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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00655
 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: 6/17/2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
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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
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N EWS PAPER


NEWS


LEADER.


FRIDAY June 172011/18 PAGE 2 SECTIONS .fbnewsleadercom





City may borrow without voters' OK


ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
Fernandina Beach Commissioners
unofficially agreed Tuesday to sup-
port, without voter approval, a five-
year city revitalization plan at an esti-
mated cost of $5 to $7 million.
According to City Attorney Tammi
Bach, cities can use a general obliga-
tion bond relying on residential prop-
erty taxes to pay for projects, but that
method requires voter approval before
funds are borrowed.
Revenue bonds, on the other hand,
do not require voter approval and can
be paid back in a number, of different
ways such as sales taxes, utility taxes,
special assessments and other fees.
With revenue bonds, municipalities
can also lock in lower fixed interest


Tmfor it. But getting the message out
to the community will be difficult.
They'll th ink we're pulling a fast one.'
MAYOR SUSAN STEER


rates with minimal disclosure and the
ability to refinance the loan.
A comprehensive strategic plan for
fiscal years 2011 through 2016 was
written by the city's community devel-
opment staff and spearheaded by the
nonprofit initiative Forward
Fernandina. The plan's concept was
based on previous workshops, vision-
ing sessions and public meetings on
community revitalization goals.


Ed Preston, planning director for
Baker County, led the discussion on
city goals and strategies. Preston had
facilitated a strategic planning meeting
with city commissioners in February,
during which they identified the top
five projects for the next five years.
During that discussion, commis-
sioners determined it would cost about
$8 million to do four top-five projects
that were not already funded, which


included acquiring the historic post
office building; opening Alachua Street
to vehicular traffic; revitalizing the
downtown and waterfront; and estab-
lishing a new downtown library.
Commissioners on Tuesday overall
appeared to approve the goals out-
lined in the strategic plan, as there
was not much discussion on specific
phases of the plan.
Some of the plan's initial goals
include reconstruction of Front Street
for $1.5 million; improvement of water-
front parks for $2 million; improve-
ment of Second and Broome streets
for $300,000; opening the Alachua
Street railroad crus' ing for $750,000;
stabilizing the exterior of the down-
town pst of fice for $350,000; and reha-
bilitation of the post office building
for $3.5 million, among other projects.


Costs for many of the projects had
not yet been determined, and some
projects could also be accomplished.by
city staff, according to the plan.
City commissioners were also lean-
ing toward hiring a financial expert to
advise them on the best way to fund
. the plan.
City Manager Michael Czymbor
said one of the commission's top goals
would be to retain a financial advisor
to figure out the best way to pay for the
improvements.
"With a non-voting debt, it gives
cities more flexibility," said Vice Mayor
Tim Poynter. He also noted that, since
a general obligation bond is tied to
property tax, property owners who
lived here longer would pay 1- 1.. har
BOND Continued on 3A


Commissioners frown on cutting library hours


RYAN SMITH
News-Leader


AtWed
Manager
Shanea Jo


Nassau County libraries may not tives to cl
see their hours cut next year if the first, she sa
county commission gets its way. At a hours of o
Wednesday budget meeting, the comr- "The se
mission was unreceptive to cost-cut- leave Bryc
ting proposals that would have either week it ,is
trimmed the hours of the Yulee and Yulee," Joi
Bryceville- .branches or closed the The Yt
Yulee branch completely, instead ask- .Florida Sta
ing county officials to "think outside Betty P Co
the.box" to keep the libraries open. mean elir
Most county departments are fac- there and:
ing deep cuts in the next budget year able to th
as the result of a projected $3.5 million continue to
shortfall in tax revenues. With depart- Commi
ment heads asked to cut expenditures to either
by 10 percent, the, idea had beetn floait- Commissk
ed of closing the Yulee and Bryceville ,,.would ratio
library branches an idea which the close tithe
commissiQoii",unriani:iuslvrejttd .. .."1 think


nesday's meeting, Office of
lent and Budget Director
nes presented two alterna-
osing both branches. The
aid, was to cut both libraries'
operation to 20 per week.
second option would be to
ceville open the 32 hours a
open right now and close
nes said.
ulee branch is located at
ite College at Jacksonville's
ook Center. Closing it would
minating the county staff
making the library unavail-
e public, though it.would
o function as a school library.
ssioners were not receptive
er plan although
oner Stacy Johnson said she
ier cut hours at both than,
k this board, stated at the .


My opinion is, leave it alone. Leave it just
like it is.... I think we need to maintain the
status quo when it comes to libraries.'
COMMISSIONER BARRY HOLLOWAY


beginning that we were never com-
fortable with closing the Bryceville
library," Johnson said. "... Since then
I've talked to alot of citizens who don't
want to close the Yulee library either.
I'd like to keep the option where both
branches are open minimal hours."
Commissioner Barry Holloway,
however, said that all Nassau County
libraries should maintain their curl ent
hours of operation despite th, budget
crunch. i., :
.-- '1 can tell yoru Ihc Bi vce\ille libra yv


is a community activity center," he
'said. "... We need to do everything we
can to be proactive and do everything
we can to provide a level of service to
the people ofethe county. My opinion
is, leave it alone. Leave it just like it is.
... I'm not for closing any of them. and
I'm not for going to minimum hours,
either. I think we need tb maintain the.
status quo vhen it comes to libraries"
"I can givi- you an estimated num-
b-:r in the St l.t),111)I, t.,o 125.()(H) range
to ke>--p th,-rn as theyy are -today."


County -Manager Ted Selby said.
"That's what you'd have to come up
with."
"Maybe it's time we do think out-
,side the box," Commissioner Steve
Kelley said. "Maybe it's time we
restructure what we think,of as the
Nassau County Library System."
Kelley suggested gradually mov-
ing to a system where the county fund-
ed the libraries in the unincorporated
areas of Yulee and Bryceville, while
the Fernandina Beach, Callahan and
Hilliard branches would eventually be
funded by their respective municipal-
ities. However, Library System
Director Dawn Bostwick cautioned
against that.
"As soon as you break up our
library system, we lose state aid and
become a bunch of municipal
LIBRARIES Continued on 3A


Southern-style dining



at the Florida House Inn


ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
Fans of the Florida House's
former traditional menu will
be happy to know that real
Southern cooking and fami-
ly-style dining has returned to the
historic inn.
According to Karen Saltmarsh,
who owns the inn with her husband,
Ernie Saltmarsh, the unique family-
style menu was brought back due to


requests from the local community.
"It's what the community was
asking for," says Saltmarsh.
The Saltmarshes have also,
brought in a new cook, Susannah
Sands, who makes everything on the
menu from scratch, including fried
chicken, meatloaf, gumbo, collard
greens, mashed potatoes, gravy, an
assortment of vegetable dishes and
desserts.
Sands, originally from Virginia,
owned Susannah's Gourmet Pantry


in Avondale for 12 years. The restau-
rant, she says, offered a bistro-style
Southern French menu.
Sands says she has always loved
to cook, learning mostly from her
mother. She says she did not have
restaurant experience when she
started her business in Avondale:
After selling the restaurant, she
taught school at St Paul's Catholic
School in Riverside for eight years.
FAMILY Continued on 3A


PHOTOS BY ANGELA DAUGHTRY/NEWS-LFADER
Grace Saltmarsh serves up a platter of crispy fried chicken, above,
during the Florida House Inn's grand opening lunch Monday. Long
tables are set up invitingly in the dining room, above left. Traditional
Southern food, cooked from scratch, is served family-style at the
tables shared by diners. The inn was recently renovated by Ernie
and Karen Saltmarsh.


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June 25th at 11AM
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SPORTS .................--..--........ 11A
SUDOKU ........................... ....... 2B


Yulee's

b bkUZZ! PAGE
*4 .OA


1 8426 4 10010113 3


Ii II I I I I tllA I .. ............ .1.6 llA .. .. .


OLDEST


W EEKLY


F LO R I DAY'S












FRIDAY, JUNE 17.2011 NEWS News-Leader


Cyril V. Higgs
Cyril V. Higgs, 81, of
Fernandina Beach, Fla.
passed away Wednesday, June
15, 2011 at the Acosta-Rua
Center in Jacksonville, Fla.
A native of Manchester,
England, the son of the late
Cyril and
Alice Higgs,
,4 he graduated
from prepara-
-* tory schools
in Manches-
ter and joined
the Royal
Navy at age 17. He served in
the Korean War and was dis-
charged in 1954 as Chief Petty
Officer. He worked in the
automobile industry and was
the owner and distributor for
Auto Bits Automobile Car
Parts for over 20 years.
He married the former
Mary Jo Barfield and they
moved to Fernandina Beach
in 1992. Mr. Higgs was active
in the First Presbyterian
Church, serving as an Elder.
He loved sailing with his wife
on their beautiful boat
"Witney". He loved remodel-
ing homes and working as a
member of the Property
Committee at his church.
He leaves behind his wife,
Mary Jo Higgs, his sons,
Andrew Higgs (Gwen) of
Witney, England, Adrian
Higgs (Jo) of Stratford upon

Willie J. Miller
Mr. WillieJ. (Pike) Miller
was born to the late Mr. Ellis,
T Miller, Sr., and Mrs. Martha
McCloud Miller on December
5, 1933 in Abbeville, Georgia.
He departed this earthly
life on June 7, 2011 at the
Community Hospice in
Jacksonville, Florida due to a
*ief illness.
Funeral services will be
held today, Friday, Junel7,
2011 at 11:00 a.m. from the
chapel of Brunswick Funeral
Home, 2700 Albany Street,
Brunswick, Georgia with bur-
ial in Greenwood Cemetery.
He leaves to cherish his
memory, his wife Aldora
Miller of Fernandina Beach,
Fla., one son, Robert L Miller.
of Tucson, Ariz., one grand-
son, Jeremy A. Miller, of
Brunswick, Ga., ore gl and-
daughter, Nichole Coes of
Jacksonville, Fla., to) sisvir.s,


Avon, England, David Higgs
(Vicky) of Cleveleys, England,
and Neil Swann of Fernandina
Beach; his daughters,
Deborah Nikolovski (Tony)
of Sydney, Australia and Carla
Blackburn (Jim) of Vilsec,
Germany;
his brothers, Bill Higgs of
Colne, England and Graham
Higgs (Avril) of Albufiera,
Portugal; his sisters, Patricia
Bennett of Cleveleys,
England, Shirley McLeaney
(Derek) of Burnley, England
and Melva Cull of Stratford
upon Avon, England and
eleven grandchildren.
The family will receive
friends from 5-7 PM today at
Oxley-Heard. Funeral
Services will be held at 10:00
AM Saturday at the First
Presbyterian Church with
Rev. Dr. Doug Ganyo, offici-
ating. He will be laid to rest in
Bosque Bello Cemetery with
his beloved. daughter,
Catherine Swann.
Memorials may be made
in his name to Community
Hospice, 4114 Sunbeam Rd.,
Jacksonville, Fla. 32217 or the
First Presbyterian Church
Scholarship Fund, 9 N.
Sixth Street, Fernandina
Beach, Fla.
Please share his life story
at www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors


Lillie Bess (Eddie) of
Rochester, N.Y., IsabellBanks
of Brunswick, Ga., three broth-
ers, Willie Albert Miller
(Pender) of Fort Pierce, Fla.,
Lennis Miller, Sr., (Daisy) and
Raymond Miller, all of
Brunswick, Ga., two step-
daughters, Aza Lee Green of
Fernandina Beach, Fla., and
Myra Coes, tof Jacksonville,
Fla., one step-son, Ernest
Coes, Jr., ofJacksonville, Fla.,
sister-in-laws, Rosa Willis, of
St. Petersburg, Fla., Ruth (J
W Hamilton) of White Oaks,
Ga., Lessie Harrison, of
Chester, Pa., and Marie.
(Jerome) Hawkins, of
Jacksonville, Fla., brother-in-
law,. Rev. Jack Green, of
Jacksonville, Fla.,and a host of
nieces, nephews, other rela-
tivi-.s and fi iiends.
Br,'rii.k, A FuneraIl Hnmr
'Bawh ij; K,


DEATH NOTICE

Mr. Maurice Mahoney, age 75, of Fernandina Beach died
on Thursday, June 16, 2011. The Mass of Christian Burial will,
be celebrated at St. Michael Catholic Church at 11 a.m. on
Tuesday. Mr. Mahoney will be laid to rest in Bosque Bello
Cemetery The family will receive friends on Tuesday from 9:30-
10:30 a.m. at Oxley-Heard.
Oxley-Heard FuneralDirectors



GRIEF PROGRAMS


Grlefsupport
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 to 12 and will be
facilitated by Jean Gaissert.
Contact Pastor Hollie at 261-
5769 or hollie@mumcon-
line.com.
Hospice program
To help families work
together as they grieve the
death of a loved one, .
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,
To be eligible and to gain
the most from this work-
shop, the loss should not be
less than 30 days ago and
participants must be six and
older.
There is a refundable
deposit of $35 per family and
pre-registration is required.
Call Roxanne C. Miller at
(904) 407-6330.


Put the News-Leader classified to work for you.
Call 261-3696 today and sell those unwanted items.


NEWS
LEADER


511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax261-3698
Website for email addresses:
fbnewsleader.com


Office hours are 830a.m. to5:00p.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 contents of this publication in
whole or in part without written permission from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766,
Fernandina 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, editor delete any objectionable wording or
reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time prior to scheduled publication if
it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof Is contrary to the gen-
eral standard of advertising acceptance.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Mail in Nassau County . . ... . . . .. $37,00
Mail out of Nassau County . ............ . . .$63.00


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

CN1 NNpapI,
M mnorporld


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


A local chapter of the
Red Hat Society, "The Boa
Babes," enjoy an Amelia
Island Chamber Music
Festival concert at the
Nassau County
Courthouse, above. Sitting
in the jury box, the ladies
found the musicians
"guilty" of presenting won-
derful music and sharing
their talents with the com-
munity. They recommend-
ed a sentence of returning
yearly.
Right, festival Artistic
Director Christopher Rex,
left, and featured violinist
Amy Moretti, center, join
"Queen Magnolia" Emmy
Lou Sorum of the Boa -
Babes. The festival hosts
its Ritz Gala finale on
Sunday. See page 1B for
details.
SUBMITTED PHOTOS


Prostate cancer talk
A Prostate and Colorectal Cancer
Informational Workshop will be held June 18
from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. at the Peck Center confer-
ence room, 510 South 10th St., Fernandina
Beach. The seminar will discuss the impor-
tance of early detection and treatment and
local cancer survivors will share their experi-
ences. Hosted by Macedonia A.M.E. Church,
100 Black Men of Jacksonville, the Nassau
County Health Department and CREED. For
information call Lena Gurley at 491-0915 or the
Rev. Wendell Webster at (904) 955-0521.
Refreshments will be served.
Blood drive
The Fernandina Pirates Club and The
Blood Alliance will host a blood drive at Chili's
on AlAin Yulee on June 18 from 10 a.m.-4
p.m. Visit www.igiveblood.com.
Lowvision event
A free presentation will be part of the Low
Vision Support Group meeting on June 20
from 1-2 p.m. at the Council on Aging of
Nassau, 1367 South 18th St., Fernandina
Beach. Anthony Hicks will talk about
AmeriCare Home Health's programs for low
vision and visually impaired people living in
their own home. Their program promotes
independence, safety and services for the visu-
ally impaired. Information on aids for those
with difficulty seeing or using a phone, com-
puter, TV, newspaper or books will be shared.
Contact Frances Bartelt at 261-0701, ext 102
NACDACmeets
Members of the community interested in
the prevention and elimination of underage
drinking and other drug use within Nassau
County are invited to attend this month's
Nassau Alcohol, Crime and Drug Abatement
Coalition (NACDAC) meeting on June 21
at 4 p.m.


