six attendees and visits their subdivision. After
reviewing good landscape practices, she visits the yards of a few homeowners for
consultations. For information call 491-7340 or visit http://nassau.ifas.ufl.edu/.

450030 SR 200 W. Callahan F!
S879-1759 Open Mon-Sat 9am m

-- -8 917 n90 El-

Boston Butt 2 pack .
Whole Fryers. ......

.$.8 1 MILK
... $1.29 Ib $3 9

Whole Fryers Cut-up ... .$1.59 lb
Boneless Chicken
Breast or Tenders ........ .53.49

Leg 1/4s101b Bag ... .$7.90 each Live Blue
Crabs$ 50
Boneless Pork Chop .... .$3.99 Ib e4
Thin cut ....... $4.19 Ib

Boneless Pork Fingers .. .$3.99- lb

Pork Loin County
Style Ribs ............... .$2.49 lb
Assorted Pork Chops ..... $1.99 lb
Center Cut Pork Chops ... .$2.99 lb
Thin cut ... ...... $3.19 Ib
Boston Butt ............ .$1.99 lb
Steaks ............ $2.29 lb
Country Ribs ...... .$2.29 lb

Lean Meaty Pork
Spare Ribs ..........

. . .$2.49


STEAK 0 per Ib

Turkey Creek
Pork Skins
Buy 1, Get 1 Free

USDA 899
Filet Mipernonb
Filet Mignon

St Louis Ribs ....... 52.99 lb
Baby Back Ribs ..........5S4.99 Ib

Lean Ground Beef ....... .$1.99 lb
Lean Ground Chuck ...... $2.89 lb We accept
Beef Chuck Roast (Boneless) .$3.69 lb food stamps
Boneless Top Sirloin Steak .$4.99 lb
Boneless Ribeye Steak ..... .$6.99 lb

Price GoodJune th thu Jun-15t

Griffin, a beloved loggerhead sea turtle who was a patient at the Georgia Sea Turtle
Center since November 2007, will be memorialized in reef ball on June 17 at a cere-
mony on Jekyll Island, Ga.

Griffin the sea turtle to get

final rest in eternal reef

mark World Sea Turtle Day
(June 16) the Jekyll Island
Authority's Georgia Sea
Turtle Center and Eternal
Reefs will memorialize Griffin
and cast his ashes into a reef
ball on Friday, June 17.
The day will also feature
several sea turtles being
released into the ocean after
successful rehabilitation at
GSTC (www.GeorgiaSea
The releases will be at the
Great Dunes Park (Shell Road
and North Beachview Drive,
Jekyll Island) at noon, fol-
lowed by the reef ball casting
at the Georgia Sea Turtle
Center, 214 Stable Road,
Jekyll Island, at 1 p.m.
Griffin, an adult male log-
gerhead sea turtle who suf-
fered from a condition similar
to a human stroke, had been a
patient at the Georgia Sea
Turtle Center since
November 2007 and touched
the hearts of countless visi-
tors, staff and volunteers.
Echoing the purpose of
World Sea Turtle Day,
Griffin's memory will live on
through GSTC educational
programs, mission and out-
reach. His ashes will be incor-
porated into a large, eco-
friendly reef ball that will be
placed in a permitted location
in the ocean off Miami in July.
Reef balls are an alterna-
tive to ash spreading in which
cremated remains are incor-
porated into huge, hollow
structures that look like wiffle
balls and foster new marine
growth, replenishing the
world's diminishing natural
reef systems.
"Griffin was valuable to'
help educate the public of
issues affecting sea turtles
and the difficulty in rehabilita-
tion in some cases, and also
helpful with researching vari-

Griffin, the loggerhead sea

ous rehabilitation techniques
even if not successful," stated
Director of the Georgia Sea
Turtle Center, Dr. Terry
Norton. "Because Griffin had
been with the Georgia Sea
Turtle Center for so long and
has taught us so much, we
felt memorializing him in an
Eternal Reef was the very
best way to honor his pass-
Throughout his three plus
years at Jekyll Island's GSTC,
Griffin went through exten-
sive diagnostic testing which
ultimately determined that he
was suffering from a condi-
tion similar to a human
stroke. Long-term treatment
and physical therapy for his
condition were initially
encouraging but he plateaued
and ultimately failed to make
progress. Despite valiant
attempts to rehabilitate,
Griffin could only float and
was unable to. dive.
"World Sea Turtle Day was
originally established to foster
the goals of our organization's
founder, Dr. Archie Carr,"
said David Godfrey, executive
director of the Sea Turtle
Conservancy. "Sending
Griffin's remains to rest in
this manner seems a fitting
way to honor his memory and
promote goodwill toward sea
turtles and their ocean habi-

An Eternal Reefs "memori-
al reef is specially engi-
neered to entice fish and
other forms of sea life into the
reef, building new habitats in
and around the uneven struc-
ture. Eternal Reefs takes cre-
mated remains and incorpo-
rates them into an
environmentally safe cast
cerient mixture that weighs
between 600 pounds (2 feet
high by 4 feet wide) and 4,500
pounds (4 feet high by 6 feet
wide). Griffin's Reef will
become part of the Golden
Beach Reef Site near the
Miami coastline next month,
on July 11.
"When the Georgia Sea
Turtle Center called us, we
were thrilled to partner in
Griffin's memorial activities,"
George Frankel, Eternal
Reefs CEO, said. "I'm certain
casting Griffin will be a mov-
ing, therapeutic and healing
process giving him a celebra-
tory, living legacy."
On June 17, the public is
invited to share in the cere-
mony and activities when
Griffin's pearl and the reef
ball shell are completed. Staff
and volunteers will then have
the opportunity to personalize
his Reef Ball on site with
handprints, written messages
and other memorabilia in the
damp concrete. Along with
World Sea Turtle Day,
Griffin's Reef Ball ceremony
also coincides with the
GSTC's fourth anniversary.
Griffin will be the second
sea turtle memorialized by
Eternal Reefs. In 2005, Dare,
a female Kemps Ridley sea
turtle stranded in Hurricane
Floyd, was memorialized off
the coast of Topsail Island,
N.C., in partnership with the
Karen Beasley Sea Turtle
Rescue and Rehabilitation

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FRIDAY, JUNE 10,2011

Six new Stingray records in summer season

. '.by
vo ,, ,. ,

--. ,

.7* .. ~.
, ~


1 .2

- i<, 4.


I- ~

Stingrays in action, clockwise from top left: Quintin Thompson-Davoli splashes his way to a strong third place in the 25-yard backstroke;
Savannah Shelton slides past the competition for a second-place finish in the 100 backstroke; it was a triple-double for Abby Thomas, finishing
second in all three personal events 25 free, 50 free and 25 back; and first-year swimmer Ethan Heath gets a flying start in the eight-and-under
backstroke event. -


Team Fernandina Sting-
rays started their summer
season out with tsunami-like
speed, resulting in six new
records and an unprecedent-
ed number of A and B times.
The months of winter con-
ditioning and spring training
paid off all around with
scores of personal best times,
a great feat for the season
Although the Stingrays
posted impressive times and
scored 572 total points, the
Flying Fish simply out-
manned the 'Rays by 25 swim-
mers and outscored them by
a mere 11 points.
The boys 11-18 medley
relay team of Bryson Baxter,
Josh Reeve, Patrick Croft and
Johnathan Purdy established
a new team record.
Six-year-old Marley
Thomas set a team record in
the 25-yard butterfly in the
eight-and-under age group.
Three swimmers had all A
times, Corinne Priest, Josh
Reeve and Carmen Watson..
Priest set a new pool record
(103.71) in the 100 free and
Reeve broke both the pool
and team records in the 100
breaststroke with a 1:04.33
time. Watson closed out the
record-setting with a new
team record (31.51) in the 11-
12 butterfly.
Croft, Purdy and Abby
Thomas also had a high-scor-
ing day, each finishing with
two A tires and one B time.
Fourteen other Stingrays
achieved B qualifying times,
many for the first time -
Johnathan Azar (100 free, 50
.fly), Bryson Baxter (100, 50
free), Jade Beasley (50 free),
Joseph Bustabad (50 free),
Carrie Fletcher (50 fly, free),
Will Fletcher (50 breast),
Jeremy Kennedy (100, 50
free), Ben Mallory, (50 free),
Caitlyn O'Rourke (100, 50
free), Rachel Pittman (50
breast, 50 free), Camp Priest
(50 free), Juliana Reeve (100
free, 50 breast, 50 free), Zoe
Reyes (50 fly, free), Marley
Thomas (25 fly).
The Stingrays take the
pool again Saturday at 9 a.m.
in a tri-meet against ASC and

-~ 2ww~'w

,"T', -P


- .'
*#~ ~ -

Above, Ben
strokes to
first in the
100 back-
Right, the
S boys,
Griffin, left,
and Austin
Young went
head in
both the
short and

4~: ~

Josh Mazur, above left, is all business, powering his way to first in the
100 breaststroke. Katie Rowe, above right, comes up for air in the 50
breaststroke event. The 11-12 girls medley relay team (Shelby Bradley,
Katie Rojas, Camille Best and Natalia Janzen, below from left) are all
smiles after their second-place finish.

"Go-eee Zoe-Chloe" was the chant when Chloe Birch, left, and Zoe Reyes swam together in the 100
backstroke event, taking first and third place, respectively.




~ 7



FRIDAY. JUNE 10.2011 SPORTS News-Leader

Gator Bowl game set
The 67th annual Gator Bowl game will be
played at Everbank Field in Jacksonville Jan.
2, 2012, with a 1 p.m. kickoff. The game will
be televised nationally on ESPN2..Visit

Hoop It Up tourneyJune 11
The American Legion Post 174 will host an
adult three-on-three Hoop It Up Tournament
June 11 at the Peck Gym in Fernandina
Beach. Team entry is $150. Team shirts are
included. First team to 15 wins, half-court
games. Games begin at 9 a.m. Prizes will be
awarded. Contact Mary Ann at (904) 643-
2531 or email malexander911 @msn.com.

Summer basketball in Yulee
There will be a summer basketball league
for boys and girls at Yulee Middle School in
July. Games start July 8 and play runs
through Aug. 6. Cost is $175 per team. Each
team will referee 'games. For information,
email james.richards@nassau.k12.fl.us or

Organized bike rides
There are organized bicycle rides in
Fernandina Beach and around Amelia Island
Thursday starting at 9 a.m. and Saturdays
starting at 8:30 am., weather permitting. All
rides start from Main Beach, South Fletcher
(A1A) and Atlantic avenues. Park near the
miniature golf course.
Cyclists ofl abilities are welcome. The
ride will be around 30 miles with rest stops
along the way and loops back to the starting
point at around 10 miles before continuing on
the remaining 20 miles of the route. Lunch
after the ride is optional.
Bicycle helmets are mandatory as well as
a bicycle in good working condition. This ride
is in conjunction with the North Florida Bicycle
Club. Non-members are welcome to join. Visit
www.nfbc.us or call Don at 261-5160.

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

Independence 5KJuly2
The next. race in the Vida Race Series is
the Independence 5K July 2 at Omni Amelia
Island Plantation. Call 277-5193 for informa-
tion or register online at active.com.
The third annual Independence 5K will
take place on Omni Amelia Island Plantation.
A favorite of runners, participants can race,
run or walk through the shaded tree-canopied
resort. Additionally, a one-mile youth Fun Run
will be held immediately after the 5K, so pint
size junior family members can join in the fun.
The courses will begin and end at the .