Stars & Stripes fest
Celebrate Independence
Day at the Stars & Stripes
Freedom Festival in Central
Park, Fernandina Beach, on
Monday, July 4 from 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m., followed by a patriot-
ic parade on Centre Street, a
concert of Americana music at
the Depot and fireworks at the
Fernandina Harbor Marina.
The festival at Central Park


LOOKING BACK

S Double ses-
5.5 sions were slated
for the 1961-62
YEARS school term due to
------ inadequate class-
room space.
June 15, 1961

5 .After three years
25 of indecision, the
county commission
YEARS was racing to enact
an impact fee ordi-
nance before the July 1 state-
mandated deadline.
June 19, 1986

1 1The county com-
Smission approved
the purchase of
YEARS 3.27 acres of land
--- behind the Yulee
post office for $133,000 for
the new David Levy Yulee
Park.
June 15, 2001


Meetings are held the third Tuesday of
every month at 4 p.m. at the County Building
at 86026 Pages Dairy Road, Yulee. NACDAC is
a nonprofit coalition created to support and
encourage drug-free lifestyles for the youth of
Nassau County. Visit www.nacdac.org or call
Susan Woodford at 261-5714, ext. 2616.
Free HIV tests
The Coalition for the Reduction/
Elimination of Ethnic Disparities in Health
(CREED) and the Nassau County Health
Department are partnering to promote public
awareness about the importance of HIV pre-
\ ntii_.n TIh- U.S. ,Centers for Disease Control
anrid P -vi.mrn, estimates 1.1 million people .
:In, lii. i ,l HIV, tbut;l"in 5donhbt kinow- .
they are infected and more than half of
Americans ages 18-64 have never been tested.
National HIV Testing Day is an opportunity for
people to learn their HIV status and gain
knowledge to take control of their health and
their lives.
Free, confidential HIV counseling and test-
ing will be offered on June 27 at the Nassau
County Health Department, 86014 Pages
Dairy Road, Yulee, from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. For
information about local HIV testing sites con-
tact the department at 548-1800.
Dentalclnic
On July 19 from 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. The
Northeast Florida Baptist Association will
have medical, financial screening and appoint-
ments at Yulee Baptist Church, 85971 Harts,
Road, on a first-come, first-served basis for the
Mobile Dental Unit. Only basic dental work
(fillings and extractions) is provided -no
cleaning, dentures or oral surgery. You must
appear in person to make an appointment.
The Mobile Dental Unit of the Florida
Baptist Convention will be at The Northeast "
Florida Baptist Association, 851035 US 17
North, Yulee, July 25-29. For information call
225-5941.


will feature a Touch-A-Truck
Public Safety display; musical'
entertainment throughout the
day by The Beech Street
Blues Band; a Parent-Child
Look-A-Like Contest (sign up
starting at 10 a.m., contest
between 1-1:30 p.m.); an All
American Apple Pie Contest
with a $100 first prize; team-
work games; Fun for the Kids
playground; food and arts and
crafts vendors. Parents and
kids may make a thank you
card to send to a member of
the active military and veter-
ans at the Craft Center.
Wear red, white and blue at
the Stars & Stripes Freedom
Festival Parade at 7 p.m. on
Centre Street. After the
parade, gather at the Depot at
the foot of Centre Street at
8:15 p.m. for a concert of patri-
otic and Americana folk
music, marches and other
tunes by the Amelia Arts
Academy's New Horizons
Band. The annual City of
Fernandina Beach 4th of July
Fireworks Display can be
viewed to the south of the
Fernandina Harbor Marina
around 9:30 p.m.
Visit www.shinybadges-
ball.com under the Stars &
Stripes Freedom Festival tab
for parade entry information.
For more information, to par-
ticipate, volunteer or to be a
sponsor, contact Marty Scott
at 753-4467, Arlene Scott at
753-8774, Sandy Price at 206-
0756, fax 321-5643, or email


shinybadgesball@gmail.com.
StMarys
The 43rd Annual Kiwanis
Independence Day Festival
will be held Monday, July 4
indowntown St. Marys, Ga.
The festival features: 5K and
10K runs for youth and adults;
4th of July parade; more than
100 vendors; musical enter-
tainment; watermelon seed
spitting contest and a water-
melon eating contest for all
ages; children's rides and
activities; and a fireworks dis-
play on the St. Marys River.
For information contact
www.smkiwanis.com.
Orange Park
Orange Park Mall's 4th of
July Freedom Festival will be
held July 2 from 5-9 p.m. at
the JC Penney parking lot
and lawn, 1910 Wells Road,
Orange Park.
The Navy Band will per-
form at 5 p.m., followed by
Sunset Circus at 6 p.m. and
Nashville artists Branch &
Dean at 7:30 p.m. Fireworks
are scheduled for 9 p.m. A
kids' fun zone will open at 5
p.m. The event is free and
open to the public.
The celebration also will
feature symbols of freedom
with interactive assets from
the Army, Navy, Air Force and
Marines along with military
exhibits. For information con-
tact Dara Williams at (904)
269-9413 or www.simon.com.


OBITUARIES


visit their website, www.
clicked.com/yuleeidn.
Help with dinners
The Interfaith Dinner
Network provides a hot,
nutritious dinner four
nights a week at the Salva-
tion Army Hope House,
Ninth and Date streets, for
the homeless and needy
The group is looking for
more churches that would
like to serve dinners one
night a month. Call Ailene
Wood at 491-4900 for infor-
mation.


RED-HOTCONCERT


FOR YOUR HEALTH


JULY 4TH CELEBRATIONS


WEEKLY

UPDATE

Father's Day party
Come out and celebrate
all fathers on June 18 at the
Howard Gilman Waterfront
Park in downtown St.
Marys, Ga. Car and bike
show registration begins at
10 a.m. and concerts run 11
a.m.-6 p.m. There will be
lots of activities for all ages
and giveaways for dads. For
information contact
Kenyatta at (678) 621O9019.
Film auction
On June 18 items from
the area production, "Eye of
the Hurricane," will be auc-
tioned. The items can be
previewed at 6 p.m. at
Southern Junction, 600
Finley St., St. Marys, Ga.
The auction will begin at 7
p.m. Call (912) 729-1103 or
email barbara@coastalgeor-
giafilm.org.
Optimist Club
The Fernandina Beach
Optimist Club meets each
Wednesday from noon-1
p.m. at Cedar River Seafood
on Sadler Road. Guest
speaker June 22 is Debra
Snyder, vice president of
the Baptist Medical Center
Nassau Auxiliary; and June
29, Debbie Rochester of the
Nassau County Farm
Bureau.
Foster care
A panel of child welfare
experts will discuss
Specialized Therapeutic
Foster Care at this month's
Breakfast Learning Series
on Tuesday, June 28 at the
Nassau County office of
Family Support Services of
North Florida (FSS), 87001
Professional Way in Yulee.
The program begins at 9
a.m., with continental
breakfast and networking ,
starting at 8:30 a.m.
Register to attend by calling
225-5347 by June 24.
Pahel members are:
Sheri Pearson, MSW, clini-
cal supervisor with
Children's Home Society;
Nancy King, LCSW, clinical
director within Boys' Home
.Association; and Jessica
Bradstreet, MSW, LCSW,
program rrsupri vIsr kiih
Florida Mdritoi, a s.pcial-
ized therapeutic foster care
agency.

Coast Guard
Auxiliary
The United States Coast
Guard Auxiliary, Amelia
Island Flotilla 14-1, meets
the first Thursday of each
month in the Amelia Island
Lighthouse Cottage on
O'Hagan Lane (between
215 and 217 Lighthouse
Circle). The next meeting is
July 7 at 7 p.m. The auxil-
iary is a volunteer organiza-
tion promoting boating safe-
ty. Call 261-1889 for
information.
Food addicts
Food Addicts
Anonymous (FAA) meets
on Wednesday at 7 p.m. at
the Alachua Club, located at
Third and Alachua streets
(use the Third Street
entrance). For information
contact Jackie at 310-6680



meetings for people who
have, or think they may
have, a drinking problem
are held Mondays at noon
and Saturdays at 10 a.m. at
Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church, on Atlantic Avenue
across from Fort Clinch
State Park, Enter the meet-
ings through the side door.
Free meals
The Yulee Inter faith
Dinner Network, sponsored
by the ( ,,.lt.u, for the
Homeless of Nassau
County, serves a healthy
dinner to anyone in need
every Tuesday and Thurs-
day from 5-7 p.m. The Yulee
IDN is located behind the
Old Yulee Middle School, at
US 17 and Pages Dairy
Road. Look for the signs.
For more information, or to
volunteer, call 556-2496 or










FRIDAY, )L NI 17.2011 NEWS News Leader


ANGEIA DAUGHTRY/NEWS-LEADER
Susannah Sands, head chef of lunch service at the
Florida House Inn, dishes out dessert with cook Brian
Burnes.


FAMILY
Continued from IA
Karen Saltmarsh, whose
daughter Emily is engaged
to Sands' son Marshall
Sands, says she asked
Susannah to do the cooking
when they decided to
reopen the kitchen with a
traditional Southern menu.
Although cooking family-
style meals is easier than
cooking meals to order, prepa-
ration still takes a long time,
Sands says, because every-
thing is made fresh. Fried
chicken is on the menu every
day, and other main courses
vary by day and may include
meat loaf, pot roast, gumbo
or fried fish. Sands says, her
homemade biscuits are a
favorite item, as well as her,
seafood gumbo.
"It was real popular in my,
restaurant," Sands says. Her
son Marshall, who is one of
the two other cooks, takes
care of the fried chicken. "My
cornbread is made in a black:
iron frying pan," she says,


"and we make fresh whipped
cream. We really don't cut any
corners."
"She runs a tight ship,"
says Karen Saltmarsh. .
Karen Saltmarsh says
there are no plans to have the
restaurant open for dinner.
Family-style lunch, served at
long tables shared by diners,
is from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m."
seven days a week, and costs
$13.95. Reservations are not
necessary.
TheoFlorida House Inn was
reopened last December after
being bought and renovated
by the Saltmarshes. It offers
16 guest bedrooms, plus space
for weddings, business meet-
ings, parties and other events.
The Mermnaid Bar, adjacent to
the. dining room, is open
Monday through Saturday.
Built by railroad pioneer
David Yulee in 1857, the
Florida House Inn is consid-
ered Florida's oldest surviv-
ing hotel. For more informa-
tion, go to www.florida
house.com.
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2742 South 8th Street (%-mile east of the bridge)
Fernandina Beach, FL (904) 261-6632


BOND
Continued from 1A
those who just moved here.
Czymbor said if the city bor-
rows $5 million, electrical fran-
chise fees could be raised 1.46
percent to pay off the debt serv-
ice, or there could be some
combination of sources to pay
the debt, including natural gas
franchise fees or Community
Redevelopment Agency rev-
enues.
But Commissioner Jeffrey
Bunch noted the city does not
yet have natural gas service,
and commissioners shouldn't
count on it until it happens.
When Preston asked com-
missioners how much should
be borrowed, Poynter said it
would depend on how the bor-
rowing was set up.
"We're not going to do this


LIBRARIES
Continued from 1A
libraries," she said. "So please
keep that in mind as you look at
other structures."
Selby said that he and Jones
would leave library hours alone
when preparing a tentative
budget, which must be pre-
sented to the board by July 15.
"We could go back and revis-
it it," he said. "If you don't like
the tentative thing we give you,
we can go back and rework it."


Bond funds could be used to improve water-
front parks: rebuild Front Street, improve
Second and Broome streets and open the
Alachua Street railroad crossing;
rehabilitate the downtown post office
building: or help fund a new library.


stage, and then wait for a mira-
cle for the next phase," Poynter
said. "We need to get one' or
two or three projects done ...
the whole time working toward
getting grants to get those
things done."
'The cost for a general obli-
gation bond is outrageous," said
Mayor Susan Steger. "I'm for
non-voter debt. But getting the-
message out to the community


will be difficult. They'll think
we're pulling a fast one."
Commissioner Arlene
Filkoff said that going ahead
with the strategic plan would
show the community the com-
mission's ability to lead {he
community. She also noted that
financing with revenue bonds
would give the city more flexi-
bility. *
"Do you think $5 million is


SATURDAY


enough?" asked Bunch. "I don't
want to spend $7 million and
say we're out of money.... I'm
thinking more along the lines of
$10 million... we'd pretty much
be able to do everything. If we
had $4 million extra, we could
fix up city buildings that need
repair and do other drainage
(projects) ... if we can borrow it
now, while it's cheap."
"Maybe it will be decided
that less is better," said Poynter.
"There's a lot of unforeseens
out there," Bunch said. He sug-
gested the city should move
forward since loan rates are
very low now, and could be
raised in six months.
Czymbor suggested com-
missioners move forward with
finding a financial advisor and
formal adoption of the strate-
gic plan.
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FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2011 NEWS News-Leader


Impact fees to pay for


14th Street roadwork


RYAN SMITH
News-Leader
Impact fees will be used to
fund a series of improvements
along 14th Street in
Fernandina Beach, according
to the Nassau County public
works director. The improve-
ments will include turn lanes at
several intersections.
Sidewalks are also planned
along 14th Street, but impact
fees cannot be used to fund
their construction.
The fees are collected from
developers to fund new
growth. The 14th Street
improvements, budgeted at
about $1.75 million, will be
almost entirely funded by the
fees, said Nassau County
Public Works Director Scott
Herring.
Herring gave an update on
the project's status June 6 at a
meeting of the Amelia Island
Joint Local Planning Agency,
'a combination of the
Fernandina Beach and Nassau
County commissions. Among


the new developments to the
project was the possible addi-
tion of turn lanes on 14th Street
at its intersection with Beech
Street an improvement the
JLPA had long wanted, but
which was not included in the
original plan.
"I've gone back to our con-
sultant who prepared our orig-
inal impact fee study and asked
for a new impact fee study,"
Herring said. "It does appear
preliminarily that those turn
lanes would be impact fee cred-
itable. I think that is going to be
resolved in a very satisfactory
way."
"Thank you for revisiting
that issue," County
Commissioner Danny Leeper
said. "I think the city and the
county are very happy about
that."
The plan also calls for the
construction of turn lanes on
14th Street at its intersections
with Elnm, Fir and Lime streets.
Also discussed was a.plan
to- install sidewalks on 14th
Street between Hickory Street


and Atlantic Avenue. It would
cost about $50,000 to install a
sidewalk on one side of the
street, Herring said.
"The sidewalks are going
to be designed and permitted
on both sides ... so if we can't
do (both) at this time, when
we are ready to do it, it would
already be designed and per-
mitted," he said.
"I would urge both bodies
here and I know money is a'
consideration that we seri-
ously consider putting side-
walks on both sides of the
street," County Commissioner
Steve Kelley said. "I just think
that it would be a tremendous
oversight on our part to think
we're going to come back. It
might be well if we just decid-
ed to spend the extra money
and put sidewalks on both
sides. It's more than just nice -
it really is a public safety issue."
Herring said Thursday that
construction on the improve-
ments would probably start in
the summer of 2012 at the ear-
liest.


Felons to pay county fees


RYAN SMITH .
News-Leader
The Nassau County
Commission passed an ordi-
nance Monday that would
allow the sheriff's office to col-
lect fees from sex offenders
and convicted felons who are
required to register with the'
state.
"This ordinance would
make the offenders who are
listed here and defined here
pay for the cost of their own
registration that the sheriff's
office incurs," County Attorney
David A. Hallman told the
board.
- -State law requires convict-
ed felons, sex offenders, sexual
predators and career offend-
ers to register in their county
of residence upon their release
from incarceration. The fees,
which would gotowvard defray-
ihg the cost of the registration
program, would be set by res-
olution at a later date, Hallman
said.
"So are we going to be able


to track convicted felons in the -
same way we track sex offend-
ers and sexual predators?"'
Commissioner Stacy Johnson
asked.
"There's no database for
that,' said sheriffs office attor-
ney Marlyne -Clark. "Sex
offenders and sexual preda-
tors are required to re-regis-
ter, sometimes annually and
sometimes quarterly.
Convicted felons are not
required to re-register unless
they move."
Hallman said while the reg-
istration fees would not be
onerous, Florida statute
allowed up to a $500 fine for
failure to pay the fees.
'The fees are going to be
anywhere between $10 and
$50," he said. '"The fine in the
ordinance is a criminal fine
associated with a failure to reg-
ister, and that will be enforced
by the county courts."
"There's no jail time with
anything with this?"
Commission Chair Walter
Boatright asked.


"If they fail to register, we
actually go out and arrest them
and put them in the county
jail," said Maj. Mike Sutton of
the' sheriff's office.


County, city to share


cost of beach planning
ANGELA DAUGHTRY ishment. Last year, the county not eroding as quickly as
News-Leader commission voted to raise the expected.
bed tax from 3 to 4 percent. Leeper emphasized the
The Amelia Island Conven-. The tax, which is collected from importance of the beaches to
tion & Visitors Bureau will pay hotels and bed-and-breakfast Nassau County, but reminded
the county's share of permit- establishments, funds the visi- that the county had sometimes
ting and design costs for even- tors' bureau. been asked to pay for city beach
tual renourishment of the city's According to Langley, the, projects "after the fact."
beaches. The county share is bureau paid the county's share City commissioners agreed
$20,000; the city will also pay of monitoring city beaches the in 2007 to have the U.S. Army
about $20,000. last two fiscal years, splitting Corps of Engineers re-coh-
A discussion about city about $70,000 with the city each struct the city beachfront from
beaches came during a Joint year. The Florida Department Fort Clinch to Sadler Road over
Local Planning Agency meet- of Environmental Protection 50 years. The federal govern-
ing between city and county also paid nearly 50 percent of ment said then the city's ulti-
commissioners on June 6. the cost. mate share of the 50-year proj-
.City Manager Michael Czymbor said at the meeting ect would be $45.9 million.
Czymbor said the Army Corps the county and city had a mutu- Czymbor said later that con-
of Engineers had committed, al agreement to protect the sultants had estimated the
$350,000 for engineering and city's beaches from erosion and beach renourishment in 2013-
permitting of a beach sand con- storm damage. 14 will cost from $7.5 to $12.5
struction project that will hap- County Commissioner million, but the federal gov-
pen in 2013 or 2014. Czymbor Danny Leeper said he was con- ernment will cover about 80
said a beach monitoring proj- cerned the beach renourish- percent of the cost The remain-
ect that began after major ment project had been halted der will be covered by the state,
beach construction in 2008 was after reading an April article in county and city. If construction
in its third year out of five years, the News-Leader. and engineering costs are $12.5
It has not yet been deter- Czymbor said the News- million, and the county and
mined when sand will be Leader story was "totally in'ac-, state pay their designated per-
replaced on the beach as part of curate" and the project was only centage, the city's share would
the larger federal project. The being delayed because profes- be about $700,000, according
area for sand replacement sional engineering consultant to Czymbor.
stretches from the southern Erik Olsen said the beach is adaughtry@fbnewsleader.com


boundary of Fort Clinch to
Seaside Park.
The county's share of the
money will come from a tourist
development tax, also known
as a "bed tax," according to Gil
Langley, president of the visi-
tors' bureau. Langley said
under state law, communities
may spend up to 10 percent of
the bed tax on beach renour-


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07 Dodge Ram 1500 .. .$22,450
08 Chevy Trailblazer .. .$13,995
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FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2011 NEWS News-Leader


'Chair-ity' for


SUBMITTED
Gene and Susanne Brisach have purchased nameplates
on seats in Robert E. Jacoby Symphony Hall, home of
the Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra.