Omni Amelia Island Plantation Racquet Park
parking lot, next to the Verandah Restaurant
at 6800 First Coast Highway. Check-in and
day-of-race registration is from 7-7:45 a.m.
The races begin at 8 a.m. The youth Fun Run
begins at 9 a.m. Awards will be given out to
the top overall male and female and the top
two male and female winners in 14 age cate-
gories. All children in the one-mile run will get
an award for finishing.
Pre-register by mail (forms can be found
on AmelialslandRunners.com); in person
(forms are available at the Omni Amelia
Island Plantation's Health & Fitness Center);
or register directly online at Active.com. Cost
is $25 per adult; $15 per chrid (12 and under).
Save $5 and register before June 17. Make
checks out to Vida Fitness.
On race day, checks and cash only will be
accepted. All pre-registered participants will
receive a goody bag, which will include one
race T-shirt and surprises from race spon-
sors. For information, call 277-5193.

Fernandina Pop Warner
Femandina Beach Pop Warner is holding
registration for football and cheerleading.
Early registration fee is $100 per participant
with a $75 fee for each additional sibling.
Fees will go up July 1. Register at www.
leaguelineup. com/fbpwa or in person from 10
a.m. to noon at the field house. Contact
Chrisie McNulty Oliver at 277-9660.

Boules Club
Amelia Island Boules Club holds petanque
pickup games Saturdays at 9:30 a.m. behind
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center and
Wednesday at 6 p.m. on the petanque
courts at the south end of the downtown mari-
na. Petanque (pay-tonk) is a cousin of both
horseshoes and bocce, the Italian bowling
game. The public is always welcome to join in
and learn this easy, fun game for all ages. For
information, call 491-1190.

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

Sailing Club meets
TheAmelia Island Sailing Club meets the
first Tuesday at the Kraft Athletic Club at Ten
Acres. Social hour at 6:30 p.m; meeting at
7:30 p.m. Contact Commodore Bill Bass at
277-4398 or wwbass@bellsouth.net or visit
To submit an item for this column, contact
Beth Jones at261-3696 or e-mail to
bones @fbnewsleadercom.


Georgia State Rep. Valerie Clark and her family, including husband Bob and son
Pearson, went on a flounder gigging trip Monday with Capt. Mac Daniel. The Clarks
were visiting Amelia Island for their annual vacation. Valerie Clark gigged a huge
sheepshead and several flounder. The trio had a box full when they visited Atlantic
Seafood the next day to have the fish cleaned.

Exciting finish
The women of the Nine-
Hole group at the Fernandina
Beach Golf Club recently held
their 2010-11 season club
Tied at the end of the reg-
ulation two-day event, Janet
Hardy-Gill defeated Carol
Synkewecz in a three-hole
playoff to take the overall
club championship title.
Other winners in the event
included Carol Synkewecz,
flight A winner; Jean Sydnor,
flight B winner; and Marlene
Spayde, flight C winner.
SThe golf event was fol-
lowed by a luncheon, where
additional year-end awards Fernandina
were presented to members. ners, from
With the most wins on the Hardy-Gill:
north course, Janet Hardy- winner; an
Gill; most wins on the south
course, Lettie Laurent; most
wins on the west course, most impro'
Marie Santry; most chip-ins, LaCroix.
Jan Smith; most break-50s, The Nine
Rene Pimsner; longest putt the Fernanc
made, Lauren Zukovs; and Club play ea

to 9-hole season

a Beach Nine-Hole golf championship win-
left, are Jean Sydnor, flight B winner; Janet
, overall champion; Carol Synkewecz, flight A
d Marlene Spayde, flight C winner.

ved golfer, Diane
e-Hole some at
dina Beach Golf
ach Monday at 9

a.m. April through September
and at 12:30 p.m. October
through March. Anyone inter-
ested in joining the group,
should call Marie at 321-3460.


Youth tourney
The Nassau Bassmasters
will hold its annual youth fish-
ing tournament from 9 a.m. to
noon June 11'for ages 2-15.
Fishing is at Robert Wilcox's
pond in Nassauville Road.
Look for the signs.
The event is free and
lunch and bait will be provid-
ed. Young anglers will also be
awarded trophies.

Clean marina
The Florida Department of

L A A B 0 Y
ROCKem RecuN#n
SALE s349

RNe.S6 79
SALE 449 SALE 799
www.lottsfurnit ure.c orn


Downtown Waycross EQht fiais SnoSoinq COner
401-406 Mary St. I1 I SOuIrn il Sl
Waycross, GA Fernandina Beach, FL
912- 283-6350 904-261-6333
9-6Mon-Sat 9-6 Mon-fri 10- Sat
-J J L

Environmental Protection's
Clean Marina Program and
the Clean Boating
Partnership will hold a cere-
mony at noon June 11 in
honor of the Fernandina
Harbor Marina's designation
as a clean marina.
The event will be held at 1
South Front St.
There will also be a Na-
tional Marina Day Celebra-
tion from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
with a boat show in parking
lot B. Call 491-2090 for infor-

Surplus Sale Open To The Public
Bowling Equipment
Kings Bay Bowling Center has the Illowinfa equipment fol sale I,:
the public
1 Lol of AMF BOSS Completed scoring system
16 lanes with upgrades
2 16 complete lanes Xtreme Package
3 Pizza Oven IMPINGER Advantage Model #1452
4 Pia23 Oen S'N 2030082 Model #11.31
5 Del,'Pizza Prep Table 'SN 8600L24 Model DP,3
6. Frymaster S/N 0807X0029 Model t#W300-RE1ISC
(all items in great working condition)
All above equipment can be physically seen at
Kings Bay Bowling Center
1216 USS Daniel Boone Ave Building 1033
Kings Bay, GA 31547
Monday Friday 9:00am 4:30pm.
Sealed bids will be accepted in person or by mail to the above
address beginning Friday, June 10, 2011 at 9:00 am and must be
received or postmarked by June 27, 2011. Bid will be opened
June 30, 2011 at 9:00 am.
f a. For more information, call Rick Massingill
A A 912-674-4015 or Ann Myhre 912-573-9492
SIiequipment will be available for pickup
sometime in July.



450028 WEST SR200

10 AM- 7PM

(904) 879-1780


- Antiques -Jewelry
Collectibles -Home
D6cor ~ Books Art -
Pictures~Music -Video
-Furniture- Electron-
ics- Sporting Goods -
- Brand Name Cloth-
ing (adult thru toddler)

Located across from the new Dollar General on AlA.


Do We Have to

Spell It Out?

I 91


W 'SECTION --old "I' )II ';-.-: ..

FRIDAY, JUNE 10.2011

Maria McDaniel's photo of her father's horse, Boy, circa 1960, in a barn door frame, right, received Honorable Mention
in the Nouveau Art show "Cherishing the Memories," a collaboration between the Island Art Association and the
Council on Aging of Nassau County. McDaniel is the COA's development manager and a member of the art association
and had the idea of a partnership program between 'the two organizations. A special reception will be held Saturday
from 5-8 p.m. at the gallery, 18 N. Second St. Other works featured in the show include "A cherished memory,
Antonio," by Roger Moore, above center, and this watercolor by B. Fuller, above left.

drtrageous dr!walk

Galleries roll out

the red carpet

Saturday night
The monthly Second Saturday
Artrageous Art Walk is this weekend in
the galleries of downtown Fernandina'
Beach. Most will be open from 5-8 p.m.
Saturday, with special receptions, refresh-
ments and an opportunity to meet the
artists and view original works.
A special treat this month is a collabo-
ration between the Council on Aging of
Nassau County and the Island Art
Association at 18 N. Second St the
Nouveau Art juried show and reception,
"Cherishing the Memories." A special fea-
ture will be photographs of multi-genera-
tional families. Come see what memories
the artists have created in paint, clay,
weavings, etc. as well as special images
from the fifie group of photographers in
this "show within a show."
James McKinney is the featured artist
for the month of June at the IAA Gallery.
Enjoy refreshments-iand nu..i :,!.-,; with
his art. Guitarist Dan Voll will be playing
for an hour during the reception.

Carol Sprovtsoff's "Moontide," at the Blue Door Artists gallery, 205 1/2
Centre St., above left. "Amelia Weaves her Magic" by Carol Winner at Gallery
C, 218B Ash St., above right.

Call 261-7020, email
mailbox@islandart.org and visit
www.islandart.org. Everything in the
gallery is created by Nassau County
Amelia Sanjon Gallery, 218A Ash St.,
will be open from 5:30-8:30 p.m. for the
art walk. Drop in and view artist/owner
Sandra Baker-Hinton's new commis-
sioned painting of the marsh at sunset as

well as a wide variety of art, glass works,
pottery, jewelry and more. Regular hours
are 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m. each day and 10
a.m:-4 p.m. Sunday. Call 491-8040.
The Blue Door Artists will feature the
artwork of Carol Sprovtsoff from 5-8 p.m.
S.i vl .. ff ;- primarily a wat. rc,,uli l-
;..-'"d h', i-' beautiful beach and
ART Continued on 2B

Special fetish display
Zuni fetish carvings from the collection of Christopher
Rex, artistic director of the Amelia Island Chamber Music
Festival, will be on display at the festival's concert on

concert patrons during the- rlos Nk
intermission and immediately
following the i:oncert. Rex will
be available to answer ques- R. Carlos Nakai
The concert, "Voices of the
Spirit" featuring Native American flutist R Carlos Nakai
and Rex on cello, will begin at 7:30 p.m.
A fetish is an animal carving made from stone, antler
or shell. The.Zuni Pueblo people have used fetishes for
over 1,000 years as totems to access the special powers a
particular animal possesses. By carrying a fetish with
them, they were respecting the animal's "medicine' and
finding and honoring those qualities within themselves.
. The Zuni believe that the world in divided into six
directions north, east, south, west, upper and lower.
Specific animals guard these regions and have particular
attributes and colors associated with them- Black Bear,
guardian of the west; Mountain Lion, the north- Badger,
the south; White Wolf, the east: Eagle, the upper regions,
and Mole, the lower regions.
Tickets for Saturday's and all other festival perform m-
ances are available at www aicmf cornm or 261-1779. The
t.tt', (rmT S I'the Arelii l.Iland Chamber Music Festival
runs through June 19.

'Touching s
Life, death and everything in
between are at issue in "The Diary of
Anne Frank," now playing at Amelia
Community Theatre.
Anne Frank's diary has been called
one of the most important documents of
the 20th century. The journal of a
teenage Jewish girl, it recounts the two
years her family spent in hiding from
the Nazis. The Franks were eventually
discovered, and Anne died in the
Bergen-Belsen concentration camp in
northwestern Germany.
After the war her father, Otto the
only survivor of the Frank family pub-

tory' at ACT
lished the diary. It has since become
required reading in schools the world
over and the basis of a hit 1955 play and
a 1959 movie.
This production is a new adaptation
by Wendy Kesselman, and it hews clos-
er to Anne's reality than the well-known
1955 play, according to director Charlie
"(Kesselman) didn't make up any-
thing, but she put it in a different light,
focusing on Anne's adolescence," he
said. "... It's a touching story. She was
just a wonderful girl. It's tragic that she
died.just before she would have been
ACT Continued on 2B .

Maggie Carlson,
from left, Emily
Eberwine, Judy
Tipton, Cohen
Roberts, Doug
McDowell, Jeff
Goldberg and,
seated, Paige
Markwell and Gill
Johnston in a
scene from Amelia
Theatre's "The
Diary of Anne
Frank," which
opened Thursday
and runs through
June 25 at 209
Cedar St.,


The Amelia Island Museum of History, 233 S.
Third St., invites you to discover the lost local
industry of pogy fishing at 6 p.m. today. An infa-
mously smelly affair, pogy fishing and processing
plants were once common in the southeast. Many
plants have since closed or relocated and
Fernandina's were no
exception. The rem-
nants of one such plant
still stands on the north
end of the island.
Owned and operated
by the Corbett family,
Jim and Charlie Corbett
will discuss the history and dirty task of catching
and processing these fish. Admission is free for
museum members with a suggested donation of
$5 for non-members. For information contact
Alex at 261-7378. ext. 102.