Keep up with local news even when you are
not at home. Visityour LOCAL
news source on-linetbnewsleader.comr


ie symphony
When the call was made for rience the power of music while
Jacksonville Symphony sup- helping to maintain the world-
porters to take a seat, Amelia class artistic excellence of the
Island residents Gene and orchestra. For each new or
Susanne Brisach did just that. increased contribution of
Dozens of generous sym- $5,000, a chair in Jacoby
phony patrons like the Brisachs Symphony Hall will display the
have purchased nameplates on recognition of a patron's choice
seats in Robert E.- Jacoby ($10,000 for two chairs) in per-
Symphony Hall, the home of manent recognition of a special
the Jacksonville Symphony CHAIRitable gift.
Orchestra. With only a few weeks
Gene Brisach, a retired U.S. remaining, the campaign is two-
Army Colonel, added a special thirds to reaching its goal. As of
message, "Go Army! Beat early June, there have been 67
Navy!" to his nameplate. of 100 chairs named. The cam-
The Brisachs are longtime paign ends on June 30.
members of ARIAS (Amelia Each gift has a double
Residents In Action for the impact. Blue Cross and Blue
Symphony), which brings Shield of Florida has agreed to
music education to Nassau match all new special gifts up to
County schoolchildren and $550,000.
encourages Amelia residents to "This extraordinary gift is
attend Jacksonville Symphony an opportunity to leave a legacy
concerts. ARIAS also sponsors for this great orchestra and have
Jacksonville Symphony per- a dollar-for-dollar match," said
formances on Amelia Island Kaye Glover, the Jacksonville
such as the annual Let Freedom Symphony's director of devel-
Ring concert in celebration of opment.
Memorial Day, which took place Nearly 15 years ago, patrons
at First Baptist Church in made substantial contributions
Fernandina Beach on May 26. to build Jacoby Symphony Hall.
The CHAIRitable campaign Many of these same individu-
is part of an urgent initiative to als are renewing their commit-
continue to make the ment by naming chairs in honor
Jacksonville Symphony acces-' of children, grandchildren or
sible for young people to expe- loved ones. Family members
are also joining together to
sponsor chairs.
"Contact. Kaye Glover,
Jacksonville Symphony direc-
tor of development, at (904) 354-
S:our O di k 0580 to make a pledge. Dona-
r_ -tions can be pledged by June
. 1 .. 30 with an installment plan
... payable over a 25-month peri-
od.

:. B;uyi;' j POLITICS IN BRIEF

SWestSide
Osmosis D
ith each o at
electric The Westside Democratic
chase se.00oo value" Club will meet at 7 p.m.
-,-- .. Tuesday at the County
Building on Mickler Street in
K Il tC Callahan. There will be appli-
cations for the 2011 state con-
vention in Orlando and a pres-
buY entation on the 2012 national
ro u convention in Tampa, the
county caucus and choosing
results, then buy. delegates to the 2012 national
mim....w, i _,___, convention.
Dinner and a brief busi-
S ness meeting will follow All
633 711 Democrats-are invited and the
S :j meeting is open to the public.
UIftvui'yu mu .Cl.l no rCall (904) 879-5163 for more
__-__-__ '__ '__ _" information.


Roundabouts 101


An emerging part of the
roadscape on Amelia Island-
is roundabout traffic inter-
sections. They have helped
keep things moving at areas
like the end of 14th Street
where it intersected with the
Amelia Island Parkway. It
was a stop sign before and
was getting backed up many
cars deep. Sadler and
Fletcher was turning into a
real problem during the
busy spring and summer
seasons. Now, these new
roundabouts offer an oppor-
tunity to keep the arteries
flowing.
My most significant long-
term experience with round-
abouts goes
back
decades
Sand
involves
vacationing
in Hilton .
Head,-S.C.
They have
had a big
IEFFER'S roundabout
CORNER at avery
busy inter-
change for
Rick Keffer 30-plus
years. It is
so busy there are two lanes
of traffic in the roundabout
to navigate. How about
Europe, where some of their
famous roundabouts are'
multi-laned? ,
Here in Nassau County,
with only one lane, they area
piece of cake. Or so you
would think. I'd say 80 per-
cent of motorists do great
navigating the roundabouts
and zip on through. Visitors
to the island sometimes
strfiggle along with some
locals. The vacationers sup-
port the largest economic
sector in our county and we
will make some allowances
for them. By now, locals
should be getting it. For
those still a little daunted by
them, let's look at my take on
roundabouts.
Most simply, they are a
merge or yield scenario.
Suggestion number one, and
most important, don't treat it
as a stop sign. Think about
merging onto a freeway, only
at a fraction of the speed.
Look to your left for oncom-
ing traffic and proceed
through the roundabout if
you will not cause someone
to have to slow down -just
like getting on 1-95. Those
that stop when there is no
traffic risk getting rear-ended


Embrace them, for
they won't be
removed, and learn
to move through
them fluidly.

by a car close behind them
expecting them to maintain
speed.
The second point is -
whoever is in the roundabout
has the right-of-way. I have
had to brake pretty hard for
drivers that assumed they
ihad the right to keep moving
entering the roundabout.
If there is a third sugges-
tion, it is watch the driver's
eyes of an oncoming vehicle
that might be in your path.
We are all used to doing this
at four-way stops and the like.
Really, that's all there is to it.
Embrace them, for they
won't be removed, and learn
to move through them fluidly.
The tourists will get better
because most return to our
beautiful area again and
again.
Thanks for all the feed-
back I am getting on the col-
umn. A couple people have
had suggestions and I'd like
to acknowledge them. One
was to remember to. turn on
your lights when it rains or
when dusk approaches. Be
like a pilot and take a little
time to make sure your
instruments are appropriate
before or during the drive.
The other thing that I was
asked to note was a 1957
marketing campaign called
"U ought a buy now." He
remembered a recessionary
environment and a call to
action. History does repeat
itself. He also mentioned a
"buy a house and get a new
car campaign," also from the
'50's, which he has seen
recently promoted. There
aren't many new ideas in pro-
motion and recycling is more
than just empty cans and bot-
tles.
Next Tuesday is the first
day of summer, if you're from
Maine. Here in Florida, we
get out ahead of the curve.
Enjoy summer and stay cool.
Rick Keffer owns and oper-
atesvRick Keffer Dodge
Chi-ysler Jeep in Yulee. He
invites questions or positive
stories about automobile use
and ownership.
rwkcar@aol.com


Children in our community

are hoping to one day be

able to say...,,


'Hk/ py Fo.th.er' s


to a dad they can call

their own.









Please consider

adoption!

Anyone can be a father,
but it takes a lot to be a
dad. Make Father's Day
unforgettable...forever.

Become an adoptive
parent and make memories
that will last a lifetime.







Of NOKT H- fFl-OKIPA- IN-.


Call (904) 421-5839 or
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FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2011 OPINION News-Leader


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


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
'PRESIDENT


ICommunity
Newspapers,
Incorporated


NEWS

LEADER


Not with a

I was attending an out of town conference
last week when my lunch break was shattered
by one of those telephone calls everyone
dreads. My wife was calling. My father-in-law
was in the hospital. He fell getting out of bed
to go to the bathroom in the middle of the
night, gashed his head open and suffered a
stroke. He was disoriented and combative.
I need you to come home, she pleaded.
She'd been up all night and all that day trying
to keep him from getting out of bed and yank-
ing out his IV, snatching off his heart monitor
leads and wandering off. The exhaustion and
weariness in her voice was palpable even
through a telephone speaker several hundred
miles from home.
My bosses were compassionate and' under-
standing. Go, they said. Take care of your fam-
ily. So I hit the road, trying not to drive too fast
but not doing a very good job of it.
My father-in-law, a man whom I've always
looked up to and held in such high regard, a
man who's been, in many ways, more of a
father than my biological father, a man whose
brain and intellect is so keen that he can talk
about everything from high finance to science
to really good books he's read, has been ren-
dered a child. He can't use the bathroom with-
out supervision. He can't figure out what's
going on around him. In a word, he's lost. And
then he'll have a few minutes or maybe an
hour or so of lucidity, which really stinks
because it's then that he realizes he's lost in


bang but a

the fog and you can see how
scared he is. A little kid
trapped in an 84-year-old
man's body, crying out inside
the fence that holds him pris-
oner.
"This is the way the world
ends, not with a bang but a
whimper," T S. Eliot sadly
CUPOF n reflected in his poem, "The
CUPOIF Hollow Men."
JOE Not with a bang, but a
... whimper. The tragically
silent, body and mind crush-
Joe Palmer ing coda to a long, robust life.
We live lives of uncertainty. One foot on the
banana peel and the other in the grave, the old
saying goes. We're all one breath away from
the heart attack that drops us, a hiccup away
from the stroke that puts out the lights but
leaves the house occupied, the cancer that
turns us into carrion, the car accident that
leaves us paralyzed from the neck down, wish-
ing we were dead but powerless to do ever)
that much for ourselves. We're one late pay-.
ment away from bankruptcy, one pink slip
away from the unemployment office.
But we go through our lives whistling and
singing and thinking the show will go on forev-
er. After all, we have college educations, good
jobs and lengthy marriages and 2.5 children
per household. We vote the party line and
bake cookies for the PTA and coach our kids'


Property rights
In 2009, the Historic District
Council and staff decided they would
like to impose new rules for arche-
ological preservation on our prop-
erties. Now these plans are part of
the proposed comprehensive plan
that will be voted on by the city com-
mission on Aug. 12. The policies
give the city all-encompassing pow-
ers to enact land development reg-
ulations that will be specified in
months to come. The regulations
may include anything from requiring
a shovel test on your property to fur-
ther testing, excavation, salvage and
mitigation at your cost. The deci-
sion about what is required of you
will rest with the city. Your HDC and
Building Department approvals can
be withheld until you comply.
The new policy also directs the
city to explore the creation of an
archaeology conservation district.
City staff maintain they do not
"intend" to exercise eminent domain,
but the policy allows it. The policy
also adds mitigation burdens to
storm drainage, paving, and under- :
ground utility projects. Won't this
increase costs for new develop-
ments? Won't it increase the assess-
ments you will be charged if you live
in an old neighborhood with poor
infrastructure that you want
improved?
In an HDC meeting, "swimming
pools" and "Old Town" were used as
examples for applying the policy. In
the case of Old Town, the city dug up
the streets and easements 13 years
ago with archaeological monitoring
and had a full-blown survey done
before that. With all of this infor-
mation, the city promoted Old Town
as a historic district with .develop-
ment guidelines encouraging prop-,
erty owners to buy in and build out.'
Until now, no.archaeological land
development codes were required. If
this newpolicy is passed, what effect
will it have on the marketability of
our property? How much more will
it cost to build? If you can't build it in
one spot, how much does it cost to
redesign the project, and how much
room does a small urban lot have to
move the structure somewhere else?
The policy's potential scope can-
not be denied. If you care about your
property rights and value, let the
commissioners know.
Ron Machado
Fernandina Beach

Drugfree
On behalf of the Nassau Alcohol
Crime Drug Abatement Coalition
(NACDAC) I would like to formally
thank Rep. Janet Adkins for listening
and responding to the needs of our
community. Beginning July 1, syn-
thetic marijuana, also known as
"K2" or "spice," will be banned
from the. shelves of retail stores in
Florida.
As a coalition we appreciate Rep.
Adkins' attention to the emerging
health and safety issues related'to
synthetic marijuana among our
youth and young adults in Nassau
County and throughout the state of
Florida. The hard work and dedica-
tion in getting this bill passed is a
reflection to this community that our
local issues and concerns are being
heard by our state representative.
It is with this type of collaboration
and support that the coalition can
continue its efforts to keep the youth
of this community safe and drug
free.
Susan Woodford
Executive Director
NACDAC

Gtvlngback
Six years ago I was invited to play
in the Purple Heart Classic in
Morehead City, N.C. I say invited
but in.reality it was a command per-
formance as the individual running
the tournament was my first com-
pany commander in Vietnam, Dan
McMahon.


The NJWN MEPIA RUTRITFINALCIK.AL..


Mj


NATE BEELER/THEWASHINGTON EXAMINER


When Iarrived, Dan told me the
local Purple Heart chapter was rais-
ing money for scholarships for the
children 6f veterans in the local area.
None of the monies went to the
national chapter, just the local pop-
ulace that included Camp Lejeune
and-Cherry Point Marine Corps Air
Station. *
Dan told me he hoped they could
raise at least $10,000 in order to dis-
tribute 10 scholarships that year. I
called Jack Healan, then the CEO
of Amelia Island Plantation,
explained what was going on and
then inquired if it would be possible
for the Plantation to get involved.
Jack, like me, was a former
Marine. "These are our people Jack.
Is there something we can do?" Jack
shocked me and said, "How about
three days at the Plantation and
unlimited golf for four?" I was both
grateful and impressed by Jack's
generous offer.
Dan was shocked and surprised.
Jack had contributed the single
largest item to be auctioned off in the
post-tournament gathering. It was a
huge success.
And it was not a one-time deal.
Jack and the Plantation made the
same contribution for the next five
years. In that time we raised almost
$10,000 fot scholarships due to the
Plantation's generosity alone.
The Plantation has changed
hands, with Omni taking over and
Jack retiring. Knowing the tough
times we all faced in this uncertain
economy and not knowing how
Omni would react, I cautiously
approached Tim Digby, the new
CEO at the Plantation. Mr. Digby
was gracious and generous. Within
seconds he said, "Whatever we've
done in the past, we will continue
to support. The certificates will be
ready in the morning."
What a class act! Tim never
flinched, never hesitated, he just
stepped up to.the plate and it was
done. We are lucky to have such a
great addition to our community.
Since it was a three-day event I
approached other local courses to
see if they would be willing to con-
tribute a round of golf for our win-
ning bidders. I approached Ed
Tucker at Amelia River first; he
stepped up and donated a free round
for four. Keith Gibson, the pro at the
Golf Club of Amelia Island at
Summer Beach, agreed to do the
same. I then approached The Ritz-
Carlton, Amelia Island. I explained it
to Vicki Baker, executive assistant to
Kate Monahan, The Ritz-Carlton's
manager,, who asked me to write a
letter and said she would forward it
to Ms. Monahan and the executive


committee. I did and a week later I
received a confirmation from Vicki
that The Ritz would donate two
nights for four (two couples) to be
auctioned off. I was pleasantly
shocked and extremely grateful!
Our troops today are experienc-
ing a very .different homecoming
than my generation. And a lot of it
has to do with solid citizens like the
business leaders of our community
- businesses which not only con-
tribute jobs and revenue to our local
community but who also give gen-
erously to oiur patriots.
I will forever be grateful for the
likes of Jack Healan, Tim Digby,
Kate Monahan, Vicki Baker, Jana
Williams, Ed Tucker and Keith
Gibson. These are people we
can look up to and be proud they
are among- us. Please thank them
for representing our community so
well.
Roy Stafford
Amelia Island

Fel-good story
A few years ago, a young man,
who worked for Nassau County was
temporarily assigned to the landfill
in Callahan and instructed to watch
for items that should not be sent to
the landfill, e.g., paint, motor oil,
electronics, etc. He was told that
sometimes people who wanted to
hide their illegal throwaways would .
put them in suitcases.
One day a couple of old, red, -
hard-sided Samsonite suitcases
appeared. He opened them as
instructed and was surprised to find
a number of old-scrapbooks and
photo albums, some very fragile. He
put them aside, threw away the
empty suitcases, and took the
books home, thinking maybe some-'
body threw them away by mistake.
The name associated with these
items was "Laura Winchester." He
decided to check on the Internet
and see if he could locate her. There
was no information at all for that
name, but he kept the scrapbooks
and enjoyed looking at them occa-
sionally.
Fast forward to this year, 2011.
He decided to check the Internet
again and yes, an obituary for "Laura
Winchester Hawkins" appeared. She
had just died a few months earlier.
The obit told him who the family
members were. He called Laura's
daughter and son-in-law in the
Chicago area and told them he had
these scrapbooks which seemed to
belong to their family. Would 'they
like them? Yes, indeed, they would
contact Laura's sister (that's me)
who lived in Fernandina Beach. So


I feel heir to this wonderful treasure
trove which told Laura's whole life
story, beginning with her early years
in Macon, Ga., and going through
her college years (Agnes Scott col-
lege, Wellesley College and the
University of Michigan) and most
of her married life and family life on
Long Island, N.Y. They ended short-
ly before she moved to Fernandina
Beach.
SThe very nice man who brought
me the books was Chris Dixon. I
was so impressed with him for being
alert to the meaning of all these
items and for following through in
discovering who the family mem-
bers were. He was impressed with
all the material Laura had collected
- concert programs, restaurant
menus, ticket stubs and vacation
brochures. "She kept everything,"
he said. And so she did,
I have enjoyed so very much
looking through the books which
hold many happy memories. And
my children, who were visiting at
the time and who were fond, of "Aunt
Laura," have enjoyed them also. Her
PhD in biochemistry from the
University of Michigan was impres-
sive for me, for one thing.
Now you may wonder, how did
these wonderful books find their
way into a landfill? Stay tuned.
Laura had.lived in an assisted liv-
ing facility for 12 years, ever since a
diagnosis of early Alzheimer's was
made. For a while she continued to
drive into town to keep up with
her volunteer activities at the
church she loved, St. Peter's, and at
the Barnabas Center which she
helped get started way back when.
She was the second board president.
But as Alzheimer's progressed and
became more and more of a prob-
lem, she began to wander and
had to be moved to the secure
"memory wing." She had a much
smaller room with little storage
space, necessitating the weeding out
belongings which she no longer
needed or remembered. Her son,
who lived in Virginia, admits to being
"ruthless" in the things he threw
away.
That's how these wonderful
scrapbooks ended up in the landfill,
but a very alert, very nice young
man kept them for us. And UPS did
a beautiful job of packing them care-
fully and shipping them to Laura's
daughter in Chicago who is enjoying
them also.
Now, is that a feel-good story or
what? And are we not fortunate to
have such a person as Chris working
here?
Harriotte Winchester Hurley
Fernandina Beach


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


Time waits


for no one

"Time waits for no one, and it won't
wait for me."
That refrain from the Rolling Stones
never meant much to me as a teenager,
but in my 50's it resounds in my head
and soul as loudly as the speakers in a
rock concert as yet another Fathers' Day
fast approaches.
My dad is 85 years old, and my son is
20 years old. As a father and as a son, the
reality of being both mag-
nifies as each year pass-
es, while I witness. the .
accelerating passage of
time and the fleeting I4
moments I have left to
enjoy the both of them.
In May, I had the won-
derful opportunity of
going with my father to
our high school reunion. OPINIONS
We both attended the FROM
same institution in south- THE
western New Hampshire
he in 1938 and me from GOLDFISH
1973-76. It was nice to see ---...
the old haunt, especially
for my dad, who had not Coleman
been back in decades. Lanngshaw
We flew up, which as
any air traveler post-9/11 knows is about
as convenient and comfortable as riding
a subway or bus at rush hour. I have to
admit that I had concerns about my dad
/ versus TSA, or versus the airlines, as
both entities can make the traveling
experience less than desirable. But to my
surprise and relief, not only was it not
painful, they were extremely accommo-
dating and helpful. They recognized that
I was traveling with a man who no longer
moved at the pace of his younger years,
and that travel was a much different
event than his life before.
But as we both laughed and talked
and reminisced about our times in Cow
Hampshire as kids, the time together
was punctuated by my witnessing the
tolls of age, which as my father com-
mented, "getting old is hell" There were
moments that it crossed my mind. that
one day, undoubtedly sooner than later, I
would be going to another reunion, with-
out my dad. The thought of this reality ,
was hard to accept. But I am so grateful
*that we had this time together, and the
memories for both of us will be carried in
our hearts and souls forever.
And then there is my role as a father. I
am the luckiest man on Earth because I.
have the best son a dad could ever wish
for. He and I have always been extremely
close, and we have always had fun doing
anything we could together. Even now, as
he touches base with me from his college
home in Tampa (where he is attending
the University of South Florida), we
share the big things and little things that
make up our days. But it has also hit me
in my heart and soul that he is a far cry
from that cuddly little boy who used to
run and jump in my arms when I would
return from a trip, or when I would pick
him up from school. I began losing that
child as the years first crept then slowly
but surely sped up, and like such a
cliche, he went from a kid to a young
man in a blink of an eye.
I am realizing that time is a cruel real-
ity, and we unwittingly let it trick us into
thinking it is unlimited and forever. So
often we want time to hurry up, so we
can get to the weekend, or a vacation or
football kickoff, never realizing that it is
stealing precious moments that we can
never bring back.
As another Fathers' Day approaches, I
find myself in the bittersweet existence
of being both a father and a son. Sweet
for all that I have, bitter in knowing that
it is slipping by every day. So for me,
everyday has to be Fathers' Day, because
time waits for no one, and it won't wait
for me.

LETTERS WELCOME
Send letters by e-mail to: mparnell
@fbnewsleader.com or mail letters to:
Letters to the Editor, P.O. Box 766.
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035


P- -, I


whimper

soccer teams. We got a promotion and a pay
raise and a new Beemer and a swimming pool
installed and we're taking a cruise to Europe
this ,summer. We've got it made. We're in high
cotton.
But the show does not go on forever.
Worse, the part we were given that we thought
was so all fired important? Turns out it was
just a bit part, after all. A non-speaking role.
Not even a cameo.
And when the lights go up in the darkened
theater, there's no one there but us and the
cleanup man. Because it was just the two of us
there together all along. He beckons to us
with cold fingers: Hey, you. C'mere.
Our voices fail us in our fear and we're as
children lost in the woods, wetting our pants
and wanting our mothers.
Not with a bang, but a whimper.
It hurts to see him like this. I hate the loss
of dignity worst of all. I haven't had much of a
relationship with my biological father in a long
time. I don't know if I ever will. And now it
feels like I've lost two fathers.
It shouldn't end like this for anyone. It's not
fair. We should all get to go out with a bang,
riding high on the crest of our lives whooping
and hollering all the way to kingdom come.
Whooee. Dang what a ride.
But the cleanup man and his cold dead fin-
gers beckons to us from the shadows and all
that remains is a whimper.
treysurf@comcast.net











FRIDAY, JUNE 17.2011/NEWS-LEADER


COMMUNITY


Sunrise Rotary

names officers
The Rotary Club of Amelia Island
Sunrise will install Katey Breen as
incoming president of the morning club
in an Installation of Officers event on
June 24 at the Fernandina Beach Golf
Club. Breakfast meeting starts promptly
at 7:30 a.m.
Breen was the first
female member of the
Rochester, N.Y.,
Rotary Club and has
-A& been active in Rotary
ever since. Recently,
she traveled to India
with a team of other
SRotarians to help'
Breen immunize children
against polio. Last
year, Breen represent-
ed Rotary in Nicaragua, where she and
five others from the The Rotary Club of
Amelia Island Sunrise helped to provide
a clean water filtration system. Breen
worked in leadership roles in nonprofit
organizations for most of her career,
most recently as the Fund Development
Director for Micah's Place Domestic
Violence Center.
Incoming officers include: President
Katey Breen, President-Elect Christal
Fish, Secretary Vic Buscaino, Treasurer
Karyn Hartke, Seargant At Arms
Sukanne McLeod and Foundation Chair
Sharon Stanley.
Outgoing officers include: President.
Art Shuster, Past president Chip
Townsend, Secretary Scott Jackson,
Treasurer Karyn Hartke, Seargant At
Arms Larry Ogilvie and Foundation
Chair Christal Fish.
The Rotary Club of Amelia Island
Sunrise meets every Friday at 7:30 a.m.
at the Fernandina Beach Golf Club. For
more information contact District PR
Chair Deb Cottle at 556-9289.


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ROTARY SCHOLARS


SUBMITTED
The Fernandina Beach Rotary Club recently welcomed to its weekly
meeting six of the nine local high school graduates who received col-
lege scholarships from the club. Each student was required to meet
the club's stringent guidelines for academic achievement, school and
community involvement to be awarded a scholarship. This year's schol-
arship recipients are: Jenna Ford, a West Nassau High graduate who
will attend Wesleyan College; Davis Bean, who graduated from
Fernandina Beach High and will study at the University of Florida;
Averi Welborn, also a Fernandina Beach High graduate attending UF;
Jacob Authement, who graduated from Yulee High and will study at
UF; Averi Coombs, who graduated from Fernandina Beach High and
will attend IIF; Alex Mazur, a Fernandina Beach High graduate attend-
ing UF; Erica Schmidt from Yulee High, who will study at UF; Brittany
Ross, also from Yulee High, heading to UF; and Stephen Soohoo from
Fernandina Beach High, going to school at UF. The students will pur-
sue degrees in a wide range of academic endeavors.
Front row, from left, above are Jacob Authement, Jenna Ford, Alex
Mazur and Emma Coombs. Back row are Davis Bean and Fernandina
Beach Rotary Club President Trip Clark. Not pictured are Erica
Schmidt, Brittany Ross and Stephen Soohoo.


Although one can consider hirnsell a kina
ana decent per.on. what others inik. of us
S t equally or more important than hoew we
S thrint of ourselves Interestingly other
J^ people can have a more accurate view of
US UIhi we ono. Our selfimage s paniy
S compared of how we see o.urselve;
refleaed in the eye; of other', Pecple are
mo moYy rind and dec nt but man/fall rt:i
rncLmltr where i hci ha'. t ejl A.trh'
paTicitlar people pfroblrm: O'r :itual.or,:
S Many us may caen fail to treatl iners
Wih klndne-. ano contsieranion in the
simple everyday acnvwi such as drnning
Sopping or running errand, in tireme
cases, people may 50 Sdj5ie havrig ,:, eal
with [he Moor Vehicle Burau or the IRS
for example that they are rer.ijred i1
rtifnealing the employees who work
168re Surely we 'ould Lake a leson firm
l Jesus. who trealeo
even tar colectors -
who were more
ae'ptedInriJesus day ;'
tiai o.own ,wth .
|J kindlness and re.pe.:l *.*;'.^ ^^


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Air Force
Airman James
B. Moore grad-
uated from
basic military
training at
Lackland Air
Force Base, -
San Antonio,
Texas. Moore
The airman
completed an
intensive, eight-week program
that included training in mili-
tary discipline and studies, Air
Force core values, physical fit-
ness and basic warfare princi-
ples and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four cred-
its toward an associate in
applied science degree
through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Jim and
Heidi Moore o(Yulee. Moore
graduated in 2008 from
Bishop Kenny High School.
Air Force Airman Clin-
ton B. Adams graduated from
basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
The airman completed an
intensive, eight-week program
that included training in mili-
tary discipline and studies, Air
Force core values, physical fit-
ness, and basic warfare princi-
ples and skills. Airmen who
complete basic training earn'
four credits toward an associ-
ate in applied science degree
through the Community .
College of the Air Force.
He is the son of Aundrea
Reese of Rabun Gap, Ga., and
Ronnie Adams of Bryceville.
Adams graduated in 2009
from Rabun Gap Nacoochee'
School. -
E Army Reserve Spec.
Anna R. Wolfe has been mobi-
lized and activated at Joint .
Base Dix-McGuire-Lakehurst,
N.J., in preparation for de-
ployment to serve in support
of either Operation 'New
Dawn in the Iraqi Theater of
Operations or Operation En-
during Freedom in Afghani-
stan and the Southwest Thea-
ter of Operations. The soldier
is a member of the 811th
Ordnance Company at
Rainelle, \ V'a.
niti ldic-i d are normally
activated from Army Reserve


Matthew
Pascual of
Fernandina
Beach'has
accepted mem-
bership ini '
Golden Key
International
Honour Society
and was hon- -Pascual
ored during a Pascua
recent induc-
tion ceremony at the
University of Florida.
"It is only fitting that a top
academic achiever like .
Matthew be recognized by
Golden-Key, said John W.
Mitchell, Golden Key's chief
executive officer. "Our mem-
bers are inspired and'motivat-
ed not only to achieve excep-
tional academic accomplish-
ments, but also to make a pos-
itive impact on our world ,
through the society's commit-
ment to service."
Golden Key International
Honour Society provides aca-


or Army Na-
tional Guard
units from
throughout the
U.S. They go r' #0)1
through a
series of in-pro- -
cessing proce-
dures and
training classes Adams
That prepare
them for skills
and situations they may face
in their deployed environ-
ment.
Operation New Dawn tran-
sitions and signifies a formal
end to U.S. military combat
operations in Iraq. The transi-
tion shifts the U.S. emphasis
from predominantly military
to predominately civilian as
the U.S. officials assist Iraqis
in accordance with the Strate-
gic Framework Agreement.
The three primary missions of
U.S. Forces include advising,
assisting and training the Iraqi
Security Forces; conducting
partnered counterterrorism
operations; and providing sup-
port to provincial reconstruc-
tion teams and civilian part-
ners as they help build Iraq's
civil capacity.
Operation Enduring
Freedom is the official names
given to anti-terrorism mili-
tary operations involving U.S.
troops and allied coalition
partners. Active duty and re-
serve component members
from all branches of the U.S.
armed forces have been de-
ployed to support the war
against global terrorism out-
side the borders of the United
States. U.S. troops serve in
South and Southwest Asia,
Iraq, the Arabian peninsula,
islands in the Pacific and
Europe.
Wolfe will be serving in
support of Operation Endur-
ing Freedom. The soldier is
an ammunition specialist and
has served in the military for
two years.
She is the daughter of Tina
L Smith of Belspring, Va., and
Stuart McLee of League City,
Texas. Her husband, Stanley,
is the son of Stanley L Wolfe
of Fernan-dina Beach.and
Susan S. Wolfe of Covington,
Va. In 2003, Wolfe graduated .,
from Alleghany High School,
Covington.


demic recognition to top-per-
forming college and universi-
ty students as well as scholar
ships and awards, career and
internship opportunities, net-
working, service and leader-
ship development opportuni-
ties.
Pascual is a 2010 graduate
of Fernandina Beach High
School. Aside from an intense
course load as a pre-medicine
student, he is also on the ex-
ecutive board of his residence
council and was chosen as a
. UF Campus Diplomat.
He is the son of Ronald
and Rina Pascual of Fernan-
dina Beach.
E Keri L Libby of Hilliard
was one of 2,300 graduates
awarded degrees at Tulane
University in New Orleans.
She graduated from the
Tulane University School of
Liberal Arts with a master of
arts degree. Commencement
was held May 12.


BIRTH


Tripp and Cristina Duffy
of Fernandina Beach an-
nounce the birth of twin sons,
Roman Duffy and Brady
Duffy, born at 2:17 p.m. and
2:18 p.m., respectively, June 6,
2011, at Baptist Medical Cen-
ter Downtown Jacksonville.
Roman weighed 5 pounds 6
ounces and measured 18 1/2
inches in length. Brady


weighed 4 pounds 13 ounces
and measured 18 inches in
length. They join a brother.
Logan, 6.
Paternal grandparents are
Donna Landress Duffy and
Tom and Mary Duffy, all of
Fernandina Beach. Maternal
grandparents are Les and
Carol Zeilnhofer of Fernan-
dina Beach.


Apply now for Habitat home
Nassau Habitat wants a $22,200-35,600 for a fam-
family that can afford to buy a ily of three
two- or three-bedroom home. $24,600-39,500 for a fam-
For a family meeting its crite- ily of four.
ria, a two-bedroom home Families are selected
costs about $425 a month and based on their need for
a three-bedroom home about affordable housing, their abil-
$525 per month including ity to. partner with Nassau
taxes, homeowner's insur- Habitat, and ability to repay
ance, termite bond and main- their mortgage. Three hun-
tenance escrow. dred hours of "sweat equity"
Costs are slightly higher if is required. Nassau Habitat
optional appliances are pur- offers buyers a zero interest
chased. Actual payments are. mortgage.
based on the final construe- For more information visit
tion costs and mortgage 'NassauHabitatforHumanity.or
term. To be eligible, guide- g/QualifyingforHabitatHome.
lines call for annual incomes Applicants may also call the
of: office at 277-0600 or email
$22,200-31,600 for a fain- NHFH@net-magic.net and
ily of two; request more information.


MILITARY NEWS


CAMPUS NOTES


R e. 9#wck~di 9^ Ihe.

/?ed/o4 ^b~ec1o44f,

Cdl 3261-3696


!
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Inicivi lit













FRIDAY. JUNE 17.2011/News-Leader


9A


RELIGION


Bathroom

Instantly I knew I was in trouble.
Within seconds, I had lost my eye-
sight and was quickly losing my
breath. I groped along the wall look-
ing for the door. My inability to find
it felt like it might cost me my life.
Here we go again, one of my
memoriesjPardon the pun, but this
one feels chemically etched on my
brain. In a moment, you'll know what
I mean.
At the time it happened, I was
working at a Polynesian food restau-
rant in South Burlington, Vt. Apart
from delivering newspapers for a
couple of years, it was my first real
job. Looking back, I suppose the
boss thought I knew what I was
doing when he told me to clean the
bathroom floors that night. Though
it's clear my intent was good, my


s, mixing chemicals and getting

knowledge about When I think, about what it is that I've tried doing good deeds, keeping
what chemicals to God uses to clean us up with, and a perfect church attendance, paying
use, and how to use then about the dangerous mistake my tithes, reading my Bible more,
them, was not. we make of adding other things to it, praying, meditating, being still; you
After dumping I can't help but remember my bath- name it, I've tried it. In the end, I
bleach and God room experience, finally had to agree with God.
knows what else on Interestingly, according to the When it comes to washing away
the floor, the chemi- Bible, there's only one adequate sub- sin, there's only one remedy that
cal vapors and stance available and prescribed by gets the job done the shed blood of
gasses that filled God to wash away our sins, and it's Jesus Christ. Though doing good
PULPIT the room almost the blood of Jesus Christ. (Rev.1:5b, things matters, when we add them to
NOTES killed me. Not Rev.7:14, Heb. 13:12) Anytime we Jesus' blood as a means of eradicat-
being able to substitute or add other things to it, ing our sin, we attempt to change the
breathe, or to see we violate heaven's chemistry and very chemistry of that blood and
Pastor my way out, was create some real problems for all make it something less than it is -
Rob Goyette scary to say the who breathe it in. God's only means of salvation for the
least. Obviously, I Trust me; I know what I'm talking world.
now know that mixing chemicals, or about..I've tried all kinds of stuff to Now, I realize for some that may
simply using the right ones the wash away sins, but all my cleverly seem very narrow minded and rigid,
wrong way, can be extremely dan- devised concoctions have left me but clearly, it's what the Bible teach-
gerous. gasping and groping for the door. es and, for me, that matters. What's


clean

more, it works. When I, by faith,
accept and apply Jesus' sacrificial
blood to my life, the stain of sin, and
the shame that comes with it, are,
washed away.
Like my attempt to clean the bath-
room floor which left me gasping
and groping, it's clear some strate-
gies work well and some don't. In the
case of cleaning up our lives, thank
God the boss has not assumed we
know how to get the job done, but
has taken the time to tell us plainly.
'These are they which came out
of great tribulation, and have washed
their robes, and made them white in
the blood of the Lamb." (Revelation
7:14b)
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of
Living Waters World Outreach Center
rgoy(@livingwuatersoutreach.org


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. Look for the banner and signs. To
volunteer call 556-2496 or visit their website, .
www.clicked.com/yuleeidn.
Fellowship
Welcome to Paradise Heaven on Earth and
Beyond Church, Pastor William Johnson, will
host a fellowship gathering June 18 at noon at
837 Ocean Ave., Fernandina Beach, with the ser-
mon topic "In Heaven's Name." Call 415-3918 for
information.
Newchurch
Members are happy and proud to announce
the beginning of the newest Southern Baptist
Church, Calvary Baptist Tabernacle, located at
87688 Roses Bluff Road, Yulee.
I The Rev. Michael S. Bowen (formerly of
Blackrock Baptist Church), pastor of the church,
will be preaching a series from Acts 2: 41-49 "A
church that is alive is worth the drive." Services
for Sunday morning are at 9:30 a.m., with
Sunday School at 4:45 p.m. and evening service
at 6 p.m.
The church will hold its first baptism in the
ocean at Main Beach in Fernandina Beach at 5
p.m. on June 19. Hamburgers and hotdogs will
be served. Everyone is always welcome.
Mission; reprt
The team of 21 people who went to .Port-au-
Prince, Haiti last month to serve at Christian
Light Ministries school and orphanage and con-
duct medical relief work will give a report June
20 at 6 p.m. at Amelia Baptist Church, 961167
Buccaneer Trail. The community is invited to
attend. Refreshments will be served. Call the
church office at 261-9527 to RSVP.
Tuesdayworship
Join the Salvation Army Hope House every -
Tuesday at noon for its Weekly Worship Service.
Pastor David Harrison of La Tierra Prometida-
The Promise Land Church, will share the Gospel
message on June 21. For information call 321-
0435 or stop by the Hope House, located 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 inspira-


tional 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 down-
town Savannah, Ga., will perform in the Amelia
Plantation Chapel on June 21 at 7:30 p.m. This
auditioned 14-member choir, now in its 12th
year, is made up of college and high school stu-
dents and, as a group, has produced two profes-
sional recordings to date. Their 1.5-hour-long
concert includes some of the finest bell reper-
toire in the genre as well as a history of bells and
handbells. This is no ordinary bell choir! Their
o guarantee: The is free. Amelia Plantation Chapel
is located at 36 Bowman Road, Amelia Island.
Get directions at www. ameliachapel.com or call
Mary at 277-4414.
Freedinner
Springhill Baptist Church will serve meals for
individuals and families in need in the area on
Thursday, June 23 from 5-6:30 p.m. at the
church, 941017 Old Nassauville Road.
Meals are served on the fourth Thursday of
each month. The church also delivers meals to
those who cannot come. On the day of the meal
if possible, anyone attending, or needing a meal
delivered, should call 261-4741, ext 110 in
advance. For information, call Robyn Stuckey at
583-3280.
Shabbat services
The Jewish Community of Amelia Island will
hold its monthly Shabbat services on June.24 at
a private home on Amdiel Island. Arrive at 6:30
P. for ?F .'ll imnI services start at.7 p.m.
sharp. Please bring a dessert to share for the
Oneg after the service; coffee will be provided.
To RSVP, for more information and the location,
contact Debbie Price'at 310-6060 or
deb203@aol.com.
Birthday party
Bible Baptist Church, 820 South 14th St., will
celebrate the country's birthday on July 3 at 11,
.m. with food, a kids' bounce house and Lee
Warren & Family playing bluegrass music. Call
261-5457 for details.
Dental dinic
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. Only basic dental work (fillings and
extractions) is provided. You must appear in per-
son to make an appointment. For information
call 225-5941.