Join Cats Angels on June 11 from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. at
an Open House to celebrate its 10-year anniver-
sary. There will be refreshments along with sto-
ries and pictures to share. Also visit with the cats
in the Adoption Center. The celebration will be
held at the Cats Angels Thrift Store/Adoption

Center. 79 S. Eighth St. Since 2001, Cats Angels
,has been offering a low cost

spay/neuter, vaccination and
adoption program to Nassau
County and over 12,500 cats


have been helped. ^,
On June 29 from 5-7 p.m.join
Cats Angels for a special tasting -
event prepared by Chef Robert .
Camp of PLAE at 1241 Harrison
PointTrail. Fernandina Beach. Tickets are $50 per
person and include wine. beer and soft drinks.
Dress is cocktail attire. Tickets are available at the
Cats Angels Thrift Store. 709 S. Eighth S.t.. and
Amelia Island Personal Fitness, Amelia Parkway
Medical Plaza, 2416 Lynndale Road, Suite 100.
Fernandina Beach. Call 321-2267.

Amelia Island Chapter NSDAR invites you to
commemorate Flag
Daywith a Flag of the
United States of
America Retirement
Ceremony on June14.:
at 10 a.m. at Fire
Station #1.225 South
14th St.in Fernandina _--

Old, worn and tattered flags will be respectful-
ly destroyed as part of the ceremony. Bring your
flags with you or drop them off at The UPS Store
in the Island Walk Shopping Plaza on Sadler
Road or at The UPS Store, 463688 State Road
200 in Yulee.

The 2nd Annual
Historic American I
Beach Bid Whist
Tournament is June18
from 2-6:30 p.m. at the
American Beach
Community Center,
1600 Julia St., American.
Beach. Registration fee
is $15 per person and pre-registration is suggest-
ed. Play begins promptly at 2 p.m. Prizes will be
awarded to the top three winning teams. Fried
fish and shrimp dinners by Chef Ron will be avail
able for purchase. Learn to play in Bid Whist 101
($5 donation).
For information call 310-6696. email amer-
beacheventsaol.com or visit www.historicameri-
canbeach.com. Players and non-players are wel-

v im

-^ *
.-<^L> '-

FRIDAY, JUNE 10. 2011 LEISURE News-Leader


Nassau County's first
annual SAO Picnic Basket
Auction Benefit: Supporting
Victim Advocacy, will be
held July 9 from noon to 2
p.m. at the Nassau County
Courthouse on Centre
Street in Fernandina Beach.
All State Attorney's Office
staff, business partners and
citizens of the Fourth District
are invited to participate in an
afternoon of good eats, good
fun, and great door prizes.
Seating is limited. RSVP by
contacting Latisha Hill as
soon as possible at 548-4700,
ext. 2715 or

This weekend the Amelia
Island Film Society June
Series at the Fernandina
Little Theatre will continue
by presenting three classic
foreign films: "Malena,"
"Cinema Paradiso" and
"Bread and Tulips." The socie-
* ty will offer two screenings
today, Saturday and Sunday,
at 6:30 p.m. and 9 p.m.
The following weekend,
beginning June 17, the AIFS
will present an Audrey
Hepburn retrospective tribute.
that will include "Sabrina,"
"Charade," "Roman Holiday,"
"Breakfast at Tiffany's" and '
"My Fair Lady."
Tickets are $ 10 per
screening ($8 for AIFS mem-
b. ers) and can be purchased
by credit card in advance by
calling (904) 624-1145 and
leaving purchase information.
Tickets will also be available
at the door, 1014 Beech St.,
Femandina Beach, before
each screening.
* *
The Fernandina Beach
High School Class of 1974
is holding a reunion. Meet at
the Surf Restaurant at 7 p.m.
tonight; and June 11, meet at
Slider's at 7 p.m.
* *
Local author Ron Kurtz
will sign:his books from 11
a.m.-4 p.m. June 11 at The
Book Loft, 214 Centre St.,
Femandina Beach. His books
include Amelia Isl/and and
Femandina Beach, a book of
the island's history, with more
than 100 contemporary photo-
graphs by award-winning
artist Roger Moore, and the
Arfie children's series featur-
ing the adventures of a brave
shelter dog-- including Arfie
atAmel7 Arfle finds a Job
and Adfie Plays Pirates-
also illustrated by Moore. A
portion of the proceeds from
each Arfie book contributes to
the support of the Nassau
Humane Society. Call The
Book Loft at 261 -8991 for

The Alumni Class of
1968 will present
Outstanding Achievement
Awards to Peter J. Baker
and Dr. Liz Jordan on June
11 at 6 p.m. at The
Celebration Convention
Center, 597 Harriett's Bluff
Road (at Kinlaw Road), in
Woodbine, Ga. Dr. Millicent'
Sweeting will preside over the
Baker and Jordan are

being awarded for their
extraordinary service and
dedication in the field of edu-
cation and community service
to the people of Camden
County, surrounding counties
and abroad. The event is a
fundraiser, with a portion of
the proceeds going to the
Scholarship Program. Email
a Alice Brown at brownal-
ice15@yahoo.com for infor-
* *
The American Legion
Auxiliary Unit 54 at 626 S.
Third St. will hold its month-
ly Spaghetti Night from 5-7
p.m. on June 11. Dinner
includes spaghetti, salad and
garlic bread for a donation of
$7. To-go dinners available,
All proceeds go to programs
sponsored by the American
Legion Auxiliary.
* *
The Pink Ribbon Ladies,
a support group for breast
cancer and other female
cancer survivors, will hold
its monthly meeting on
June 13 at 6 p.m. in the
Conference Room at Baptist
Medical Center Nassau.
Enjoy an informal chat ses-
sion where information is
shared, concerns can be,
addressed and support is
offered. For information con-
tact Joyce Karsko at 261 -
2976 or Isobel Lyle at 321-

The next WIN WIN
(Women in Nassau Helping
Women in Need) network-
ing meeting will be hosted
by Tracy Ann Lynch at The
Travel Agency, 1401 Park
Ave., Suite A, Fernandina
Beach, on June 13 at 6:30
p.m. Donations will benefit
Micah's Place. Bring a $10
check payable to Micah's
Place and at appetizer or
dessert to share. Non-alco-
holic beverages will be provid-
ed. You may bring a bottle of
wine to share, brochures And
business cards. Door prizes
are optional.
To RSVP and/or get direc-
tions, contact Tracy Ann
Lynch at 261-5914 or
tracy@thetvlagency.com. Visit '
''i :.;. , ,- ,, ,
Savannah Grand
Assisted Living, 1900
Amelia Trace Court,
Fernandina Beach, will host
entertainment by Gary
Tomlinson at 4 p.m. June 14
and a dinner buffet featuring
Chef Jon assisted by Julia
Childs (impersonator Katey
Breen) beginning at 5 p.m.
RSVP by June 13 to 321 -
On June 15 starting at
noon enjoy a cookout spon--
sored by American Legion
Post 54 in honor of residents
that served in the military.,
Email, information about your
loved one (branch of service,
time they served, etc.) )to
Renee Stoffel at -
om and they will be recog-
nized. RSVP by June 13 to
* *
Baptist Medical Center
Nassau Auxiliary will hold

IS .Dole


Where volunteering begins.

---^- -----1

7 28 6 4

6 1 8

49 628 3

1 8

2 3 74

9 8 1

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8 17 4 5

*02010, StatcPoint Media, Inc.

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

Wednesday, June 8


Music cruises
Amelia River Cruises 1 North Front Sl
has launched new Twilight Adult-Oriented
BYOB Cruises," featuring live music by i.-cal
anisis sunsets and a sophisticated scenic
venue in which locals and tourists alike can
unwind or gear up for a night out on the
town Running seven nights a week the
cruises depan at 7 p m for two hours Check-
out the bios. photos and full summer sched-
ule at www ameliarivercruises corn Drink
specials at Indigo Alley and Cafe Karibo are
included with the cruise ticket purchase
Must show your stubi This is an adult-ori-
ented cruise Call 261-9972 for information
Special show
The Bean School of Dance & Gymnastics
presents "Keep on Dancin" on June 11 at 7
p m at Emma Love Hardee Elementary
School. 2200 Susan Drive. Fernandina
Beach Tickets are $10 at the door

Evolution the two-man band featuring
Han iJohan) Ramakers. originally from
Amsterdam. and Dave Ferraro, ot the
Milwaukee. Wis area. will perform July 2 at
the Amenrican Legion, 626 S Third St, time
to be announced The duo covers the British
60s and 70s, the American rock scene of the
70s and 80s, current popular tunes as well
as original and acoustic arrangements
Ferraro will play solo June 18 at 6 p m at
Kelley's Courtyard Cafe, 19 S Third St.
Ramakers also appears with the Beech
Street Blues Band at special events and at
the Catf Karibo Blues Jam the third
Thursday of each month
Taste of the Blues'
Free monthly concerts will be held from
7 30,.- 10pm at Cafe Kanbo, 27 N. Third St.,
leading up to the Amelia Island Blues
Festival Sept. 16 and 17 Preview concerts
will be held June 16, July 14, Aug 18 and
Sept. 8 For information visit www ameliais-
landbluesfesl corm
Amelia Island Coffee
Amelia Island Coffee 207 Centre St,
hosts a must circle on Saturdays from 7 30-
10 pm featuring great local musicians.
Admission is free and all are welcome. Come
enioy dessert, coffee and music
Cafe Karibo
Cafe Karibo, 27 N. Third S1 live music
Friday and Saturday Irom 6-9 p m on the
patic outside, live music Sundays outside
from 5-8 p.m Call 277-5269. Visit
www cafekaribo corn
Dog Star Tavern
Dog Star Tavern 10 N Second St.
Mighty Madvans tonight, The Bird Street
Plays June 11. Honey Blue June 17. and
Shsk Nasti June 18 Visit Dog Star oni
Faceb.ook C.all 277-010
Gien Turtle
The Green Turtle, 14 S Third St. live
music Call 321-2324

The Hammerhead
The Hammerhead, 2045 Soulh Fletcher

its $5 Jewelry Show on
June 17 from 7 a.m.-5 p.m.
at the Baptist Medical
Center Conference Room,
1250 South 18th St.,
Femandina Beach. For infor-
mation call 321-3818. All are
welcome. All proceeds go
directly to the hospital.
* *
The American Legion
Riders, Chapter 54, will host
their monthly "steak night'
at the new American Legion
Post, 626 S. Third St. from
5-7 p.m. on June 18. Dinner
includes a steak cooked to
order, baked potato, co p on
the cob, salad and a rWTfor a
$10 donation. To-go dinners
are available. All proceeds go
to programs sponsored by the
American Legion Riders,
Chapter 54.
* *
A Family Fun Day, spon-
sored by the Fernandina
Beach Parks and
Recreation Department and
Celebration Party Rental,
will be held June 18 from 10
a.m.-2 p.m. with the theme of
Fathers Day Fun Fiesta.
Enjoy Father/Son & .
Father/Daughter Games
beginning at 11 a.m., inflata-
bles, face painting, games,
music and more all free.
Hamburgers, hot dogs, pop-
corn, cotton candy, sno-
cones, boiled peanuts, lemon-
ade and more will be available
for purchase. For information
contact Jay at 277-7350, ext.
2013, or'jrobertson@fbfl.org.

The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society will
meet at 7 p.m. on June 21 at
the Community Room of
the Fernandina Beach
Police Department at 1525
Lime St.
Guest speaker Karen
Rhodes will present
"Paleography: Interpreting Old
Handwriting, Spanish and
English," addressing changes
in spelling and letter forms,
abbreviations, lack of punctu-
ation and poor handwriting in
mid-16th to early 18th century
English and Spanish docu-
ments as well as procedure
for examination and transcrip-
Rhqdes is a popular
genealogical speaker as well

Ave karaoke is now on Sunday nights with
Daddy 0" DJ Follow The Hammerhead on
Facebook at Hammerheadba, Islandbbq
Horizons reslauranr. 4826 First Coast
HWy ;in the Palmetto Walk Shops, live music
Thursday. Friday and Saturdays Call 321-
2430 Visit www horizonsameliaisland.com
Instant Groove
The Instant Groove plays each Thursday
night at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island
, IndigoAlley
Indigo Alley. 316 Centre St Gabe's Jazz
.Jam the first Tuesday of every month, other
Three Tuesdays, Acoustic in the Round at 7
p m second and third Wednesdays at 7
p m Indicjig Film Club, open mike night
Thursday al 7 30 p rnm live music Fridays
and Saturdays at 8 p.m Call 261-7222
Larry & The Backtracks perform one
Thursday a month at Kelley's Courtyard
Cafe.. 19 S. Third St The dates are June 16,
July 14. Aug 4. Sept 1, Oct 6 and Nov 3
Call 432-8213
O'Kane's Irish Pub and Eatery, 318
Centre St free trivia each Monday at 7 30
p m wine lasting the third Tuesday at 6 30,
p m, With 10 wines for $10 along with
cheese and crackers and live entertainment,
dan loumament every Tuesday at 7.30 p m
Dan Voll Tuesdays from 7 30-11 30 p m ,the
Turner London Band'Thursday from 8.30
p m.-midnight and Friday and Saturday from
8 30 pm -12-30 am Call 261-1000 Visit
www okanes com.
Palace Saloon
The Palace Saloon, 117 Centre St., live
entertainment most nights Contact
bill a thepalacesaloon.com, visit wwwthep-
alacesaloon com or call 491-3332.
Sandy Bottoms
Sandy Bottoms at Main Beach, 2910
Atlantic Ave, live entertainment every night.
Call 310-6904. Visit
www SandyBottomsAmelia com
Sliders Seaside Grill
Sliders Seaside Gnll, 1998 S Fletcher
'Ave The Macy's in the lounge from 6-10
pm tonight and 7-11 p.m June 11:
shaggin' in the lounge Sundays from 4-7
p m Pili Pill in the tiki bar Wednesdays from
5 30-9 30 p m, live music in the bar all week-
end. Call 277-6652 Visit www siderssea-
side cornm Join Sliders on Facebook and
The Surf
The Suit Restaurant and Bar, 3199
South Fletcher Ave Andy Haney tonight.
P rarr. Dobson, One Man Band. at 6 p.m
June 11, Richard Stratton noon-4 p m.,
Reggie Lee 5-9 p m June 12; Andy
Haney June 13. Kent Kirby June 14.
DJ Roc June 15, Richard Stratton
June 16- and Reggie Lee June 17
Unless otherwise noted, music is 5-9 p m
wecknighis, 6-10 p.m weekends and 1-5
pm Sunday Call 261-5711.

as a former nurse and lieu-
tenant (JG) in the U.S. Coast
guard. She is the author of the
recently published Non-
Federal Censuses of Florida,
1784-1945:-A Guide to
Sources. The public is wel-
* *
RAIN is raffling two tick-
ets to the Florida/Georgia
game or' two tickets to the
Daytona 500 race. Tickets
will be available throughout
the summer/fall season at
events throughout Nassau
County, and at Paws-Ability, in.
the Harris Teeter shopping
center, for $1 each.


Bill Raser will teach a
three-hour digital photogra-
phy course on June 11 from
9 a.m. to noon at the Island
Art Association Education
Center, 18 N. Second St.
The course will explain
what those buttons, dials and
menus do, and how to use
your camera's setting to pro-
duce better images. It will also
cover how to download
images and basic image edit-
ing with a free downloadable
Class size is limited to 15.
For information visit
www.islandart,o.rg, select
classes and at the bottom
select classes and instructors,
or call Raser at 557-8251.

The Cummer Museum of
Art and Gardens, 829
Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, offers Art for
Two for ages 3-5 and their
favorite adult on June 11
from 10:30 a.m.-noon, with
the focus on textile printing.
Visit On the Silk Road and
High Seas: Chinese
Ceramics, Culture, and
Commerce and print and
stencil a scarf using traditional
Chinese patterns and imagery
in Art.Connections. Pre-regis-
tration is required. Cost is $10
per pair, per class for mem-
bers and $15 for non-mem-
bers. Call (904) 355-0630.

"The Neighborhood as
Art: Celebrating the
Riverside Avondale Area," a
partnership between The

Cummer Museum 6f Art and
Gardens and Riverside
Avondale Preservation to
showcase local arts talent and
their neighborhood's iich his-
tory, opens to the community
on June 14 from 4-8 p.m.
Enjoy free 45-minute leisurely
neighborhood bike tours at
5:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m., use
your bicycle or theirs. Live
music and family activities are
part of the fun. Free admis-
sion, no registration neces-
sary. For information call (904)
The exhibition, on view
through July 31 at The
Cummer, 829 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, features 3'4
works, including paintings,
photographs, 3-dimensional
works and video, by 30 area ,
* *
The Cummer Museum of
Art and Gardens, 829
Riverside Ave., -
Jacksonville, offers its
Talks and Tea Lecture
Series June 15 or June 16
at 1:30 p.m., focusing on the
Ralph H. and Constance I.
Wark collection of early
Meissen porcelain. More than.
three years of planning and
research will culminate with a
new reinstallation of the Wark
collection at The Cummer.
Seated gallery talk with tea
reception immediately follow-
ing. Pre-registration is
required. Tickets are $6 and
include free admission to the
museum and gardens. Call
(904) 355-0630 to register.


Amelia Community
Theatre will hold auditions
for "The Cocktail Hour" at 3
p.m. on June 11 and 7 p.m.
on June 13 in the studio
theatre, 209 Cedar St. Two
men and two women are
needed for the cast. Family
confrontations are both funny
and poignant when a son tells
his parents and sister that he
has written a play about them
in this A.R. Gurney comedy
that will be directed by
Geoffrey King and performed.
on the Main Stage between
Aug. 4-20. For information call
the theater at 261-6749 or
email actheatre@att.net.


Eisenhower speaking, the real
Hitler screaming, bombs
bursting," he said. "All the
sound effects will add a lot to
the story."
He said he felt the play,
like the original diary, made
an important statement
about the time in which it was
"I've had people tell me, 'I
don't want to see it because I
don't want to cry.' Well, that'
what theater's about come-
dy and tragedy." he said. "I
just hope they understand
what these people went
through for two years,"
,-a..ith,,i *' n, i ( ad, r' .m

ART Continued from 1B
marsh scenes found on
Amelia Island and historic
buildings in Fernandina
Beach. Her new work will
also include oil paintings,
which she has recently redis-
covered, after many years
working strictly in watercolor.
The Blue Door gallery and
studios are located at 205-1/2
Centre St. Look for the blue
doors between Seattle's Best
Coffee and Go Fish leading to
the colorful staircase. Regular
hours are Monday-Saturday,
11 a.m.-5 p.m. Call 556-7783.
Visit www.bluedoorartists.

Gallery C, 218B Ash Street
(in between Sanjon Gallery
and Slightly Off Centre) will
be showing new paintings by
owner/artist Carol Winner at
a reception from 5-9 p.m. as
part of the Second Saturday
Art Walk. Also on display are
Winner's jewelry, mixed
media and handbags. The
gallery is open Thursday-
Tuesday from 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
and closed Wednesdays. Call
583-4676 or visit carolwinner-

Indigo Alley Wine Bar and
Secret Garden, 316 Centre
St., will feature native
Fernandina Beach artist Paul
Maley, who paints from his
imagination. His adventurous,
vibrant work connects to a
primal side of the'human psy-
che; organic in line work and
brilliant in color. From the
first sight of Matisse's cut-
outs, Maley found it impossi-
ble to pass a blank surface
and not want to fill it with
color. At age 11 he experi-
enced the thrill of actually
making money-from his art.
At that moment the dream of
becoming an artist was now
reality. I
While achieving his BFA
from Ringling School of Art
and Design, Maley was
exposed to the culinary arts
as well. He found it was a per-
fect vehicle to expose his nat-
ural talents in color, texture,
composition and of course
taste. In a short amount of
time, he went from student to
teacher and his skills were in
demand throughout the U.S.
and beyond. Every exotic
location inspired paintings of
exquisite bursts of color that
related to the energy and
rhythm of its people. For the
past 40 years his art has
enlivened the senses, enlight-
ened the spirit and inspired
the soul.
The show is on exhibit
through June. Regular hours
are 4-p.m.-midnight Tuesday-
Saturday. Call 261-7222 or
visit www.indigo-alley.com.
* *
Slightly Off Centre, 218C
Ash St, will feature lots of
pottery and folk art as well as
glassware. Drop by as you
tour the Ash Street galleries
and come see what's coming
.off the potter wheel.

Ticket information
'The Diary of Anne
Frank," by Wendy
Kesselman, plays today
and June 11, June 16-18
and 23-25 at 8 p.m and
June 19 at 2 p m. at Amelia
Community Theatre, 209
Cedar St., Fernandina
Tickets are $20 for
adults and $10 for students
and available online at
www ameliacommunitythe-
atre org (click on 'get tick-
els") or at the box office 11
a m. to 1 pm. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturdays,
and 90 minutes prior to cur-
tain on show dates For
information or to make
reservations, call 261-6749

ACT Continued from 1B

Horton said the play pre-
sented considerable technical
"It's a hard play to direct,"
he said. "The set's difficult,
Ten people are on stage at a
time and the cast is playing
real people."
Horton said the ACT pro-
duction made use of period
recordings to draw the audi-
ence into Anne's world.
"We have the real

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FRIDAY. June 10, 2011/News-Leader





History comes to life
St. Michael Academy fourth grade 111P,".
students shared their Colonial )a.I
activities with each class. They
started the day by planning the
morning liturgy, then led. the
Maypole dance and invited sw-
dents, teachers and parents to) join
in as they braided two Mapoules
in the park. Thanks to all of the
volunteers, the students partici-J
pated in many activities that
would have been part of the daily
life of the early colonists in 1776.
The next day, sixth grade students.
who participated in the San
Augustin Days visited the fourth
grade classroom to share the
Spanish dress of the 1740s and
discuss the differences in the .
Spanish colonies as compared to .
the British colonies. -
Second grade students celebrated ~ ~- -*.-
history and dressed as a historical "
character of their choice. They S EP
researched and shared informa- SUBMITTED PHOTOS
tion with students in their class, and then visited other classes throughout the school.
The parents made the colonial costumes using authentic patterns from Williamsburg, and the students who wore
the San Augustin costumes made their own by using patterns common to the early Florida Spanish colonists.