Franklintown marks 123 years,


For theNews-Leader

On June 26 at 4 p.m.,
Franklintown United Metho-
dist Church at historic
American Beach will cele-
brate its 123rd church
anniversary, which began 123
years ago in "Ole
Franklintown" (now Amelia
Island Plantation).
This community was an
African American communi-
ty that was born from slaves
of the Harrison Plantation.
They survived through sheer
wit by utilizing the gifts, tal-
ents and skills and the land
that surrounded them to pro-
vide for their families and
build a church to honor the
one who had blessed them
with so much.
Pastor Avis Smith and the


congregationinvite the com-
munity to join them in their
continued journey to spread
the gospel of Jesus Christ and
to bring as many of God's
children into the fold so that
they too can experience the
wonders of God and His
abundant blessings.
The anniversary guest
speaker will be The Rev.
Ronald Walters of Olivet
'Missionary Baptist Church,
Lake City, a dynamite man
of God that will set your
soul on fire and bringforth a
word that has been set-
aside specifically for this time
and will be accompanied
by his soul-stirring gospel
choir.
The morning worship will
be a joyful occasion as well, at
11 a.m. the guest speaker will


be Evangelist Wilhemina
Green of Greater Beulah
Missionary Baptist Church,
Jacksonville, a prophetic
woman of God who knows
the word and lives the word.
During morning worship, be
blessed by "Karar," an out-
reach liturgical dance min-
istry thatwas formed in April.
Karar's ministry focuses on
liturgical dance with an
emphasis on living and mod-
eling a Christian lifestyle.
Contact Valarie Simmons
Green if you are interested
in booking 'the group, by
email at kararoutreachmin-
istry@yahoo.com.
For information, times or
directions, contact the,
church at 277-2726. Dinner:
will be served for this obser-,
vance.


VACATION BIBLE SCHOOLS & MORE
Faith Christian Beach Blast is free and open to all children
age 3 through completed fifh grade.
At Discovery Summer Camp, campers Plunge into a beach adventure filled with
explore their talents and creativity through Bible stories, music, crafts, snacks and
a variety of activities, including drama, recreation. To register call 261-9527.
music, the arts, games,
team-building, field-trips, science, NeWMount armel
.nature and even carpentry. Along the way, -NewN Mount Carmnel Church will hot .,
campers will broaden their horizons as Vacation Bible School June 29-July 1 from
they discover the power they have to 5-7 p.m. each day. Sr. Apostle Christine
change the world around them. Call the Dawson is the senior pastor of New Mt.
office of Faith Christian Academy at 321- Carmel. Get ready to experience "Where
2137, or visit www.fcaangels.com to down- Jesus is Wild about You!" Bible classes are
load the camp registration form. scheduled for preschoolers to adults.
rstl Baptst Activities include crafts, music and games.
New Mount Carmel is located off 1-95
This year, kids will be grabbing a cab south exit 380,-at 77294 Lippizan Court,
and getting ready for furt around every Yulee. Call 225-0190 or email
corner in "LifeWay's Big Apple Adventure, nmcyulee@yahoo.com. This event is open
Where Faith and Life Connect." First to the public.
Baptist Church will host Vacation Bible r
School and the Big Apple Adventure June Chl ac emy
20-24 from 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m. daily. All chil- Fernandina Christian Academy at First
dren are invited. Sign up online at Baptist Church, 1600 S. Eighth St., is -
FBFirst.com. First Baptist Church is locat- accepting applications for children enter-
ed at 1600 S. Eighth St. ing kindergarten and first grade in the
AmT a lBapit i Q2011-12 school year and will add gradesr
each year. Step Up for Students
It's going to be a blast as Amelia Baptist Scholarships accepted. Call Principal
Church hosts Club VBS: Beach Blast! from Gwen Milam at 491-5664 6r (478) 396-
June 27-July 1, 9 a.m.-noon each day. 4829.


St. Peter's Episcopal Church
Welcomes You!.
Located at the corner l .._-
of 8th &Atlantle i A-
8:30 a.m. Holy Eucharist
9:15 a.m. Breakfast Burns Hall
10:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
6 p:m. Celtic Worship 4th Sunday
6 p.m. TAIZE' 2nd Sunday
904-261-4293
www.stpetersparish.org






Sunday School ,................................9:30 am
Sunday Worship......................1....10:45 am
Wednesday AWANA.....................6:15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study ................6:30 pm
941017 Old Nassouville Road- County Rd-107 South
Fernaoidina Beach, FL32034
261-4741
www.springhillbaptistfb.org


"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Church
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
Bible Study 9am
Nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30pm
Preschool and Children Activities
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
Corr of B-uc rcar T, & Grbog Road. Feiandreha Be
For More Information Call: 261-9527


AMELIA
PLANTATION
A f CHAPEL
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
www.ameliachapel.com


Saturday Vigil Mass 4 pm & 5:30 pm
Saturday 4 pm Mass at Yulee United Methodist Church
Sunday Masses 8:00am, 10:00am, & 12:00pm
Daily Mass 8:30am Mon., Wed., Thurs & Fri.
6 pm r Tuesday '
Holy Day Masses Vigil6:00pmrn
Holy Day 8:30am, 6:00prm
Confessions: Saturday 3:15pm 3:45 pm or by appt
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number: 904-277-6566




Living Waters
worc outreach
od.. saporary S mWorship
Sllll UN 9 '30am
AP l, WED 7:00pa m
Youth, Nursery &
I 674 Children's Ministries
321 s2117


Join us LIVE on the Web Sunday

NewVision
Congregational
Church, UCC
Worship Sutndays
at 10:00 amI
9607-1 Chpler Boad in \ulce
1c H ionsC rne .tlonr n .u nt-:lir," h irp
904-225-0539

? Peau pe u stualI


SVULEE

C 1 rsAs Wk" a/aka.l
Sunday School 9:30 am
Morning Worship 8:15 am and 11:00 am
Sunday Evening 6:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 630 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
Servicewww.Yuleebaptistchurch.com
8E971 Harts Rd., West 904o225.5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809


CELEBRATION
BAPTIST CHURCH
Innovative Styoe, Contemporary Musc,
CastialAtmosphere
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski.
85520 Miner Rd. Yulee, FL 32097
Sunday Worship 9:00am and 10:30am
Nursery Provided
KidKredible Children Ministries
Meeting Q 10:30am Sunday
Youth Program Wed. @ 6:30pm
Connisrcg tunI Ctrist..
Connecting with People



SYULEE UNITED
METHODIST
CHURCH

Please join us for
SUNDAY SERVICES:
Church School 9:30AM Worship 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM

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


FIRST MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church
in the Heart of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Heart of All People
Sunday Ne'v Members Class 9 u.m.
Sunday School 9:00 a.m.
Morning worship 10:30 a.m. every Sunday
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-seek Service 7-9p.an.Ministries:
Bus & Van, Couples, Singles, Youth


/ Christ
f Fellowship
_>^-Church
17982 N. Main Street, Jacksonville
(Just south of Yulee on US 17)
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Morning Worship 10:30 AM
Tuesday Bible Study 6:30 PM
Wednesday Choir Practice 7:00 PM
Dr. Dave Lawson
christfellowshipfl.comrn


FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH. WE'RE FAMILY"
Pastor : Dr. Alan Brown
Sunday School.............. 9:4SA.M.
Worship Service ............ 10:55A.M.
Dscipleshlp Training ......... 6;OOP.M.
Evening Worship ............ 6;OOP.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper... 00OOP.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ..... 7:00P.M.
736 Bonnteview Road (iacs from Sadlr Rd.)
904-Z6t-461t (church office)
EVERYONE WELCOME
Nursery provided
Spolntsbaplstchurch.org


First Baptist
Church
Fernandina Beach
SUNDAY WORSHIP
9:00 Life Groups
10:15 AM & 6:00 PM
Wednesday 6:30 PM
904-261-3617
FBFirst.com



BLACK OCK BAPTIST
CHURCH
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
261-6220
Senior Pastor: Rev. Michael S. Bowen
Sunday Morning Worship Services-10:30 am
Sunday School 915am
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 10:30 (Childrens Church)
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p m.
Nursery Provided Bus Ministry Available
vww.blackrockbaptist.com


OCE EkWEEZE
BnAPTnl1 ,*t.RCH



Dr. jjhn C. Van Delinder, p,,iir

917 Sui h irrtitu Feoraninia Brah., FL




Memorial
S UNrrITED METHODIST CHURCH

ItarlmI nalFanlyWerip.......80em & 11am
CotUIqp6 WognOp ...tmain Mmall Hall
VYotk Brlimamf......... S:45am in Youth Center
imdl~i4ySdfomrollq N.......&458Mn&llam
Wemn dayDimnw(Auwily) ..... Slipnpa4opm





THEROAD
at the Beach

Sunday 11:15 am
Wednesday-Bible Sludy-7:00 pm
Contemporary
Non-denominational
Pastor, David Cubbedge
904-507-9004
312 .8th. Fernondino Beach, FL 32034


RELIGION NOTES


JWorship this week


at the place of your choice










FRIDAY. JUNE 17,2011 NEWS News-Leader


Golf is his passion


HEATHER. PERRY
a News Leader


Drew Burkett learned how
to play golf from his father at
age eight. He played golf all
through high school and after
college, attended .the Golf
Academy of America for two
years.
These days, Burkett's love
of golf comes through in his
job as assistant golf pro at
North Hampton Golf Club.
"Because golf is my passion,
I enjoy every aspect of the
industry. Whether it's playing
golf with our members, teach-
ing people how to play golf, golf
shop merchandising or just
being excited every day to
come in and work in the golf
shop checking in golfers and
making sure they have an
enjoyable experience!"
The most challenging part
of his job. is dealing with
Mother Nature, upon whom
the club relies to keep the
grounds in pristine shape.
"Sometimes the weather is
not conducive to what the golf
course wants or needs at the
time, and this can be tough!" he
said.
But those struggles pale


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
CALLAHAN TOWN COUNCIL
June 20,2011 7:00 P.M.
CALLAHAN TOWN HALL

THE TOWN COUNCIL FOR THE TOWN OF CALLAHAN
WILL HEAR A REQUEST FOR RE-ZONING, FROM RSF TO
RMF, FOR TOWNHOMES TO BE PLACED OrN PROPERTY
LOCATED ON CR108, BETWEEN OAKTRAIL AND HART-
FORD COURT. PROPERTY I.D. # 30-2N-25-0000-0006-
0010.
ANY INDIVIDUAL HAVING COMMENTS FOR THIS
REQUEST CAN ADDRESS THE TOWN COUNCIL AT THIS
TIME. THE MEETING WILL BE HELD IN THE COUNCIL
CHAMBER LOCATED AT 542300 US HWY 1, CALLAHAN
FLORIDA @ 7:00 P.M.
IF A PERSON DECIDES TO APPEAL ANY DECISION MADE
BY THE BOARD, AGENCY, OR COMMISSION WITH
RESPECT TO ANY MATTER CONSIDERED AT SUCH MEET-
ING OR HEARING, HE OR SHE WILL NEED A RECORD OF
THE PROCEEDINGS, AND THAT, FOR SUCH PURPOSE, HE
OR SHE MAY NEED TO ENSURE THAT A VERBATIM
RECORD OF THE .PROCEEDINGS IS MADE, WHICH
RECORD INCLUDES. THE TESTIMONY AND EVIDENCE
UPON WHICH THE APPEAL IS TO BE BASED.


when compared to the fulfill-
ment achieved in his daily inter-
actions with club members.
"Great things within my job
include giving a lesson to a
player who is about to quit the
game because he or she thinks
it is too difficult, and getting
them to the point in their game
that they want to be. That look
on their face is worth a million
dollars," he noted.
Burkett also relishes being
the one that players seek out to
share their joy at a great round
or hitting a hole in one.
"Even though I've heard
these stories a million times, I
love being the person they can
come to'to talk about it and it
never gets old to me!"
He also enjoys helping moti-
vate and empower his co-work-
ers to be the best they can be at
their jobs.
Burkett moved to Yulee
from Orlando in February 2008
and says he really likes Yulee.
"Yulee has everything I
need. There are great places
to eat for any type of appetite
you have. Some of the best golf
courses I have seen in my life
and at the same time, I am only
10 minutes away from the
beach and only 20 minutes
away from Jacksonville, the air-
port and some of the best shop-
ping malls," Burkett said.
Leisure activities for the
busy single guy include tennis,,
soccer and, of course, golf.
"I also enjoy working on and
riding motorcycles. This has
been a big passion of mine
since I was 17 years old and
occupies a lot of my free time:"
The 25-year-old goes back to
Orlando frequently to see his
folks and the family pets, saying
the visits refuel him. .
"Right now I haven't been
home since February and I m
running on fumes!"
North Hampton Golf Club is
located at 22680 N. Hampton
Club Way. Legendary golfer
Arnold Palmer designed the
18-hole Scottish link style, par
72 course. The club is open to
the public but also offers mem-
berships. Phone 548-000 or visit
www.hamptongolfclubs.com.
hperry@yuleesabuzz.com


t amabas
I j ENTER INC .
A private, non-profit agency that assists
Nassau County families who need food,
shelter and basic necessities.
For information, call: 904.261.7000


Yulee's



I/ IIbu z z/!


... a 4 0bV' i.t


Itfs all in the family
HEATHER A. PERRY
News-Leader k :


"We are one of the oldest
privately owned businesses in
Yulee," said Pat Edwards of
RPM Wood Products. "The
land was purchased by my
grandfather in the early '30s
for $7 per acre."
Serving the people of Yulee
for 38 years, RPM Wood
Products started as a summer
job in 1969 for Edwards and
brothers Ronnie and Mike.
"We built pallets and ship-
ping crates for the box plant
my father managed," said
Edwards.
"Our company's name is
derived from our first name ini-
tials: Ronnie, Pat, Mike. RPM
Wood Products. My brothers
went .on to their respective
careers and I continued the
company into a building supply
store."
The company offers com-
plete estimates for building
materials, framing, windows,
doors and trim. They deliver


to job sites and have forklift
unloading.
"We carry everything from
rebar to doorknobs," said
Edwards. "We supply material
to custom builders, mostly, but
also to individuals."
RPM Wood Products is
active in the community, spon-
soring Little League and Pop
Warner.
"This is my home. This is
where I choseto spend the rest.


"My
tom
my
nes
mal
bus
says
"Pa
Edm
RP1
Pro
HEAT
PERR
NEWS


y cus-
iers are
busi-
s. They
ke our
iness,"
s Donald
wards of
MWood
ducts.
'HERA.
-Y
S-LEADER


of my life," said Edwards. "I
Love the people and the atmos-
phere of Nassau County and
Yulee. This is why I love com-
ing to work in the morning,
because I know these people.
Some of my, customers go back
20-25 years."
RPM Wood Products is
located at 86289 Pages Dairy
Road. Business hours are 7
a.m.-5, p.m. Monday-Friday.
Phone 225-5633.


Car buffenjoys his work


HEATHER. PERRY
News-Leader

John Ferrell Burkett has
always been a car buff.
"I took classes in high
school and fell in love with
working on cars. I eventually
worked for a body shop and
then opened my own shop on
the island for two years until I
built this place."
"This place" is First Coast
Paint and Body on AlA near
CR 107. Burkett, president of
First Coast Paint and Body, has
been offering full collision
repairs and painting to Nassau


County resi-
dents since
A "When I
moved my
".'f- = business
-" there were
# no business-
Burkett es here. I fig-
ured this
area was
going to boom," he said.
With a staff of 12, Burkett
l ti' s bus. doing collision
repairs and painting cars.
'We have done several cus-
tom paint jobs on vehicles."
The company also works,


with community groups.
"The last two years we have
restored a vehicle to give to
the Yulee High School for the
best achiever."
The customized cars are
awarded as part of Yulee High
School's KEY incentives pro-
gram' for students who
increase their scores on the
Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test, or FCAT.
First Coast Paint and Body
is located at 474361 SR 200.
Business hours are 8:30 a.m.-
5:30 p.m. Monday-Friday. Call
2614555.
hperry@'yuleesabuzz.com


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HEATHER. PEKKY/NEWS-LEAUDEK
"Yulee has everything I
need," says Assistant Golf
Pro Drew Burkett.


f ,.JL .3


ff :


m cwSM Cm n"',
amom/* am F. iB; .



















SPORTS


llA


FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2011
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA


FIVE, SIX, SEVEN EIGHT...