Piano Guild .. .. .
Eleven local piano stu-
dents became members of .
the National Fraternity of
Student Musicians by per-
forming successfully at a
guild audition in
Jacksonville last month.
Each student played a set
number of memorized .
pieces for a judge from the
National Guild of Piano .
'Teachers. A.
Teachers Karla Jennings, '
Gail McCamy and Nancy
Holt are members of the .
Piano Guild. Pictured with "
the Guild Certificates and
wearing their guild pins
are, top row from left,
Jesus Nease, Beth
Matricia, Rachel Jennings,
Bonnie Miller, Kristi
Abshier; bottom row, Sarah SUBMiTrED
Beth Lindbom, Julia Clark,
Allison Gelis, Bailey Dougherty, Gavin Gleason and Katherine Doss. Many students were playing guild auditions
for the first time. Special recognition goes to Julia Clark and Bonnie Miller who both performed 10 pieces, earn-
ing a National Level of membership.

... .-- -

Space Day

Lockheed Martin employ-
ees sponsored "Space
Day" at Emma Love r '
Hfardee Elementary School
last month. Approximately
180 third grade students
participated in various
hands-on and visual
demonstrations of space
related material. The stu- .
dents rotated through vari-
ous stations that included
a raffle and picture as an
astronaut, clothing in
space, teamwork in space,
demonstration of a space
shuttle tile's heat dissipat-
ing properties and build-
ing a satellite where each
class had the opportunity"
to add sections to a mock _U.EP T
satellite. The completed sUBMrrED PHOTOS
satellite was donated to the
school for future use. The program, sponsored by Lockheed Martin Leadership Association, is an ongoing effort to
promote math, science,,technology and engineering education by nurturing young peoples' enthusiasm for the
wonders of the universe and inspire them to continue the stellar work of today's space explorers.

Peck pre-school
Peck Head Start is now
enrolling children for the
2011-12 school year. This edu-
cational pre-school program
is free to any eligible child
who will be 3 years old by
Sept. 1. '
Hours are 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
Monday-Friday. Children
receive free breakfast, lunch,
a snack and educational activi-
ties and other services.
Families with children with
special needs are encouraged
to apply. Call 491-3630.
Red Crayon
The Red Crayon will offer
Color Camp, Cartoon Camp,
Camp Fairytale, Creativity
Camp and Comedy Camp,
Tuesday-Friday this summer.
Visit Red Crayon on
Facebook for dates and times
or email Sdahldesigns@aol.
cdm or call 556-2918.
The Red Crayon also is
accepting children for the
2011-12 school year.
Christian academy
Fernandina Christian
Academy at First Baptist
Church, 1600 S. Eighth St., is
accepting applications for
children entering kinder-
garten and first grade in the
2011-12 school year and will
add grades each year. Step Up
for Students Scholarships
accepted. Call'Principal Gwen
Milam at 491-5664 or (478)
The Amelia Arts Academy,
516 South 10th St., is register-
ing for its summer arts camps
and teen workshops offering
high-quality performing and
visual arts education. No reg-
istration fees.
Visit www.ameliaartsacad-
emy.org, call 277-1225 or
email information@anieliaart-
Montessori camp
Amelia Island Montessori
School Summer Camps 2011
include the following June
and July programs: Toddler
(18 months-3 years), Primary
(ages 3-5), and Mommy & Me
(18 months-3 years). Specialty
camps include Etiquette and
Social Skills, Italian, Sewing,
Literature, Cooking for Kids,
Drama, Backpacking 101 and
Camping. Visit www.ameliais-
landmontessori.com or call
The Isle of Eight Flags
Police Athletic League offers
an 8-week summer program
for ages 6-17.
Pick up applications at the
Fernandina Beach Police
One-time registration fee
is $50 for the first child, $20
for the second child and $10
each additional child. Camp is
9a.m.-4 p.m., June 13-Aug. 5.
Contact Annette Perry at 277-
7342, ext. 226.
Peck Head Start will pro-
vide Summer VPK 2011 from
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-
Friday, June 13 to Aug. 5.
Children receive breakfast,
lunch, a snack, education and
The program is free to any
child who has not taken VPK
during the 2010-11 school
year and who will be attend-
ing kindergarten for the 2011-
12 school year.
Call 491-3630 or 491-3631
for information.
Extension camps
The Nassau Gounty ,
Extension Service is offering
camps including an overnight
camp in Madison June 27-July
1 for ages 8-18; The Art of
Becoming a Great Babysitter
at the Nassau County
Extension Office in Callahan
June 14 and 16, 10 a.m.-2
p.m., and June 15,9 a.m.-1
p.m.; and Iron Chef Cooking
Camp, July 5-7 from 10 a.m.-2
p.m. at the Family Education
Center off Felmor Road in
Yulee for ages 11-18. Contact
Amanda Thien at (904) 879-
Theater for Kids
Theater for Kids, a sum-
mer theater camp offered by
Fernandina Little Theatre for
ages 6-11, will begin June 15
and conclude with three pub-

lic performances of a fully

staged show. Daytime ses-
sions will be Monday-Friday,
1:30-3:30 p.m. Performances
will be June 24 and 25 at 7:30
p.m. and June 26 at 2:30 p.m.
Fee per child is $40.
To register contact FLT at
fltplay@peoplepc.com or 206-
Miss Kates
Miss Kate's Pre Kwill
offer Summeir Camp for
ages 4-5 and free summer
VPK for children who did not
attend a VPK program during
the current school year, 8
a.m.-3:30 p.m. Monday-
Friday, June 16-Aug. 12.
Camp children can attend
half-day or full day, $45/week
for half-day; $65/week for
full day.
Miss Kate's Pre K, 1303
Jasmine St., is registering for
the 2011-12 school year,
including preschool for 3-
year-olds and VPK for 4-year-
olds and after-care until 5:30
p.m. Contact Miss Kate at
misskatesprek@yahoo.com or
Student registration
New students who
need to register at Yulee High
School must meet with its
guidance counselors June 20-'
24 from 9 a.m.-noon and 1-3
p.m., or July 26-28 from 9
a.m.-noon. After July 28, stu-
dents may register by
appointment only. Call 225-
48641 for information.
Amelia Island Parent
Cooperative Preschool is reg-
istering for 2011 summer
camps for ages 3-5. Full-time
is Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-1
p.m. Session 1 is June 20-July
1; Session 2 is July 11-July 22;
and Session 3 is July 25-Aug.
5. Cost is $175 per session;
.each session has a different
theme. Part-time is
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Cost is
AIPC is registering for fall
2011 classes for 2- and 3-year-
olds. Two-year-olds attend
Tuesday and Thursday, 9:15
a.m.-12:15 p.m. for $125 a
month. Three-year-olds
attend Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays, 9:15 a.m.-12:15
p.m., for $175 a month. Call
261-1161 or email
info@aipcp.org. Visit
Kinderstudios is offering
performing arts summer
camps, including drawing/
painting/set design, song and
dance and theater/drama
games. Camps are 9 a.m.-3
p.m. and conclude with a the-
atrical performance each
Friday at 2.30 p.m. First camp
starts July 4 and the last one
starts July 25. Three classes
per camp: ages 4-6, 7-9 and
Pick up registration forms
at the studio. Cost is $150 per
week or $500 for all four
weeks, with 20 percent dis-
count for siblings. Lunch not
provided. Call 415-0954.
Museum programs
Join the Amelia Island
Museum of History for a jour-
ney starting in the year 1791
and making a final voyage to
1900. Camp is July 11-15, 9
a.m.-noon for children enter-
ing third through fifth grades.
Fee is $40.
What wbuld it be like to
live with the Timucuans?
Find out July 18-20, 9-11 a.m.,
free of charge, for children
entering first and second
Contact Liz Norris at 261-
7378, ext. 100 or liz@amelia-
Nature camp
The Nature Center at
Omni Amelia Island
Plantation is offering a nature
camp July 18-22 for ages 8-11,
from 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Cost is
$350/week or $85/day,
including lunch. Call 321-
Step by Step
Step by Step Learning
Centers are registering
for fall VPK classes, held al
both schools beginning
Aug. 15. Both schools can
complete the registration
The VPK program is free.
A summer camp is offered

at both schools. Call 261-6030.

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A Public Service Announcement by The News-Leader


4B V.L^T~vJ J 11LL^.



100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Financal-Home/Property 606 Phnto Equ.rr.,nt & ,Iles 61' Busness Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 1L3 In .easETer.r Prcpert, 858 Condoe-unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Anc.ques.-Coeictblei 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Bu, or ffnt S3-I We-3t rjlass.au Count, 859 Homes-Furnired
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM &ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 GarnJer,,Latn Equipment 802 Mobile Homrres 615 Kir.gland St. rl-.rvs 860" Homes-urfurijrr,,hed
103 In Memoriam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appi ances 6;2 Plants, Seeos,'FErtlizer 803 MoDile Horme LulS 616 Canmden Cournty 861 Vacation Rercra
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Li.ero.:k 5 Suoplhe 610 Air Conadioners,Meaters 623 Swap/Trade 804 Amelia Island Homes 81' Ocher Areas 862 Bed & Breakfast
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Per; SupfFies 611 Home furnsnings 6'-31 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Off.ce
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Muc.al Instrurner-.r. 625 Free Items 806 Waterfront 851 F:,orrmae '.Vanted 864 CommnercialiRerall
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Tcle,.iin-.Radio.-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condor,rnimu. 85. r.lobie Home.s 865 Warehouse
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage Sales 614 jewertr.'Watche, ?01 Boa.s & Tralers 808 Off Island(fulee 853 rlrbiie HoTe Le_ 901 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Bu.lang -Haisternais 02 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 LOtS 654 :o 90 Autorr ob.les
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Sioracg- Warenouses 03 Sports Equipment Sales 810 Farms & Acre.age 8S5 ApartmrLEntz-Furn.-hed 903 Vars
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgage Bought/Sold 604 ,*;~.:.l.-1 617 Ma.:hr.er,-*Tocls Equ.p 70 1 Recreation Vehicles 811 Comrrercal Reia,8i 856. Apjrtmrr.ertUnjrn. 90-1 M otorcclEs
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Cn.ipur--r.-S.,uplhe 618 Auctoc.r-s 05 Cornputer- &Supplies 812 Propertu Excrange S3- C.-.ndo:l-Furrn"h -d 905 Cornmercial


102 Lost & Found
(Kate Spade blue & brown). Saturday
night, 5/21 in Centre St area. REWARD.
277-3886 / amvyeazaleum.com
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.
& white, medium hair, extra toes on
front feet. Missing from Citrona/YMCA
area.,ICall (904)583-0426.

S 104 Personals
PREGNANT? Considering adoption?
A childless, energetic, spiritual,
committed couple seeks to adopt.
Financially secure. Healthcare
professionals. Expenses paid. Call Gil &
Dave (888) 580-ADOPT'(2367). FL Bar
#0150789. 'ANF .

105 Public Notice

All Real Estate Advertised Herein -
Is subject to the Federal Fair Housing
Act, which makes it Illegal to advertise
any preference, limitation, or
discrimination based on race, color,
religion, 'sex, handicap, familial status
or national origin, or the Intention to
make any such preference,. limitation
or discrimination.
The News-Leader will not knowingly
acce t 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, calf the United i States
Department of Housing and Urban
Development HUD 1(800)669-
9777, or for the hearing impaired
1(800)927-927. ,


201 Help Wanted
We have an exciting career opportunity
for a Service Manager at Nassau Club
Apartments in Fernandina Beach.
The ideal team member will have EPA
certs. Apply online today at
www.concordrents.com.. Excellent
HEAT & AIR JOBS Ready to work?
3-wk accelerated program. Hands on
environment. Nationwide certifications
& local job placement assistance. (877)
994-9904. ANF
DRIVERS Drivers choose from wkly
or daily pay. Regional, OTR or Express
Lane, full or part-time, CDL-A, 3 ons
recent exp required. (800)414-9569,
www.driveknight.com. ANF
CDL-A DRIVERS Central Florida
company seeks Solo & Team Drivers.
Tank & Dry Van positions offering some
regional. 1 yr OTR & good MVR
required. (877)882-6537 or apply
www.oakleytransportation.com. ANF
ASAP Nbw pay Increasel 34-46 cpm.
300 newer trucks. Need 2 mos CDL-A'
driving exp. (877)258-8782.
www.meltontruck.com. ANF
Must be Island resident. Nights &
weekends. Call (904)583-7500.
HOUSEKEEPER Must be dependable.
trustworthy and very energetic,
Background check Is required. Must
have own transportation. 583-4579
go. 4.5 acres with outstanding views
& privacy. $25,000/060. Great for
home or cabin. (828)394-9298, ask for
Richard. ANF
CG STUDIOS Immediate Opening
for Hair Stylist & Manicure/Pedicure I
Tech. Exp a plus. Call 410-6.121.


J 2011

rI r r .7.r'.
",,'. 't ,e ^ 'r,-r .

AvM ED,@

B4ANDT h northhighland.

Accenture-* ACS Government Solutions Association Suji i iT
Awards4U Bank of America Merrill Lynch d Dominic & Debbie Calabro
Correctional Healthcare Componies Steve & ULinda Evans
The Florida Network Florida Transportafion Builders' Association
Infinity 'Software Development MAXIMUS 'tCe.rthgi[e&.r;n:o 1-1"1
Publix Super Markets Charities Tallahassee Memorial Heolthcare
ForIda Tate Enterprises

201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted

(Part-Time 28 to 32 hrs/week)
wanted! Well established management'
company seeks sales-driven, self-
motivated individual with reliable
transportation and flexible schedule.
$9.00 11.00/hour. + bonuses & Part-
Time benefits options. Interested
parties should forward resume to
SERVICE TECH Only experienced
applicants apply in person at Amelia
Island Yacht Basin, 251 Creekside Dr.,
Amelia Island, FL. No phone calls
Debonair Handbags is looking for a
motivated Individual w/ professional
demeanor for a Full Time position.
Must have proven track record of sales.
Strong benefits, 'with chance to grow
with the business. Fax resume to
professional a must! Call Ace Taxi at
(904)225-8888. New owners.
County currently has a Case
Management position open in
Fernandina Beach. A degree in human
services or related field required. E-
mail resume to
dependable; have own transportation,
& references. Call (904)491-3873.
Companies desperately need
employees to assemble products at
home. No selling, any hours. $500
wkly potential. Info 1-985-646-1700
DEPT. FL-1380.
DRIVERS CDL-A. Great home time.
Start up to 43/mi. Sign on bonus.
Lease purchase available. Experience
req'd. (800)441-4271 ext. FL-100.
HornadyTransportation.com. ANF
Must 'know QuickBooks & have
language skills. Call (904)491-3873.
DRIVERS Earn up to 39i/mi. Home
several nights & weekends. 1 yr OTR
flatbed exp. Call (800)572-5489 Joy
ext 238, Susan ext 2227, SUNBELT
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.
8:30-5:30 for 2 businesses in Yulee.
Must know QuickBooks, Payroll, filing &
phones. Call (904)225-0004.
restaurant chain. Must have 3+ years
line/prep cooking exp. Background in
management a plus. Excellent starting
rate ($11-$15 per hour) with
opportunity for advancement. Call
(985)373-6174 to schedule interview.
Resume and references required.

restaurant chain. Excellent pay (mid
430's) and benefit package. Please
send resume to P. 0. Box 15669,
Femandina Beach, FL 32035.
Sales & computer exp. a must. Some
light maintenance. Flex schedule. Fax
-resume to (772)545-4055 or email

A Public Service Announcement by The



Locally Owned & Operated
"A companybuilt one bale ata time trog
hard work and inerityover 18 yeas.
Fast, Frienly Scrvicenstallation Availabic


Repairs Restretches Small Installations

96117 Cessna Dr. Yulee, FL 32097
Dave Conley, Owner
Tel: 904-277-3382
Cell: 904-583-0885



Please Call Us
At 753-3067 7


Licensed- Bonded-Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
E mall: justforyouservaaol.com

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


Window & House


(904) 583-6331


Color and Slamped Palios,
Driveways. Sidewalks, Slabs
Nowt" oo.,ic RegaLjqr Cnc'ee
and Sdarpeod ,'rcree


Tractor Wo rk

aSllr li PuildI,,.) '-:, : l.aai:,
*a Call b p* 'i: ,i
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959

2-Car Garages

gronor0 lo :


Steven Hair Maintenance, In. -
"The local guy" since 198' J-
Quit Paying Too Much!
* Operator or dor replacements Transmitter replacement
Broken springs srIpped gear,
Sgbles Servi for all makes & models


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

Removal & Installation
$275 per Pallet
Sod, Labor & Fertilizer
No Up-Front Fee
(904) 868-7602


WeMeasure Excellence by the Yard
Full Service Lawn Maintenance
Free Estimates, Spring Cleanup
Residential & Commercial
Most Lawns $25
Mike Rogers
mrpgersi l @yaloo.com

Mow, trim, edge, \\-' /
hedges, beds, etc.
548-8470 ,
All of your landscape needs
will be taken care of.
Free quote, best price possible.

^ou Grow It. We Mow it
Free Estimates/Affordable, Quality Work
Jeffrey Justice (904) 557-6214
Licensed & Insured
Lawn Care, Shrub Prep & Mulch Replacement
Edging, Hedge and Winter Maintenance
Irrigation, Sod Replacement, Tree Trimming

.Lawn Service
Tree & Stump Removal
Mulching & Firewoood

Free Estimates
Insured & Licensed

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


Local Long Distance
Packing Same Day
Appointments Available
Call Johnny
(904) 200-0506
(10% off if you mention this coupon)


Scott Lawson Chris Lowe
Sales Cosultant Sales Consuii)ia
Serving Nassau County
for over 20 years with

464054 SR 200 Yulee

(904) 261-6821


Quality Work at
Reasonable Prices
'i' .k Il0 e ail ,V I 1 hi .M I m .
' Ij..r,.J .',n,,..iiJ ,, I "I
AVAILABLE 225 9292

i,,ir,.3 A m-, ttti lkj,


"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
SRe-Roofing New Roofing
SVinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia

Free Estimate


S,& Mgfnifla galand
24 haa acQC- 7 dara a wmak
s"cu"iy C--e

f'lo 1JapoAUitAdqind
143 1.tWiA Stsedt
amaliapdsasateltoAaq @holmail cmr

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

SERVERS for BBQ restaurant chain.
Micros training and cheery disposition a
plus. Excellent training rate, flexible
schedule. Call (985)373-6174 to
schedule interview. References
FT, Experienced Acct resp. for GL,
payroll, invoicing, cash mgmt.,
reconciliations, AP & financial reporting
for growing int'l co. in Femandina
Beach, FL. Req. debit/credit acctg
background, BS in Acctg/Finance & 3
yrs related acctg, exp with min. 2 yrs
QB exp. Pay comm. w/exp; send
resume, ref, salary hist to HR Dept.
karaham(adenaliusa. corn
HOUSEKEEPER Saturdays required.
Drug test required. Must have
transportation. Amelia Island Resort
Rentals, Inc. (904)261-9444

204. Work Wanted
34 years exp. in cleaning construction,
condos, offices, rentals, & much more.
We also do pressure washing! Free
estimates. Call Debi at (904)759-3997.
Licensed and bonded.
exchange for room & board. For more
information call 335-0680.
start as low as $25. Specializing in
lawn maintenance and weed control.
Call (904)556-9370.
Small jobs welcomed. (904)583-1465
$849.00 .with permits Included. Call
Home Inspections, Mold Assessing,
Mold Remediation & Remodeling -
State certified in all areas. Free
estimates. Call (904)237-7324.

207 Business
New business opportunity',coming to
Yulee/Femandina Beach area. Join our
team in an antique/collectables shop.
Prices for spaces start at $50 to $350
depending on space you need to sell
your items. For more info call Debi
904-759-3897 or Lindy 904-225-5876.
REPAIR from $85,000 & up. Call
Phil at ACR, 556-9140.
INVESTORS Opportunities &
immediate returns in equipment
leasing for frac industry. Immediate
lease out. Tax benefits & high returns.
We need more equipment! (800)4941-
9029 ANF

301 Schools &
here. Get connected online. Attend
college 'on your own time. Job
placement assistance. Computer
available. Financial aid if qualified.
www.CenturaOnline.com. ANF

Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Exterior Windows
Wood Decks Cleaned& Resealed


1 1

FRIDAY, JUNE 10. 2011 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 5B

401 Mortgages
Bought & Sold
Florida-based: Application & closing in
your home. Experience: Almost 1,000
reverse mortgages funded. Award
winning customer service. BBB A rating.
NMLS #4566. (800)806-7126. ANF

403 Finance

CASH NOW Cash for your structured
settlement or annuity payments. Call
J.G. Wentworth 1-866-494-9115.
Rated A+ by the Better Business
Bureau. ANF

404 Money To Loan
- As seen on 'TV. Injury lawsuit
dragging? Need $500-$500,000+
within 48 hrs? Low rates. Apply now by
phone. Call today toll free (800)568-
8321, www.lawcapital.com. ANF

1 501 Equipment
SAWMILLS Band/chainsaw. SPRING
SALE. Cut lumber any dimension,
In stock, ready to ship. Starting at
(800)578-1363 ext. 300N. ANF

503 Pets/Supplies
Purebred but not AKC. Both parents on
premises. Father 200 Ibs Mother 160
lbs. Great watchdogs but very gentle. 2
males 2 females left. Fawn color with
black mask. Reduced to $350.00 With
5 already sold at $650.00 Now 6 wks
can be picked up at 8 wks. All shots,
wormed and veterinary certificate of
good health incl. (904)491-1810 or
(5) FREE DOGS Small. Take all five
together at same time, please. Call
medication. Reward. Also, 3 mo. old
Siamese kittens free to good home.
Call (904) 225-9940.
and (1) Golden Retriever/Chow mix.
Call (904)491-4970.


601 Garage Sales
Clothes, bait freezer, children's sporting
stuff, Disney VHS movies, furniture
bikes. Sat. 9:00-1:00, no early birds.
95027 Twin Lane (off Barnwell Road, to
Marsh Hen, follow all the way down).
from glassware to motorcycle parts to
mask, fins, and snorkels and a little bit
of everything else. Friday & Saturday,
June 10th & 11th from 8 am to 3 pm.
Located in Yulee at 76230 Dove Rd,
signs will be starting at AIA and Harts
Rd and HWY 17 N 'and Harts Rd.
YARD SALE Sat. 6/11, 9am-3pm.
Furniture, toys, clothes, & jewelry.
75125 Edwards Rd., Yulee.
to sell but no time? Let me do all of
the work! No headaches Just $$$.
Book your sale now. Call for detail! &
references: (904)261-9390
GARAGE SALE 538 N. Fletcher Ave.
Fri. 6/10 & Sat. 6/11, 8:30am-2pm:
Brand name boys clothes.sizes 9-13,
washer & dryer, air-hockey table, toys
and much more. Rain or Shine.
LOTS OF ITEMS 85979 'Harts Rd.,
Yulee. Sat. 6/11, 8am-lpm.
Lofton Pointe Subdivision off Amelia
Concourse, 96075 Piedmont Dr, FB. Sat
6/11, 8am-12:30pm.
BIG MOVING SALE Furniture, lawn
equip, wooden train table, 2T girls
clothes/shoes, full mattress set, Coach
bag, patio umbrellas, household Items,
rocking chair. Sat 6/11, 8:30am, 86073
Sand Hickory Trail, 225-2057.
Antiques, housewares, clothes, antique
Icebox, treadmill, Ab Blaster, rugs.
96165 Abaco Island Drive. Fri. & Sat.,
8am-3pm. Everything must go.
SAT.9-2 33354 SUNNY Parke Circle
(Flora Parke) Moving! Lawn mower,
weedeater/edger, Free weight
setw/bench, lat pull, leg ext., plates,
etc., children's toys etc.