* -
I .'-~


The little Pirate cheer camp wraps up
today at Fernandina Beach High School.
Reese Vonnoh and Hannah Racquer per-
form a cheer, top left. Katie Shave and
Carson Harris show off their new dance,
above. Starlyn Wootton, left, in a split.
Gabby Grant is the flyer for the 'stunt,
right, with bases Gracie Frederick,
FBHS's Maya McCloud and Kylie Wright.
FBHS's Alyssa McClain and Sarah
Richardson, below. Skyla Wootton and
Julia Lacoss take a break, left bottom.
PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER


Above left, Kieren
a McCarthy, Taylor
Wright and Brittany
Cochran in a cheer
.dance. Above,
Karson Branch and
r 'Payton Strumlauf
show their spirit.
.". Skye Mills, Kaitlin
. Broyles and Carson
Harris, far left, leap,
f during a dance.
Left, Addie
-Edwards and
,Bethany Kear per-
form the Cookie
Monster cheer.


TENNIS


QuickStart's


third session


starts July 6

Register now for the third session of '
QuickStart junior tennis program in Yulee.
The third session begins July 6. A minimum
of eight students per session is required.
Cost is $30 for five weeks.
Proceeds from the YTF sale, a 501 (c) (3)
not for profit foundation, with the state of
Florida held June 11 will provide scholar-
ships for the USA QuickStart program
offered in the Yulee Sports Complex.
Children 10 and under who would like to
participate in QuickStart should contact
Michele Maharaj at michelemaha@msn.com
for scholarship information.
A men's singles clay court tournament
to benefit the Yulee Tennis Foundation will
be held today through June 19. Cost is $25
per person and includes T-shirt, refresh-
ments, tennis balls and prizes. Deadline to
enter is today at 6 p.m. All proceeds from
this event are given to the YTF Junior
Development Program.
For information on clinics, private les-
sons, racket repairs, custom classes or regis-
tration for any event, email
Michelemaha@msn.com or call 548-1472.
Yulee Sports Complex tennis schedule:
Monday at 11 a.m. Nassau County Home
Education classes; Wednesdays QuickStart
for 10 and under 3:30-5:30 p.m. eadh week
until June 29; Thursdays junior beginners
and intermediate tennis from 3-5 p.m.
Summer tennis camp schedule will be
published soon. For information regarding
classes contact Michele Maharaj at michele
maha@msn.com or call 548-1472 or visit
www.yuleetennisfoundation. com.
Kids 10 and under can get a free one-year
membership to USTA, a $19 value. The
membership includes Bounce, a quarterly
newsletter for 10 and under, and access to
junior tournaments and chance to play ,
USTA junior team tennis. Call 1-800-990-
8782 and reference source code JOIN2PLAY
or go to www.usta.com/membership and
use same code. The offer is available until
Dec. 31.
.; Maharai.Tennis' summer schedule ..Qr
the city of Fernandina Beach: Mondays 8-9
a.m. women's beginning-intermediate clinic;
9-10:30 a.m. women's.beginning/intermedi-
ate clinic; 10:30-11:30 a.m. women's clinic.
Junior camps Tuesdays, Wednesdays and -
Thursdays through July 21. Cost is $24 per
week Must preregister one week in ad-
vance. Tuesday and Wednesday from 8:30-
9:30 a.m. 10-and-under beginning juniors,
QuickStart; Thursdays from 9:30-10:30 a.m.
10-andiOnder intermediate and advanced
juniors; 10:30-11:30 a.m. intermediate junior
players; 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. advanced junior
players.Tuesday and Thursday from 6:15-
7:45 p.m. women's advanced drill clinic.
Friday from 9-10 a.m. adult beginner/inter-
mediate class. Saturday from 8:30-9:30 a.m.
junior beginners clinic ages 5-8; 9:30-1030
a.m. junior clinic ages 9-12; from 10:30-11:30
a.m. adult beginners clinic; from 11:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. adult intermediate clinic.
'Sundays from 8:30-9:30 a.m. adult "Stroke of
the Day" drill class; from 9:30-10:30 a.m.
adult advanced players clinic.
Fees for junior clinics is $8 per person
per hour, adult clinics $10 per person per
hour/$15 per, 1.5-h6ur clinics. Minimum of
three pre-registered. Junior clinics are limit-
" ed to eight per court, adults are six per
court. Customized clinics and private les-
sons are also available. Email'michelema-
ha@msn.com or call 548-1472.
Summer tennis camps at Central Park
in Fernandina Beach are Tuesdays through
Thursday through July 28 from 8:30-9:30
a.m. for 10-and-under QuickStart beginners;
9:30-10.30 a.m. for intermediate junior play-
ers; and 10:30 a.m. to noon for advanced jun-
'ior players. Cost is $8 per day for beginner
and intermediate players and $12 per day for
advanced players. Contact Michele Maharaj
to register.
Camp at the Amelia National courts is
with USPTA/PTR instructor Vishnu
Maharaj. Junior classes for 10-and-under
beginners are from 8-9 a.m. Tuesday and
Wednesday; junior intermediate classes
from 9-10 a.m. Tues-days and Wednesdays;
advanced player, classes from 10-11:30 a.m.
Tuesday, Wednesdays and Thursdays.


lowers pens to play basketball,
BETH JONES than ever before to make the third team all-First Coas
News-Leader ffiost of this opportunity. It's Jowers scored a season-
up to Sean, but I think he 37 points and also had a
Sean Jowers, a 2011 gradu- knows that everyone in the ble-double that game wi
ate of Fernandina Beach High Pirate family will be pulling rebounds against Trinit3
School and a two-year varsity for him." Christian.
letterman for the Pirate bas- Jowers was the lone From field goal range
ketball team, will be playing returned from a team that Jowers shot 42 percent,
hoops this winter at Webber boasted a 27-3 record his jun- percent from three-poini
International University in ior season. The Pirates made range and hit sunk 70 pe
Babson Park. the playoffs, losing to just two of his foul shots last win
"We are always very proud teams all season ranked "The thing that made
when one of our players has Providence and Ribault in the so hard to defend was hi
an opportunity to continue regular season and again by ability to shoot from the
playing basketball in college Ribault in the state playoffs. perimeter," Schreiber sa
and Sean will be our fourth to Jowers, 17, a 6-foot-6, 240- "For a guy his size, he h
sign in the last two years," pound forward led the 12-14 great shooting touch. Ot
FBHS boys basketball coach Pirates last season, averaging post players have a hard
Matt Schreiber said. "As with 17 points and 7.5 rebounds defending out there."
most who make the transition his senior season. He was the Jowers recently sign
from high school to college, all-Nassau County most valu- letter of intent to play on
he will have to work harder able player and was named scholarship at Webber.


at Webber International University


t.
high
dou-
th 17
y
e,
31
t
percent
ter.
Sean
is
id.
as a
;her
time
ed a
n


SPECIAL
Recent Fernandina Beach High School graduate Sean Jowers signed his letter of intent
to play at Webber International University in Babson Park. He is pictured with Webber
head coach John Shoffner, assistant coach Jeremy Schreiber and his father, Sean.


11 1110 1,111111 ; ,1, 11 111111
I :i ''NOM










FRIDAY, JUNE 17.2011 SPORTS News-Leader


Salutations to summer
A free 75-minute yoga practice -.,ill be held
at 6 p.m. June 21 on the dock off Centre and
Front streets. Celebrate the longest day of the
year. Suggested donation is $10 and pro-
ceeds benefit the Friends of the Library and
Anna Schreiber on her journey to Level II.
Arrive early, bring a mat, towel, water and an
open heart.

Yoga forcancer survivo
Y Yoga will be offering for breast cancer
survivors or for those in treatment a special
yoga class starting June 26 at 5 p.m. This
class will be designed to reduce stress,
increase flexibility, energize the spirit, calm
the mind and strengthen the body. The cost is
$5 a session. For information, call 415-9642.

Hornets on the small screen
The Yulee High School football team's
Sept. 10 matchup with Buford, Ga., will tenta-
tively be televised on Comcast. Buford is a
four-time defending state champion in 2A.

Dad's Day Shoot
Amelia Shotgun Sports will hold two tour-
naments June 18 at 86300 Hot Shot Trail in
Yulee. Shoot one or both. NSCA rules apply.
Register from 8-9:55 a.m. for the first tourna-
ment. You must be on the course no later
than 10 a.m.; scorecards must be in by noon.
Register from 1-2:30 p.m. for the afternoon
shoot.
Registration fees are $60 or $45 for jun-
iors. Registered five-stand shoot, 50 birds,
$30. Warm-ups are $5. Fees include sausage
sandwich breakfast, lunch and awards. Prizes
for first through third place. Cash awards
based on entries. You must be present to win.
Call 548-9818 or email clyde @ameliashot-
gunsports.com.

Independence5KJuly2
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 win-
ners in 14 age categories. All children in the


one-mile run will get an award for finishing.
Pre-register by mail (forms can be found
on ,' rieii ai-.aril.urnnrer .:or,. 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 child (12
and under). Save $5 and register today. 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.

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 a.m., weather permitting.:All
rides start from Main Beach, South Fletcher
(A1A) and Atlantic avenues. Park near the
miniature golf course.
Cjcihsts of all 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.

BoulesClub
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.

Femrandna Pop Warner
Fernandina 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. Contact
Chrisie McNulty Oliver at 277-9660.

Summer basketball in Yulee
There will be a summer basketball league
for boys arid 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 on the summer league,
email james.richards@nassat.k1l2.fl.us or,
jonathan.ball@nassau.ki12.fl.us.


H20 CHALLENGE


SUBMITTED
Forty-seven swimmers take off for the one-mile race at the 2011 Ed Gaw Amelia
Island Open Water Challenge. There were a total of 96 swimmers participating in the
one-mile and 5K race with local swimmers and competitors from as far away as Alaska
participating in the swim. All proceeds go to underprivileged children who cannot
afford to be involved in aquatic programs through the city of Fernandina Beach Parks
and Recreation Department and the McArthur Family YMCA. Next year's event will
take place on the Saturday of Memorial Day weekend.



Free fishing Saturday, Sunday


Father's Day is Sunday
and one great way to cele-
brate is by planning a fishing
trip off the waters of Florida.
So if it has been awhile since
you last wet a hook or if it is
something you've always
wanted to try, the Florida
Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
has provided a great opportu-
nity to get dads and their fam-
ilies out on the water. You
won't need a saltwater fishing


license anywhere in Florida
Saturday or Sunday.
The FWC first announced
this opportunity for anglers,
which also included the week-
end of June 4-5, at the April 19
cabinet meeting in Panama
City with the support of Gov.
Rick Scott and Cabinet.
"We hope the public will
take advantage of the license-
free fishing weekend and
reconnect with fishing," said
Nick Wiley, FWC executive


director. "Florida is the fish-
ing capital of the world and
there is no better time than
now to enjoy our many natu-
ral resources."
Not only is recreational
saltwater fishing fun, it is
good for Florida. Each year,
both resident and visiting salt-
water anglers contribute
more than $5.4 billion to
Florida's economy. Visit
MyFWC.com/Fishing or
FishingCapital.com.


A record low for boating fatalities


The U.S. Coast Guard
announced its official 2010
recreational boating statistics
and noted that total fatalities
fell to a record low of 672.
The 2010 record is four
fatalities less than the previ-
otis low in 2004 and is 26
deaths lower than the average
number for the past 10 year.s.
While the drop in fatalities is
a positive sign, the Coast
Guard cautions the number
still represents nearly two
deaths per day and remains
resolute in its commitment to
preventing boating fatalities.
"We're glad to see the


numbers decline," said Rear
Adm. Kevin Cook, director of
Prevention Policy for the U.S.
Coast Guard. "I am optimistic
that the number of deaths and
injuries can continue to be
reduced further because of
the strong commitment to
safe boating from our part-
ners in the states, non-gov-
ernment advocacy groups
and the boating industry."
Total reported' accidents
were 4,604 in 2010, down
from 4,730 in 2009, while
injuries totaled 3,153, down
from 3,358. Property damage
was estimated at $35 million.
' The top five primary con-
tributing factors in accidents
are operator inattention,
improper lookout, operator
inexperience, excessive speed
and alcohol use. Alcohol use
was the leading contributing
factor in fatal boating acci-
dents, and it was listed as the
leading factor in 19 percent of
the deaths.


Statistics indicate a clear
link between safety and boat-
ing education that boaters
who have taken a boating
safety course are less likely to
be involved in an accident. In
addition, almost three-quar-
ters of all fatal boating acci-
dent victims drowned; and of
those, roughly 90 percent
were not reported as wearing
a life jacket.
'Tragically so many of .
these deaths are needless and
could have been prevented
had boaters taken some sim-
pie steps such as taking a
boating safety course,.not
drinking and boating, and
always wearing a life jacket,"
said Cook.
To view all the 2010 recre-
ational boating safety statis-
tics, go to http://www.uscg-
boating.org/statistics/accide
nt_statistics.aspx. For infor-
mation on boating responsi-
bly, go to http://www.uscg-
boating.org.


*


OUTDOOR BRIEFS


Hunter safety class
The U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary, Amelia Island
Flotilla 14-1, meets the first
Thursday of each month. It
meets next July 7 at 7 p.m. in
the Amelia Island Lighthouse
Cottage located on O'Hagan
Lane,between 215 and 217
Lighthouse Circle. The auxil-
iary is a volunteer organiza-
tion promoting boating safety
and new members are wel-
come. Call 261-1889.

NSFAmeets
The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association meets the second
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. and
fourth Wednesday at 7 p.m. at.


Do We Have to


Spell It Out?


I


I


I


the Ten Acres Kraft Athletic
Club. Membership is open to
the public. Call 261-9481 or
visit www.fishnsfa.com.

Bamassmet
Nassau Bassmasters,
associated with the Florida
Bass Federation and the Bass:
Federation, meets the third
Thursday in Yulee. Member-
ship is open to everyone 16
years old and older.
Call Bob Schlag at (912)
729-2282, Aaron Bell at (904)
545-5092 or Tim McCoy at
261-3735 for information.

E-mail information to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com or
call 261-3696.


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Downtown waycross Fight Fi s Sippmn Centeri
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Waycross, GA FaInandina Beach. FL
912- 283-6350 904-261-6333
9-6 Mon-Sat 9-6 Mon-Fri.10-5 Sat.
More for Your Money V -- "


FRIDAY NIGHT BAND NIGHT
Tonight Backbeat Boulevard 7-1 1
Next Friday Instant Groove 7-11
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SUNDAY Bush Doctors Duo 1-5
TUESDAY'S Poker Night at 7 pm
OCEAN OASIS BAR
NOW OPEN
Open Seating in the sand on the beach,
upstairs available for private parties


SPORTS SHORTS


Day







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B SECTION


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....,,.. A : :., ,:. ,, , ,.,:." .., -.. .


SUDOKU
OUT AND ABOUT
Music NOTES
CLASSIFIEDS


FRIDAY, JUNE 17,2011
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA


Blues phenom to play at September festival


September 6tb & 7t, o2.011


With the annual Amelia Island
Blues Festival scheduled for Sept.
16 and 17, it will be the l,:r1. ,- linm.
and place to extend your summer
listening to the blues at Main
Beach.
After the Amelia Island Blues
Festival Committee worked dili-
gently to secure magnificent talent
for -h event, they were saddened
to learn of the passing of a true
blues legend. Willie "Pinetop"'
Perkins died earlier this year in his
sleep at his home in Austin, Texas.
The former piano player in the
Muddy Waters Band was 97 and


.-..... bid l.u:c r ntly
bn.. ep.e Ihe old-
,_' (" j m y
SA',. I at '.'. inner
-. i. cidjth his col-
ll: ,.,I :,l, n with
Wili. 'Big Eyes"
Irolli ,in the
albuin, Jinedat
th.: Hip
Oberg As sometimes
the blues can be
an expression of
good things coming from bad, the
same day the festival committee
learned of the passing of Pinetop it


learned of Conrad Oberg, a gifted
16-year-old singer, guitar and piano
player from Jacksonville who met
Perkins when he was 10 years old.
As his mentor from that meeting,
Perkins introduced Oberg to other
blues legends including Buddy Guy,
Bob Margolin and Hubert Sumlin,
to name a few.
Visually impaired since birth,
the self-taught Oberg has been per-
forming live for more than 12 years.
He recorded his first album at Sun
Records in Memphis at age nine,
backed by Jerry Lee Lewis' band,
and in addition to opening the 2009


Woodstock anniversary 1I .:i, he
has been performing at major festi-
vals throughout the country with
his adult band for the past six years.
In 2008 Oberg was voted the most
talented musician in the country by
12 million Cartoon Network view-
ers, and featured on its internation-
ally syndicated show "Props!"
Oberg had the privilege of per-
forming with Perkins several times,
most recently at Gallaudet
University in Washington, D.C.,
along with Hubert Sumlin and The
BLUES Continued on 2B


SUBMITTED
The Bells of Christ Church rings 16 octaves of bells
and chimes, tours annually, has recorded its second
CD and is an audition-only ensemble of 14 ringers.


Premier bell choir


to perform at chapel


The Bells of Christ
Church, the South's premier
youth handbell choir, will
perform at Amelia
Plantation Chapel on
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
Hailing from Christ
Church in downtown
Savannah, Ga., this audi-
tioned 14-member choir,
now in its 12th year, isT-made
up of college and high
school students and, as a
group, has produced two
professional recordings to
date. Ringing on 12 octaves
of handbells and chimes, the
group has performed in
Washington D.C., Colonial
Williamsburg, by invitation


at the international music
festival Spoleto in
Charleston and throughout,
the southern United States.
Their 1.5-hour-long con-
cert 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
directions at www.ameli-
achapel.com or call Mary at
277-4414.


Hepburn film series
The Amelia Island Film "Sabrina" (1954), "Charade"
Society's June series contin- (1963), "Roman Holiday"
ues this weekend with five (1953), "Breakfast at
classic films starring Oscar- Tiffany's" (1951) and "My
winning actress Audrey Fair Lady" (1964).
Hepburn. Starting tonight As a special feaure,
and concluding on Sunday, author and Florida native
two screenings will be held Margaret Cardillo will be on
each day at the Fernandina hand to autograph copies of
Little Theatre.
The films include' FILM Continued on 2B


Doll artist to host workshop
For the News-Leader ... -.- . Si


O ne of the premier art
doll makers, Akira
Blount, is coming to
Amelia Island to
teach her own particular style
of doll making.
The workshop is spon-
sored by Amelia Island
Artists Workshop. Blount was
born in 1945 and grew up in
Madison, Wis. She continued
her education at the
University of Wisconsin-
Madison where she graduat-
ed with a bachelor's degree in
art education.
She started making dolls
from cotton stockings in 1970
and they quickly evolved into
a steady source of income.
Over the next nine years her
mastery of needle sculpting
evolved into a style well
known as her own.
In 1979 she moved to
Tennessee with her husband
and two children. Her chil-
dren have since grown and
moved on but she and her
husband still live on 80 acres
in the foothills of the Smoky
Mountains.
"I am attracted to the 'doll"
form for its evocative nature
but my creative impulse has
pushed me beyond the tradi-
tional expression of that form.
Since early childhood, I've
been absorbed by the colors,,
forms, textures and smells of
nature and I have always tried
to incorporate these elements
in my work," says Blount.
"For the past 20 years, I
have progressively used more
natural materials, since they
convey directly those ele-
ments of nature that I love. I
'age' the fabric by over-dying
with rust and tannins to give
the fabrics a similar patina to
the natural materials."'
Blount's work has been
admired and collected all over
the world. Since 1986 she has
been published more than 30
times in magazines as diverse
as American Craft Magazine,
Smithsonian Magazine, Fiber


Doll-making, is a very
personal statement of
who I am. It is a
compilation ofmy
many loves in life,
and seems to flow as
a natural extension of
myself My work is of
an intuitive nature:
The figures tend to
define themselves,
naturally evolving,
rather than being
planned in detail
in advance.'
AKIRA BLOUNT.
DOLLARTIST


Arts Design Book III and
Contemporary Doll. Her work
is included in several books
as well as her p'n i i -11,i-liin in
the curating and writing of
others. I
Blount's work also is in
some very well-known collec-
tions, including The Louvre,
Musee des Arts Decoratif,
Paris, Musee de Poupees,
Josselin, France, The White
House Collection,
Washington, D.C., Sekiguchi
Doll Museum, Izu, Shizuoka,
Japan, the Rosalie Whyle Doll
Museum in Bellevue, Wash.,
and the Southern Highlands
Craft Guild, Permanent
Collection, in Asheville, N.C.,
among others.
This five-day workshop is
for all levels of students. For
more information call
Mikolean Longeacre at 415-
3900 or Sandra Baker-Hinton
at Amelia SanJon Gallery at
491-8040.
The workshop will be held
July 11-15 at the Amelia Hotel
at the Beach and costs $600.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Aldra Blount's whimsical dolls, clockwise from top left,
"Patience," "Mother Earth," "For the Birds" and
"Forest Fashion." Blount will host a workshop on
Amelia Island in July. Visit www.akidrastudios.com to
learn more about the artist.


ONTHE


The Amelia Island Museum of History, 233 St.
Third St.. invites you to its next 3rd Friday on 3rd
Street at 6 p.m. today with Dr. Rachel Wentz dis-
cussing 'Ancient Medicine in Florida."
For thousands of years, humans have utilized
their natural environ- -
ment to treat the
sick.Wentz will
examine the evi- .
dence for medicineA
at the Windover site.
an Archaic site from
Florida that produced the well-preserved remains
of 168 individuals.
Wentz will explore the objects that accompa-
nied them to the grave and the skeletons them-
selves for evidence that people were treating the
sick and prolonging life in one of Florida's ancient
populations.
Admission is free for members and a $5 sug-
gested donation for non-members. For informa-
tion contact Alex at 261-7378. ext. 102.


Drowning incidents increase by 89 percent
during the summer months, but drowning is pre-
ventable if everyone knows and practices water


safety rules. Come to the
Martin Luther King ,
Recreation Center on June
18, from noon-3p.m. where -, S ;
Safe Kids Northeast gm e'(:, r -
Florida, led by Wolfson
Children's Hospital. will be out by the pool with
the Kohl's Gear Up 4 Safety water safety program.
Spin the water safety wheel and win a prize.
There will be lots of helpful information for par-
ents. caregivers and children on how to keep kids
safe around the water this summer. Open to the
public.



Art Off the Wall. original art at studio prices.
will be held at the Island Art Association's new
Art Education
Center.'18 N. -." .
Second St.. on
June 18 from 5-8
p.m. Meet the
artists and mod-
els at this annu- ---
al exhibit of original works created from the
model during drawing and painting workshops
held throughout the year. For more information
call the gallery at 261-7020.


Sharon Isbin. hailed as the pre-eminent gui-
tarist of our time, will perform June 19 at the sea-
son-finale concert, The Ritz Gala, of the Amelia
Island Chamber Music Festival. Also, the Ritz
Gala dinner is back by --
popular demand and with
a twist: Take a musician to 7
dinner! For the price of i '
their dinner, you can enjoy
the company of your
favorite festival musicians
after the concert.
Contact the festival
office to invite your
favorite musicians today '
and please indicate your I
choice of
beef or fish.
The 2011 festival gala dinner will follow the final
concert at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island featur-
ing four-time Grammy winner. Isbin. Her pro-
gram of alluring Spanish music will begin at 5:30
p.m. After the concert, salsa your way into the
ballroom next-door for the festive feast finale.
Concert tickets are $40 and the gala dinner is
$90 and can be purchased at www.aicml.com or
261-1779.


S* -"V













FRIDAY. JUNE 17, 2011 LEISURE News-Leader


OUT AND ABOUT
-.- .****-


SPECIAL EVENTS
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, busi-
ness 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 possi-
ble at 548-4700, ext. 2715 or
LatishaH@coj.net.

Baptist Medical Center
Nassau Auxiliary will hold
its $5 Jewelry Show from 7
a.m.-5 p.m. today at the
Baptist Medical Center
Conference Room, 1250
South 18th St., Fernandina
Beach. For information call
321-3818. All are welcome. All
proceeds go directly to the
hospital.

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 Father's 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, orjrobertson@fbfl.org.
* *
The 2nd Annual Historic
American Beach Bid Whist
Tournament Is June 18&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-regis-
tration is suggested. 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 available for
purchase. Learn to play in Bid
Whist 101 ($5 donation).
For information call 310-
6696, email amer-
beachevents@aol.com or visit'
www,historicamericanbeach.c
om. Players and non-players
are welcome.

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, corn on
the cob, salad and a roll for a
$10 donation. To-go dinners
are available. All proceeds go
to programs sponsored by the
American Legion Riders,
Chapter 54.
* *
Join fellow car enthusi-
asts for coffee and conver-
sation on June 18 from 9-11
a.m. at Starbucks, 1460


Sadler Road. For more infor-
mation contact Harvey at 583-
8649.
* *
The Sons of Confederate
Veterans will meet June 20
at 7 p.m. at the Pig BBQ
Restaurant in Callahan. This
month's presentation will be
on the Fair Tax plan. The pub-
lic is invited.

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-
tion.
Rhodes is a popular
genealogical speaker as well
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-
come'.

The ARC Nassau Car
Show will be held June 25
from 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. at
ARC, on US 17 North.
Trophies will be awarded for
Top 20, Best of Show and
People's Choice. There will be
fun for the whole family,
including good food, prizes,
games for children, a 50/50
raffle and more.
For information or to partic-
ipate as a vendor, call Judy at,
ARC Nassau at 225-9355.
Vehicle entry fee is $20 by
June 15 and $25 after. The
event is sponsored by First
Coast Paint & Body,
Enterprise Rent-A-Car and
Advance Auto Parts. All pro-
ceeds will benefit the pro-
grams and services support-
ing adults with developmental
disabilities.

In honor of Cats Angels'
10th-year anniversary, join
them for a special tasting
event prepared by Chef
,Robert Camp of PLAE. The
reception will be held on June
29 from 5-7 p.m. at 1241
Harrison Point Trail,
Fernandina Beach. Tickets
are $50 per person and
include wine, beer and soft
drinks. Dress is cocktail attire.
Tickets are limited and avail-
able at the Cats Angels Thrift
Store, 709 S. Eighth St., and
Amelia-Island Personal
Fitness, Amelia Parkway
Medical Plaza, 2416 Lynndale
Road, Suite 100, Fernandina
Beach. Call 321-2267 for
information.
* *
The Fernandina Beach
High School Class of 1976
35-year reunion will take
place Aug. 27 from 6:30-11
p.m. at the Fernandina
Beach Golf Club, 2800 Bill
Melton Road. If you have not


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Jazz night
Culhane's Irish Pub, 967 Atlantic Blvd.
Atlantic Beach, will feature The John
Thomas Group" wih John Thomas on key-
boards and Ernie Ealum ol Fernandina
Beach on bass at ns Tuesday Jazz Nnre on
July 5 from 6-8 p m Call (9041 249-9595 or
visn www culhanesirishpub cornm
Ealum has been performing around the
Southeastern United States for over 20
years He is the bass professor at
Jacksonville University and Florida State
College at Jacksonville and has performed
with various artists including The Platters,
Michael W Smilh, Percy Sledge, The Boril
Ivanov Ensemble and The Cox Family. He
has been resident bassist at The Cloister at
Sea Island, Ga for 10 years and Amelia
Island Jazz Festival attendees wil; recognize
Ealum irm his work with the Dynamic Les
DeMerle Band Jazz All-Stars His wile.
Pegge, is an accomplished flutist
Thomas has enjoyed 50-plus years as a
jazz pianist sharing the stage with such nota-
bles as The Ralph Martene Band, Dizzy
Gillesple, Buddy DeFranco. Russell George
and Teddy Washington The John Thomas
Trio was a well-known fixture ot the 60's and
70's Jacksonville club scene He has been a
broadcaster locally at WJXT TV-4 for 18
years and lor 14 years for Florida Public
Broadcasting (904) 249-9595
Evolution'
Evolution. the two-man band featuring
Han iJohan) Ramakers originally fiom
Amsierdam, and Dave Ferraro, of the
Milwaukee, Wis area, will perform July 2 at
the American 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 6p.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 Cafe Karibo Blues Jam the third
Thursday of each month.
Taste of the Blues'
Free monthly concerts will be held from
7 30-10 p m at Cafe Karibo, 27 N Third St .
leading up to the Amelia Island Blues
Festival Sept 16 and 17. Preview concerts
will be held July 14 Aug 18 and Sept 8.
For information visit www ameliaisland-
bluestest corn
Amelia Island Coffee
Amelia Island Coffee, 207 Centre St.
hosts a music circle on Saturdays from 7 30-
10pm. featuring great local musicians
Admission is free and all are welcome Come
enjoy dessert, coffee and music
Cafe Karibo
Cafe Karibo, 27 N. Third St.. live music
Friday and Saturday from 6-9 p m on ihe
patio outside live music Sundays outside
from 5-8 p m Call 277-5269 Visit
www.cafekanbo.com
DogStarTavem
Dog Star Tavern. 10 N. Second St.
Honey Blue tonight; and Shak Nastl June 18,
Chubby June 24; and Chroma June 25.
Visit Dog Star on Facebook Call 277-8010
Green Turtle
The Green Turtle, 14 S. Third St live


received your invitation con-
tact Joyce A. Jones at joyce-
jones01@gmail.com or 583-
1949 for information. RSVP
deadline is Aug. 11.
* *
Patrons of the Hearts will
host its seventh annual
fundraiser, Artscapade, a
street party with live enter-
tainment, an auction of art
and travel packages, inter-
national food by the Chef's
Garden, magic and more,
Oct. 21 at 6:30 p.m. at Daryl
Bunn Studios, 643 Edison
Ave., Jacksonville. The theme
will be "The Magic of Patrons".
and celebrates the miracles
that have saved the lives of
nearly 50 children with con-
genital heart disease at
Wolfson Children's Hospital.
All proceeds from the art auc-
tion are donated in full to
Patrons of the Hearts. For
information, visit www.patron-
softhehearts.com, call (904)
202-2919 or e-mail
ette.hilda@gmail.com.
* *
Take a chance on win-
ning two tickets to the
Florida/Georgia football
game Oct. 29 (drawing Is
Oct. 23); three seats to the
Taylor Swift concert Nov. 11
(drawing is Nov. 4); or two


music Call 321-2324.
The Hammerhead
The Hammerhead 2045 South
Fletcher Ave karaoke is now on Sunday
nights with Daddy "0" DJ Follow The
Hammerhead on Facebook at
Hammerheadbar Islandbbq
Horizons
Horizons restaurant, 4828 First Coast
Hwy, in 1he Palmetto Walk Shops live music
Thursday, Fridays and Saturdays Call 321-
24-0 Visit www hornzonsamelhaisland corn
Instant Groove
The Instant Groove plays each Thursday
night ai The Rijtz-Carlton, Amelia Island
Indigo Alley
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 Indigo Film Club. open mike night
Thursday at 7 30 p m.. live music Fridays
and Saturdays at 8 p m Call 261-7222
Kelley's
Larry & The Backtracks perform one
Thursday a month at Kelley's Courtyard
Cae. 19 S Third St The dates are July 14,
Aug 4 Sept 1, Oct. 6 and Nov. 3. Call 432-
8213
O'Kane's
O'Kane's Irish Pub and Eatery, 318
Centre St.. free trivia each Monday at 7.30
p m wine tasting the third Tuesday at 6.30
pm.. with 10 wines for $10 along with
cheese and crackers and live entertainment,
dart tournament 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
830 p.m -12:30 am. Call 261-1000. Visit
www.okanes com.
Palace Saloon
The Palace Saloon, 117 Centre St, live
entertainment most nights. Contact
bill@thepalacesaloon corn, visit www thep-
alacesaloon corn or call 491 -3332.
Sandy Bottoms
Sandy Bottoms at Main Beach. 2910
Atlantic'Ave. live entertainment every night
Call 310-6904. Visit
www SandyBottomsAmelia corn
Sliders Seaside Grill
Sliders Seaside Grill, 1998 S.
FletcherAve., The Macy's in the lounge from
6-10 pm. tonight and 7-11 pm. June 18;
shaggin' in the lounge Sundays from 4-7
p m. Pil Pili 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 sliderssea-
side com Join Sliders on Facebook and
Twitter
TheSurf
The Surf Restaurant and Bar, 3199 South
Fletcher Ave Reggie Lee tonight; Gary
Keniston June 18; Richard Smith noon-4
p m and Reggie Lee 5-9 p.m June 19, Gary
Kenlslon June 20; Gary Stewart June 21, DJ
Roc June 22. Stevie 'Fingers" June 23: and
Andy Haney June 24. Unless otherwise
noted, music is 5-9 p m weeknights, 6-10
p.m weekends and 1-5 p.m Sundays Call
261-5711.


tickets to the Daytona 500 on
Feb. 26, 2012 (drawing is
Feb. 19, 2012). All raffle tick-
ets are $1 each and available
at the Paws-Ability RAIN
Resale Store in the Harris
Teeter Shopping Center on
Amelia Island, the Fernandina
Beach Animal Clinic, Cat
Clinic of Fernandina Beach,
Nassau
County Animal Services or
the Northeast Florida Fair (in
October). Or call (904) 879-
5861 or visit PayPal online to
purchase.

ART/GALLERIES

The Amelia Island
Plantation Artists' Guild &
Gallery will present a free,
live painting demonstration
on June 27 at 7 p.m. at their
gallery.
See the island Greenway
come alive as Ed Moser,
gallery member artist, takes a
clean, white canvas to a com-
pleted painting in about an
hour. Watch trees, sky and
water begin to look real as
Moser paints and explains his
techniques. The gallery is
located at 94 Amelia Village
Circle at The Spa and Shops
at Omni Amelia Island
Plantation. This program is


FILM Continued from 1B
her recently published children's book, Just Being
Audrey. There also will be question and answer ses-
sions by Cardillo with additional book signing prior
to the screenings of "Roman Holiday" and "Breakfast
at Tiffany's" tonight and Saturday night.
At the Saturday screening, there will be a drawing
for the "50 for 50" prize of a the two-night stay on the
Hoyt House yacht, plus silent auction drawings for
filmgoers. Earlier Saturday, from '1-3 p.m., Cardillo
will make an appearance at Books Plus, 103 Centre
St., free and open to the public.
Screenings are at 6:30 p.m. and 9 p.m. tonight and
Saturday and at 4:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. for "My Fair
Lady" on Sunday.
Tickets are $10 per screening ($8 for AIFS
members) and can be purchased with credit cards
online at www@aifilmsociety.org or by calling 624-
1145 and leaving purchase information. Tickets will
also be available at the door, 1014 Beech St.,
Fernandina Beach.


open to the public, with ques-
tions and answers following.
For information call the gallery
at 432-1750.
* *
The traveling exhibition,
"Harry Potter's World:
Renaissance Science,
Magic, and Medicine,"
based on the internationally
known Harry Potter book and
film series, is at Jacksonville's
Main Library through July 7
during regular library hours.
For information call (904) 630-
BOOK (2665) or visit jaxpubli-
clibrary.org.

THEATER

Amelia Community
Theatre, 207 Cedar St.,
presents "The Diary of
Anne Frank," adapted by
Wendy Kesselman from the
Goodrich/Hackett play.
Directed by Charlie Horton,
the play features Paige
Markwell, Emily Eberwine,
Cohen Roberts, Gill Johnston,
Maggie Carlson, Doug
McDowell, Judy Tipton,
Jeffrey Goldberg, Joe Parker,
Tori Smith and Kevin Kessel.
Show times are tonight
and June 18 and June 23-25
at 8 p.m. and June 19 at 2
p.m. Tickets are $20 adults


BLUES Continued from lB
Nighthawks.
Oberg has been featured on
CNN, and in media outlets
including USA Today, the New
York Times, Rolling Stone,
Premier Guitar and nearly 80
other international media outlets.
He has nearly four million view-
ers on YouTube and his latest
major project was composing and
performing a soundtrack for the
Nikon Corporation for the inter-
national release of their new high
definition camera. The Nikon
film has had several million views
on the Nikon website since its
release in October 2009.
In honor of Perkins, Oberg
played the recent Amelia Island
"Taste of the Blues" fundraiser


MUSIC NOTES


and will be returning to play the
Amelia Island Blues Festival,
opening for Willie "Big Eyes"
Smith. It will be a special night
celebrating the life of Perkins
with his longtime musical part-
ner and a prodigy in the making.
The David Gerald Band from
Detroit, Mich., Gainesville's 6th
St. Rhythm & Blues Review and
South Florida's Albert Castiglia,
whose latest album "Keepin' On"
hit number one on the Root's
Blues Chart last September, and
other national talent will round
out the lineup.
All proceeds from the festival
will benefit the Baptist. Medical
Center Nassau Auxiliary as
active partners. For information
and tickets visit www.ameliais-
landbluesfest.com.