ESTATE SALE Large amount of
artist supplies (brushes, paints, clay,
etc.), easel, sofa bed, single bed with
wooden base & three drawers, sewing
table, supply cabinet, double bed with
chest nite stand, dresser, chairs, TV,
large walnut entertainment center,
bookshelves, kitchen, fur stole,
women's clothes, shoes, purses, large
amount of jewelry, frames, decorative
items, planters, patio table, some
tools, books, craft books, magazines,
Christmas galore, pillows, stuffed
animals, baskets, dolls this house is
full from floor to ceiling see for
yourself. June 9th, 10th, 11th, 8am-
3pm. 500 Stanley, F.B. Follow the red
& white signs.

SALE 862388 IF. Hampton Club Way.
Everything must go. Fine Furniture,
Living room suite, dining room set,
brown leather sofa, Ig sitting chair, 62
inch TV with all extras, Stove, small
items. Please call (904)707-6762.
Saturday, June 11, 9 am 3 pm, in
front of Joe's Produce in Dave Turner's
MOVING SALE 95398 Plum Loop.
Had to downsize. ALL KINDS of
different Items for inside & out. Sat. &
Sun., 8am-2pm.
SAT., 8AM-4PM Stainless steel grill,
like new. Wood flooring, old red light,
golfer's sky caddy, helmets, pictures, &
lots more. 95028 Pandy's Place off Old
Nassauville Rd.

602 Articles for Sale
on casters, orig. door knobs, wood
shelves, mirrored back. Purchased
from Klotz estate in 1976. Mint cond.
$900. Other Items. 261-3854
BIKE RACK like new $259, sale
$130. EVC folder/carrier, Class 2
receiver. Call anytime 261-5920.
2011 HOT TUB Holds 6, new,
warranty, 51 jets, LED lights, waterfall,
ozone. Retails $8100. Now $2790. Call
mahogany finish. Excellent condition.
Call (904)225-5344.


R JA!. ; w.,' .. ,% ,, .: ml E t.,ON "
E 4 A 1%T


601 Garage Sales

EXTRAVAGANZA Everything from
Christmas decorations & collectibles,
furniture, microwaves, exercise
equipment, women's sweaters,, kitchen
stuff, & plenty of odds & ends. No junk,
all in good shape & been taken care of.
95069 Ellis Lands, located in
Nassauville behind store. Look for
signs. Sat. & Sun., 9am-3pm.
Sat. 6/11, .8am-2pm.. 96608
Sweetbriar Lane, Yulee (Glen Laurel
Subdivision). Tons of really nice baby
items and so much more!

*3 BEDROOM. 3 1 1 BATHi UfiT

GARAGE SALE 96307 Nassau Lakes
Circle. Furniture, clothes, toys,
appliances, girls, boys & teens items.
Something for everyone. Saturday &
Sunday 8am-lpm.



,NTH' j.cAsonG. A,,., ee,,Brole*, AB6245AL27261

Buy Swamp Gator all natural insect
repellent. Family safe, use head to toe.
Available at the Home Depot.

609 Appliances

Nearly New GE Appliances Stacked
W/D units $275, refrigerators $230 &
under, ranges $200, OTR microwaves
$50. (904)731-6391, (904)444-3786

610 Air Conditioners

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

611 Home Furnishings
Complete Home Office Furniture -
All solid wood in cherry finish. Set
includes L-shaped desk (3 pcs), lateral
file, double bookcase & single
bookcase. Purchased 2003. Exc.
condition. Paid $3500 for all. Asking
$750/OBO. Call Guy for more info

624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY OLD COINS Call (912)322-

704 Recreation Vehicles
FLAGSTAFF Pop-Up Camper Trailer
2008. Excellent condition, hardly
used. King, queen beds, heated
mattresses, 2 showers, toilet, AC &
heat. Stove, sink, grill. Awning, electric
roof lift. Easy to tow & erect. $8,250.

601 Garage Sales I 603 Miscellaneous




Sat. June 11 th

1pm till 4pm


85042 Champlain Drive

3BR/2BA ASF 2,009


802 Mobile Homes
TRAILER FOR SALE 1979 Skyline,
12x61, 2BR/1BA, very good condition.
Have title & ready to move. $5,000.
wide and corner lot, approx. 1690 sqft.
incl. porch. Cent H&AC. City water,
sewer. $82,000 Neg. (276)768-9595

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

S 806 Waterfront
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call
(904) 261-4066 for information. C.H.
Lasserre, Realtor.

1 807 Condominiums
furnished, realtor part owner, 2nd floor,
pool, .tennis, dune walk over, garage
parking. 3460 S. Fletchei. $759",000.'
furnished, realtor part owner, 2nd floor,
fishing pier, pool, tennis, dune walk
over. 3240 S. Fletcher. $299,000.

S809 Lots
LAND FOR SALE 3.35 acres CR 121,
Hilliard. No well or septic, has culvert
with concrete apron. $45,000. Look,
Make offer. (276)768-9595
LONNIE CREWS RD. between Linda
Hall Rd/Owens Rd. 1.5 acres 150'x450'
Quiet. Trees. Partially cleared. Minutes
to boat ramp, Intracoastal, Amelia'Isl,
beaches: $74,000. (407)760-2916

I 17 Other Areas
LAND SALE Steinhatchee, FL 10
acres. $39,900. $900 down, $326/mo.
Great hunting/fishing. Near Gulf &
river. Call (352)542-7835, cell
(352)356-1099. ANF "
- Smoky Mtn. lake property priced @
foreclosure/short sale. Up to 100%
financing/5% interest. Hurry only 30
reservations available. (877)551-0550
ext 100. ANF

852 Mobile Homes
wide. Close to boat ramp. $850/mo.
Call (904)415-3106.
2BR/2BA MOBILE HOME for rent,
$550/mo. Call (904)225-5344.
2006 JACOBSON 28X80 4BR/2BA &
landscaped acre in Fernandina Beach.
Lv. room, den, fireplace, large porches.
Home shows new, must see at
$695/mo. (904)589-9585.
starting at $750/mo. Call (904)753-
2155 or 753-2156.
RENT/BUY off Blackrock Rd. near
river, remodeled 2/2 SWMH, 1 acre,
CH&A, W/D hookups. $650/mo. + dep.
Owner finance. For details 261-5034.
3BR/2BA DWMH Yulee. $800/mo.
+ $800 deposit. Near schools. Service
animals only. Call (904)239-6523.
3BR/1BA CH&A/C in Nassauville
area. Call 261-6703.
1BA on approx. 1/4 acre fenced in
area. No smoking allowed. Rent $600/
mo. Deposit $600. Call 904-583-7326.
NICE 3BR SW $650/mo. Plush
carpet. ALSO 2BR $595. New paint &
flooring. Small pets only. Water
included. (904)501-5999
mo. + $500 security dep. Small, very
quiet trailer park. Water, garbage &
lawn service provided: (904)583-4459


er vened ty Le a L1.Omann *



. ..Own A Vacant Home?

S, ut it to work for you

Sby renting

SWe're making it easier & more profitable
than ever to rent your home. Our proven
property management system reduces vacancies,
increase revenue & provides hassle free
satisfaction for you and your tenants. Call
261-0604 today for a free rental analysis

95330 Spinaker 3792 sf. 4BR/3.5BA gorgeous ocean view
home located in the exclusive Amelia Island community of

1613 Park 1628 sf. 3BR/2.5BA fully furnished Amelia
Park townhouse with separate living and family rooms. Plus

Summer Beach. Grand two story living room with fireplace, eat in kitchen with center island. Large private landscaped
private library/office w/fireplace, gourmet kitchen with high courtyard leading to the 2 car garage. No pets. On Island.
end appliances. Master Suite offers separate sitting room $1,450/mo
facing the ocean. Master bath features separate vanities, large
shower and oversized jetted tub. Community Pool.Available 2119 Beach Wood 1210 s 2BR/2BA. Omni Amelia
fully furnished. On Island. $4,500/mo Island Plantation condo located just one block from the
beach! Offered completely furnished and ready to go. No
96094 Marsh Lake Drive 2301 sf. 3BR/2BA Marsh Lakes pets, On Island. $1,450/mo

home with tile and wood flooring throughout. Professionally
designed and maintained koi water garden in backyard
overlooking the marsh. Screened and tiled back porch.
Master suite with attached sitting/office space. All lawn care
included! Pets ok. Off Island. $1,795/mo

95045 Buickcyc Ct., 3095 sq ft, 3 or4BR/3BA in premier
gated ..dil .1:.,i:ii ofAmelia National. Open floor plan.
Up,11 i, I1. .J. 1 il'. miiime. Sitting room/playroom/den
separates two guest rooms. Office could function as 4th
bedroom. Pets k. Off island, $1,695/mo

2605 Portside Drive 2229 sE ilBR 3h.A bright Florida
style home in the Ocean Cay neighborhood. Large i.n-mil,
room with fireplace, formal ,linio, room and kitchen with
breakfast area. 1 .1g. iull ,i , ne. back porch. Pets ok. On
Island. $1,600/mon

85466 Sagaponack Drive 2202 sf. 4BR/2BA home in
-.?ugl], hitrt a l .orlth Ilaniplor.m iil-b.li ,n i ki.iJI.' 1b.i : ci tr
island and stainless i.ppl.lirc.: overlooking large fniil,
room.. Separate LR and DR. Work center located between
guest bedrooms. Master suite has separate rub and shower.
Cable, internet and security included. Pets ok. Off Island.
'. 1.- mi imr.

77309 Cobblestone Dr. 1859 sf. 3BR/2BA single family
house in Timbercreen. subdivision. Upgraded kitchen with
stainless appliances, center island and lots of cabinet space.
Huge master with bump out space and separate shower and
tub. 2 car garage, security and irrigation. Pets ok. Off Island.

1836 Perimeter Park 1300 sf. 2BR/2BA second floor
Amelia Park t..'. n h...ut S.p.r vi.: living and dining rooms
plus breakfast nook in kitchen. Washer & Dryer. One car
garage. Pets ok. On Island. $1,200/mo

2343 Cashen. Wood Drive 1416 sf. 3BR/2BA
Fernandina home in the C ,.h:n \r.\,d nLighborho.od Large
kitchen overlooking Family room with breakfast nook.-
Master suite with private' bath. Convenient location to
ahili,..t ,iu rihij l.lhus J hlit,. r,-.i.kir Pets ok. On Island.
1 1 ,1'i 5 nh, ,

31135 Paradise Commons #625 1148 sf 2BR/2BA
deluxe 2nd floor .plan at Amelia Lakes. -Perfect for
roommates! Each bedroom has its own bathroom. Vaulted
ceilings and fireplace plus views of the lake, Pets ok. Off

Southend Business Park. Located bemwen the Ritz Carilon and Amelia iand Phlatiarm l'i. spaces availahbk. Fully,
built aou office. Move in special price SW'5.iXi for 1018 sf or S 1,4"i.00 fur 1456 sf with CAM.

904) 261 I-0604
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Purchase any entr6e at regular

menu price and. receive your

choice of any entree of equal or

Lesser value for FREE!

(UP TO $10 OFF)

I Expires 6/30. .i;t.aues apstim. triS and 2 ht i20 One coupon er table Pmfenl this coupon i yiiou ;seei ~ oii t pl.cinq yu n ou r.

855 Apartments
1BR/1BA APT. partially furnished,
small but cute, cozy & quiet. Good
location, good neighborhood, located in
Nassauville behind store. $650/mo. +
$650 sec. dep. DirecTV, A/C, water, all
utilities included. ref's required.
Available Fri. 6/10. 277-3767, leave
AT BEACH 1BR $225/wk + dep.
Utils incl. Also, 2 & 3BR SWMH in park,
clean, remodeled. Starting $175/wk,
$695/mo. Utils avail. 261-5034

856 Apartments
Affordable Apartments For Rent -
has 1 and 2 bedroom apartments for
rent. Post Oak is a quaint and cozy
community close to Historic Fernandina
Beach, shopping, area schools, and
miles of beautiful beaches! Equal
Opportunity Housing Complex and
Handicap Accessible. Call today 277-
314 N. 5TH ST. 1BR/1BA $700/mo.
+ security deposit. Some util. incl.
2BR/1BA bottom fir of duplex, 1 blk
from ocean, newly remodeled, deluxe
appl's, W/D. Water, sewer & garbage
fum. $975/mo. Lease + dep. 583-0095
Rental assistance on 2 & 3 BR HC &
non HC accessible apartments. W/D
hookups. Water, sewer & trash
provided. Call 904-261-2937 TDD/TTY
711, 1655 Lime St. FB Fl 32034. "This
institution is an equal opportunity
provider & employer."
Downstairs unit. CH&A, W/D, DW,
ceiling fans, mini blinds, tile floors.
$850/mo. Available now. 57 S. Fletcher
area. $900/mo. + utilities. Service
animals only. Call (847)867-3163.

Real Estate, Inc.

*3423 S. Fletcher Upstairs 2BR/IBA
Furnished $1200 a month + utilities.
Available May 1,2011
*1334 Atlantic Ave. 3BR/IBA.1,243
approx. sq.ft. $1,200/mo. + utilities.
1801 S. Fletcher, 2BR/IBA Furnished.
All util. except Electric incl.WIFI and TV.
Sm. attractive cottage with an. ocean
view.Avail. Early June, $1,650/mo.
2BR/ I BA Ocean-view. 487 S. Fletcher.
Across the street from the beach. All
util, wi-fi,TV & phone.
1839 S. 8th St. adjacent to Huddle
House, 1,800 sq.ft. $2,250/mo. lease +
tax. Sale also considered.
1334 Atlantic Ave. 3BR/ IBA. 1,243
approx. sq.ft. $1,200/mo. + utilities.
ing Co. or Nursery. Office, Greenhouse,.
Shade houses with a fenced, irrigated
outside space for plants. Excellent loca-
tion with high visibility. Call Curtiss for
904.261 .4066.

57 Condos-Furnished
2BR/2BA Fabulous villas. $1200/mo.,
6 month lease + utilities. $1400/mo.,
up to 4 months + utilities. Unique
Realty & Rentals (904)261-3900.
SADLER RD. Amelia Landings.
2BR/2BA upgraded unit, screened
porch, 2nd floor $1050. Garbage,
sewer & water included. (904)277-
2BR/2BA 2-car garage. Long Term
rental $1,150/mo. Tennis court & pool.
Deposit req'd. No smoking. Application
fee required. Pis call (904)838-1969.
OCEAN FRONT 2BR/2BA, L/T rental,
pool, fishing pier, tennis, walkover,
parking for two. $1500/mo. + electric,
phone, & cable. (904)583-8733
Close to beach. Tennis court & pool.
Service animals only. Long term $850/
mo. + utilities, or weekly $575/wk.

858 Condos-Unfurnished
Fdrnandina Shores 2BR/1BA condo,
partially furnished, 2 blks from beach,
next to tennis court & pool. $850/mo.
+ utils. Deposit req'd. (904)535-8102
3.5BA, 3 levels, private elevator in
unit, double car garage, nearly new.
$1600/mo. Call (904)206-4092.

860 Homes-Unfurnished
2BR/2.5B W/LOFT 1008A Natures
Walk on zillow.com, 2-car garage, 1/2
mile from beach, fenced yard. Pets OK.
Available June 11th. $1100/mo. Call
garage, sunroom. $1195/mo. Nick
Deonas Realty Inc. (904)277-0006.
HOME 4BR/3BA, 2600 sq. ft.,
separate living room, dining room,
great room w/fireplace, like new.
$1625/mo. Call 491-8893 or 335-
comes with all appliances. 2BR/1BA
plus extra room. Pam 415-0303.
storage shed. $900/mo. + security
deposit. Call (904)583-1431.

861 Vacation RentalsI
Call .(904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.
Mountains. River overlook, cozy, well
furnished, majestic views. Peaceful.
$495 a week.. Call (904)757-5416.
deep water canal. $950/wk. + tax.
954-821-1430, EllisPeacock2@aol.com


863 Office
- Offices, suites, studio space.
Includes janitor, utilities, secure WI-Fi
network, parking. Starting @ $150/mo.
Current tenancy includes non-profit,
social services, education & training.
1303 Jasmine St. (904)583-0058
GUARANTEED! Includes FREE Internet
and Fax Service! Only 3 Spaces
Remain: 1008, 1018 & 1400 sq. ft.
Amelia Insurance, Sadler Rd. $550/mo.
600-1500sf 2382 Sadler Rd. behind
Amelia Insurance. (904)557-5644

1864 Commercial/Retail,
Buildings 1 & 2. 1250 sq. ft. ADA
restrooms, office/retail space
w/warehouse. Water/sewer/garbage.
inc. Call Dave Turner 277-3942. Units
start at $1250 + tax per month w/year
near ALL ISLAND HOTELS 150 Seat"
Fully Equipped Catering Hall for rent
with or without Kitchen Facilities.
Includes chairs, tables, service
equipment etc. Email Mike at
midaysinntv yahoo.com or call Mike at

S 865 Warehouse
800SF WAREHOUSE with 12x12 roll
up door, plus personnel door. 2424
Lynndale Road.-Call Jim Deal at 261-
6230 or cell 415-0423.

901 Automobiles
EXECUTIVE 121K miles. $2,500.
Call (904)261-8206.
TOYOTA COROLLA S 2010. 8,700
miles. Like new. $16,990. (912)433-
FOR SALE 1976 Mercedes.
Refurbished. Runs good. $17,500.
Contact Tom at (904)225-8336 (home
2005 MUSTANG V6, 49,000 miles,
like new inside and out. $13,500.

S 904 Motorcycles
'08 750 HONDA SHADOW New,
975 miles. $5,250. (904)662-0801

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

-O --ver 25 Years As Amelia Island's #1 Property Management Company
Visit us at www.GALPHINBE.com



* 2005 Beachwood Road (Amelia Island Plantation) FUR- 85100 Amagansett Drive (North Hampton) 4BR/3BA
NISHED OR UNFURNISHED 3BR/3.5BA Each bedroom Home in desirable subdivision. Three master baths, shower/
has its own bath, 9 miles of walking & bike trails, 2.5 miles of separate tub, double sinks, kitchen island, closet pantry, fire-
beach. Gated community w/guard posted, ocean/lake views, mc io f r w se i ste com-
dock access, patio/deck and playground. Wasber/Dryer, lawn place failyoowater softener, irrigation system, r-
carf, pest control & Association fees included. $2100 munity pool & tennis courts, clubhouse, playground & barbe-
5021 Summer Beach Boulevard (Summer Beach Village) cue grills in common area. Basic cable, security, internet, lawn
- 3BR/2BA Fully furnished cottage in gated community. Close care, pest control and Association fees are included. $1995
to the Beach. Ceramic tile in living areas, carpeted bedrooms, 96671 Arrigo Blvd (Beachway Subdivision) 3BR/2BA -
dining in living/great room, fireplace, vaulted ceilings, comma- Very spacious located off Highway 200 (A1A). Walking dis-
nity pool, water softener and irrigation, 1-car garage. $1400 tance to Super Wal-Mart. Master bath has garden tub and walk-
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ON ISLAND in shower. Guest bath has tub and shower. Efficient split floor
* 2805 S. Fletcher Drive Across the Street from Beach/Ocean plan, vaulted ceilings and irrigation system. Large wooden
View! Remodeled beach house with newer carpet and vinyl tile. fenced-in back yard. Two-car garage. $1250. Available July 1.
Dining in living/great room, breakfast room, 1 car garage. Enjoy CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS
the sunrise orsunset' ii, i,,,, .l i II ,,,S11 lllii
* 2171 Surfside Drive (Cape Sound Condominiums) 3165 First Avenue (Sea Castles Condominiums) 3BR/
3BR/3.5BA -A Mvust See! 3 story Condominium Townhome cen- 2.5BA Wood frame Townhoilse 2.5 Master baths, dining in
rally located on Sadler Road. Shower with separate tub, double living/great room, carpet & ceramic tile, water softener, corn-
sinks, eat-in kitchen, carpet and ceramic tile, private yard/court- munity pdol, 2-car garage. Association fees included. $1195
yard, covered patio/deck. Washer/dryer, security system, pest 31217 Paradise Commons, Unit #823 (Amelia Lakes) -
control and Association fees included. 2-car garage. $1695 2BR/2BA Two Master Baths, eat-in kitchen, kitchen island,
* 18 Harrison Creek (The Plantation) 5BR/5BA/2 half BA. wood fireplace, community pool, tesinis courts, exercise room,
Custom built home overlooking the marsh and Amelia River. barbecue grills in common areas, gated community, clubhouse
Pool, outdoor fireplace, patio living area, boat (lock w/ lift, and and playground. Washer/Dryer, lawn care, pest control, trash
4 car garage. Professional kitchen, granite countertops, two & Association fees are included in rent. $900
laundry rooms. Master suite on main level. TCbree BR suites
plus recreation room & study upstairs. Private in-law suite. G-OMMER IA._-RUNTAMIS
Call for pricing. Amelia Parke Towne Center Office spase, 4,500 sq.ft. will
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ON ISLA.ND divide and build to.tenant's specs
* 95210 Woodberry Lane (The Preserve at Summer Beach) Atlantic Ave @ 14th 1,600sf office $1,300/mo
Walking distance to thle beach; just north of the Ritz Carlton 502 Centre St (Maxwell Bldg) individual offices
4BR/4BA Large Master Batlhroom with garden tub and shower.
Second bedroom has own bath; 3ul bathroom for guests and l ed- Centre Street & 4th (Swan Bldg) individual offices
room. 4thbathroomini bonus room, mother-in-lawsuite oroffice 1799 US IIWY 17 1196sf Commercial _.uai.Ji
with plenty of storage room. Gated neighborhood with commu- $1,500/mo.
nitypool. F,,.I. .1... ,-,,I ,i ., i i kitchen, Livingroom Sadler Road Commercial Building 625 sf building on 1 acre
and dining room. 2-car garage, screened porch overlooks lake. lot. $1,500
Sprinkler system. Washer/Dryer on second level. $1900

BUSINESS IS GOOD! If you are interested in renting your property contact our
professional property managers 0 77-5 7

NWAII You Can Eat

Lunch Startingat $5.99





2006 8th Street Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 (904) 206-4300




w/$99 Security Deposit

I | ,'.- ,,\ I W/D Connections
;". .- .'-" --. I 1 _. Large Closets
S '- Private Patios
Sparkling Pool
S Tennis Courts
*^ *Exercise Room
Si* Close to shopping
,, 20 minutes to Jacksonville
Sor Femandina

City Apartments with Country Charm!
A11I (904) 845.2922
takS 37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
Eastwoo aks Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30
Apartments Sat. /Sun. by Appt.





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