Tailgate


Cook-off


set for


Aug. 26-27

The Amelia Island
Convention & Visitors
Bureau has opened the entry
process for The Second
Annual Great Southern
Tailgate Cook-off, scheduled
for Aug. 26-27. Teams can
register to participate in the
barbeque competition until
Aug. 15; however, entries
after Aug. 1 will incur an addi-
tional $15 fee.
The Great Southern
Tailgate Cook-off will be held
at Main Beach on Amelia,
Island and will include
entries on both the profes-
sional and amateur level;
Teams will compete for more
than $20,000 in prize money
and trophies. This is a
Kansas City Barbeque
Society sanctioned event and
will serve as a Florida State
Championship contest.
The cost to participate is
$100 per backyard (amateur)
team and $250 for each pro-
fessional team. Contestants
can also enter a best sauce
and seafood category for an
additional $25. A new contest
this year is the cook's choice,
$25 to enter and the winner
takes all. The event will also
be kicking off football season
and will include a "Best
Decorated" team booth.
To register or for more
information visit www.gstail-
gatecookoff.com. Follow
AmelialslandBBQ on Twitter
or like AmelialslandBBQ on
Facebook to stay informed
about the upcoming event.


and $10 students (includes
college students with current
ID). The box office is open
from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. on
Tuesday/Thursday/Saturday
and 90 minutes before cur-
tain. Call 261-6749. Tickets
may be purchased online at
www.ameliacommunitythe-
atre.org.

Willy Wonka opens June
22 at Alhambra Theatre and
Dining, 12000 Beach Blvd.,
Jacksonville. Show times are
7:30 p.m. Tuesday through
Sunday. Doors open at 5:30
p.m. and dinner is served
from 6-7 p.m. Matinees on
Saturday are at 1:15 p.m.
Doors open at.11 a.m. and the
buffet starts at 11:15 a.m.
Sunday matinee is at 2 p.m.
Doors open at noon and the
buffet at 12:15 p.m. Tickets
start at $42 for adults/$35 for
children, including dinner,
show and parking.
Call the box office at (904)
641-1212 or visit www.alham-
brajax.com.

The Douglas Anderson
School of the Arts Alumni
Association presents
Showtime 25 an alumni
reunion performance cele-
brating 25 years of gradu-
ates and benefiting the
Douglas Anderson School of
the Arts Alumni Scholarship
Fund. The event will be held
Aug. 19 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Douglas Anderson Theatre,
2445 San Diego Road in
Jacksonville. Tickets will be
available online beginning
July 1 for suggested dona-
tions of $15 general admis-
sion or $10 for students,
alumni and current/former fac-
ulty. Call (904) 339-5025,
email dasotaalums@
gmail.com or visit the event's
Facebook page.

MUSEUMS

Join the Amelia Island
Museum of History
Thursday at 5:30 p.m. to
tour four of the town's most
popular, notorious or other-
wise historic pubs and bars.
Contact Thea at 261-7378,
ext.105 or Thea@ameliamu-
seum.org.


PRESENTED BY




VolunteerMatch.org
Where volunteering begins.











FRIDAY. June 17,2011/News-Leader


3B

AROUND SCHOOL


S O I C


Duke TIP students
Six local seventh grade Duke TIP students were recently honored by Duke
University in a statewide recognition ceremony honoring students who achieved high
scores on the SAT and ACT tests. Duke University invites students who have
achieved 95 percent or higher on standardized testing to participate in its TIP
(Talent Identification Program) beginning in fifth grade. This organization's purpose
is to identify academically talented students and provide innovative programs to
support the development of their optimal educational potential.
One of the benefits of the program is the opportunity for participants to take the
SAT and ACT exams as seventh graders. Of the TIP students who tested, 39 percent
qualified for the state recognition ceremony.
To qualify for an invitation, students either scored >=20 on the ACT or achieved
SAT scores of >=500 Writing, >=510 Reading or >-520 Math.
Students recognized at the ceremony, held at the University of Florida, included
Palmer Alvarez, Jade Beasley, Tristan Duncan, Mackenzie Monaghan, Jared Smith
and Morgan Waas.
Above left, Jade Beasley and Jared Smith, kneeling, and Mackenzie Monaghan,
standing. Above right, Palmer Alvarez is congratulated by Florida Gov. Rick Scott at
a post-ceremony family celebration for his additional achievement of straight A's for
both sixth and seventh grades.



Academy has camps for bored teens


For the third year, Amelia Arts Academy
has recruited a team of professional artists to
solve the age-old problem, "What to do with a
bored teen."
The Summer Teen Art Workshops, which
won the Best Teen Program category in the
Best of Jax for Kids survey in 2009 and 2010,
feature weeklong intensive instruction in a
variety of art forms.
New to this year's workshops are Digital
Music Production and Musical Theater.
During the week of July 25, students will have
the opportunity to work with Frank Basile,
professional percussionist and sound engi-
neer to learn the basics of recording and mix-
ing instruments and vocal tracks using music
software on both PC and Mac computers.
Aug. 1-12 will feature Creative Dramatics,
a nitisical theater program taught by founder
of the Peck Community Ensemble, Nanette
Autry.
During this two-week program, students
will take a retrospective trip through the
1960s and '70s learning about the music and
pop culture that defined these eras.
Autry will work with students on acting,
voice techniques, choreography, and costum-
ing. Each week will culminate with a perform-
ance.
Teens at Amelia Arts Academy will also


have two very different ways to learn about
video production. July 5-9, students will have
an opportunity to work with professional
videographer Bill Mullis on the staff of
"Fernandina Live."
Each student will produce their own seg-
ment of this funny spoof on TV talk shows.
Then, the week of July 11, students will learn
to create a show in the same style as Wallace
and Grommet, using stop-motion animation.
Instructor Amanda Orbich will lead her pro-
duction staff in all aspects of creating a clay-
mation movie, from small-scale-sculpture and
set-building to photography and voice-over
recording techniques.
Visual arts are also offered as part of this
award-winning program. June 20, a begin-
ning/intermediate level drawing and painting
class is offered, followed,by a more advanced
workshop the week of June 27.
Photography Beyond the Lens is another
of Amelia Arts Academy's signature pro- '
grams. The week of July 18, teens will
improve their photography and editing skills
and learn how to create photographs without
even using a camera.
For more information on these and other
performing and .visual arts programs, contact
Amelia Arts Academy at 277-1225 or online at
www.AmeliaArtsAcademy.org.


Y summer camp
The YMCA summer day camp, My
Summer, My Friends, My Adventure, is
designed to help kids of all ages develop new
skills, discover a new adventure and make
friends along the way. Visit www.firstcoastym-
ca.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,
Fernandina Beach. Call 261-1080.
Peckpre-school
Peck Head Start is now enrolling children
for the 2011-12 school year. This educational
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 frpe breakfast, lunch, a snack and edu-
cational activities and other services. Families
with children with special needs are encour-
aged to apply. Call 491-3630.
Early Impressions
Early Impressions Development
Center is offering a summer program through
Aug. 12 at both locations 112 S. Third St.,
Fernandina Beach and 464073 SR 200 in
Yulee --for ages 3 through 7. Enjoy field trips,
arts and crafts, water play, picnics, bowling,
Putt-Putt, food and more. Registration fee is
$15. Call 206-4170 in Fernandina or 310-9730
in Yulee.
Early Impressions also offers a free VPK
.program for all four-year-olds, an after-school
program and full-time openings for infants
through age four. Visit www.earlyimpressions-
fl.com.
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.com 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 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)
396-4829.
Artscamps
The Amelia Arts Academy, 516 South 10th
St., is registering for its summer arts chrps
and teen workshops offering high-quality'per-
forming and visual arts education. No registra-
tion fees. Visit www.ameliaartsacademy.org,
call 277-1225 or email information@ameliaart-
sacademy.org.
Cookingcamp
Iron Chef Cooking Camp will be held July 5-
7 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. for ages 11-18 at the
Family Education Center off Felmor Road in
Yulee. Family and Consumer Science Agent


Meg McAlpine and her master food and nutri-
tion volunteers will teach kids about cooking,
table setting and manners.
Registration is first come, first served to the
first 10 with completed registrations and pay-
ment. Cost is $35.
Travel around the world 4-H style at
Cloverbud day camp, July 12-14 at the
Nassau County Extension Service in Callahan
from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. daily. Pack a bag lunch,
snacks will be provided. The fee is $25. For
information visit nassau.ifas.ufl.edu or call
(904) 879-1019.
Miss Kates
Miss Kate's Pre K will offer Summer
Camp for ages 4-5, 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Monday-
Friday, through Aug. 12. 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 reg-
istering 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 mis-
skatesprek@yahoo.com or 321-0049.
Student registration
New students who need to register at Yulee
High School must meet with its guidance coun-
selors 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, students may register by appointment only.
Call 225-8641 for information.
AIPCP
Am,elia Island Parent Cooperative
Preschool is registering 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 Monday/Wednesday/Friday from 9 a.m.-1
p.m. Cost is $125.
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
Monday, Wednesdays and Fridays, 9:15
a.m.-12:15 p.m., for $175 a month. Call 261-
1161 or email info@aipcp.org. Visit
www.aipcp.org.
Kinderstudios
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 theatrical 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 10-12.
- Pick up registration forms at the studio.
Cost 'is'S150 per week or $500 for all four
'veeks, wviith 20 percent discount for siblings.
Lunch not provided. Call 415-0954.
Step byStep
Step by Step Learning Centers are register-
ing for fall VPK classes. The fall program is
held at both schools and begins Aug. 15.
Both schools can complete the registration
process. 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


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SUMMER CAMPS & MORE






















4 CLASSIFIED


NEWS-LEADER/ FRIDAY, JUN: 17.2011


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

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Finandal-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 61. bu-nessEqu.pment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Uve-in Help 404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 Cr,.a-W..:d-Fuel 801[ Wanta to. Bu, or iRent 814 West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM &ANIMAL 608 Produce 62! G..der,,Lu1r u, u.pment 802 Mobl- HO1,Tee- 815 Kir.,gia.-d.'1s Harys 860 Homes-Unfuirr.r.h-,J
103 In Memrnoriam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 62." R-ii,-,s'ed? Fertizer 803 Mo.Llie HoT, LOUl 81lE Can- r.d C,.un,. 861 Vacaton ie r,-
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock & Supplies 510 Air Conditioners/Heaters-623 S.-ap Trade d80. Amniha Island Hames; l. Oih.r areas 862 8ed Brerala-r
105 Public Notice 301 Schools & Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 62. wred roBu, 805 Ecacnes 850 RENTALS 863 C r,. ial/Rai
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Muscial Instruments ,5 ree itms 806 Waterfront 51 Po,-rrre Wanted 864 CommeWa rcial/ehousRetail
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 80, Cordomr,,mus 8bs Muobie iiomes 865 Warehouse
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring .601 Garage Sales 614 Jewelry/Watches 701 our-: c& Tra,ier. 8Ci8 Off ilIandr, rule 853 Mobile Home Lots 901 Automobiles
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Building Materials 70e2 6.ar Supples 'ock.ge 809 L.: 5 Room 90 Au Tomobilcks
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 6013 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/Warehouses 70 po.:rris EquipmTerin Salks 810 Farms 8. Acrague 855 Apartments-Furnished 903 Vans
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgage Bought/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 Machinery-Tools-Equip. 7C-i PEcrean,or, ,hal-s 811 CommErcai hReita 856 Apartments-Unfurn. C.--,1 .lt,r.-.r ._Vic5,
203 Hotel/Restaurant 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplies 618 Auctions 705 ':omputr.;r & Supplies 812 Prr.pers, E'.:hlange 857 Condos-Furnished .9i05 C,n,merc,ai

THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY IS LOCATED BELOW


I 102 Lost & Found
FOUND DOG Friendly, older male
Doberman found on Centre St. on June
9th. Call Nassau Humane Society (904)
321-1647.
If You Have Lost Your Pet please
check the Nassau Humane Society
facility located at 671 Airport Rd. next
to the airport (904)321-1647 & the
Nassau County Animal Shelter, 86078
License Rd. in Yulee next to the drivers
license building (904)491-7440.
LOST CAT Gray & black tabby
neutered male w/unique notched left
ear & piercing green eyes. Lost around
June lft from 7th & Centre St.
- location. Call 261-5769.

S104 Personals
Bankruptcy, Foredosure Defense,
-ConsumerRights- Peter Kelegian, Attorney
at Law, Gainesvllle, LR Free no obligation
consultation. Serving counties, throughout
North Florida. peter@kelegianlaw.com,
(352)672-6444. ANF
Advertise in Over 100 Papers
throughout Florida for one low
rate. Advertising Networks of Florida.
Put us to work for You! (866)742-1373
www.florida-classifieds.com. ANF


I 05 Public Notice
THERE IS A LIEN On The Following
Vehicles for towing and storage and
will be auctioned off on the listed dates
below: on 07/01/11 a 1999 Ford
Ranger VIN# 1FTZR15V9XPB43814
and on 07/18/11 a 2010'Nissan Cube
VIN# .N8AZ2KR7AT155778 at 12 noon
at 1683B S. 8th St., Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034. (904)321-3422

All Real Estate Advertised
Herein is subject to the Federal
Fair Housing Act, which makes it
illegal to advertise any prefer-
ence, limitation, or discrimination
based on race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or
national origin, or the'intention to
make any such preference,
limitation or discrimination.
The News-Leader will not
knowingly accept any advertising
for real estate which is in violation
of the law. All persons are hereby
Informed that all dwellings
advertised are available on an
equal opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against in
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the
United States Department of
Housing and Urban Development
HUD 1(800)069-9777, or for
the hearing impaired 1(800)927-
9275.


I -


201 Help Wanted
PARTTtME BOOKKEEPER For local
retailer. Approx. 10 hours per week.
Great work environment. Salary based
on exp. Fax resume to (904)206-4198.

RESTAURANT MANAGER for casual
BBQ chain. Excellent pay ($30K) and
benefit package. lease send resume to
P. 0. Box 15669, Fernandina Beach, FL
32035.
DRIVERS CDL-A start up to
.43i/mile. Sign-on bonus. Great home
time. Lease purchase available. Exp.
req'd. (800)441-4271 ext FL-100
HornadyTransportation.com. ANF
Earn $$$ Helping MDs! Process
medical claims from home. Call the
Federal Trade Commission to find out
how to spot medical billing scams.
1(877)FTC-HELP. A message from the
News-Leader and the FTC.
GENERAL LEDGER ACCOUNTANT
FT, Experienced Acct resp. for GL,
payroll, invoicing, cash mgmt.,
reconciliations, AP & financial reporting
for growing int'l co. in Fernandina
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(idenaliusa, com


DELIVERY TECHNICIAN
Delivery technician needed for growing
medical company. Must be 21 years or
older, have valid drivers, license, pass
background check and drug screen and
be able to lift at least 80 pounds.
Previous medical experience preferred.
Company delivery vehicle will be
provided. Please fax resume to (904)
321-0930-Attn: Office Manager.
LOOKING FOR honest, hardworking
professional to perform all general
maintenance duties for a 200 unit
apartment community. Includes daily
service requests" from residents and
make ready/turnover. Job requires
experience with electrical, plumbing,
HVAC and carpentry repairs, painting,
oversight of subcontractors, supply
ordering, preventative maintenance,
pool maintenance and organized work
habits. We take good care of our
complex and need someone who takes
just as much pride in their repair and
maintenance duties. Reply to:
manager@Slbrantcreek.com; FAX
(912)729-3105; 90 Brant Creek Dr.,
4450 Hwy. 40 E., St. Marys, GA 31558.'


201 Help Wanted
EXP. FRONT DESK PERSON & exp.
medical biller for doctors office.
Must know insurance verification. Fax
resume to (904)261-0732.

APARTMENT SERVICE MANAGER -
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.con-
cordrents.com. Excellent Benefits!
DRIVERS NEEDED Clean &
professional a must! Call Ace Taxi at
(904)225-8888. New owners.

HEAT & AIR JOBS Ready to work?
3-wk accelerated program. Hands on
environment. Nationwide certifications
& local job placement assistance. (877)
994-9904. ANF

DRIVERS Great miles. Great pay.
41000. sign-on bonus for exp'd CO's &
41500 incentives for 0/O's. Driver
Academy Refresher Course available.
recruit@ffex.net. (855)356-7121. ANF

CDL DRIVERS Relocate for tons of
great paying Texas Oilfleld work. Great
company/paid benefits. Must have bulk
pneumatic trailer experience. Call
today (800)491-9029. ANF

PT SHUTTLE DRIVERS WANTED -
Must be Island resident. Nights &
weekends. Call (904)583-7500.

$100 SIGN ON BONUS Need
talented stylists at Tangles Hair and
Nail Salon. Call Vicki for Interview
(904) 753-0942.

DRIVERS No exp. No problem. 100%
pd CDL training. Immediate benefits.
20/10 program. Trainers earn up to
49/mi. CRST Van Expedited (800)
326-2778, www.JoinCRST.com. ANF

HOUSEKEEPER Saturdays required.
Drug test required. Must have
transportation. Amelia Island Resort
Rentals, Inc. (904)261-9444
DRIVERS -.Earn up to 39i/mi. Home
several nights & weekends. I yr OTR
flatbed exp. Call (800)572-5489 Joy
ext 238, Susan ext 2227, SUNBELT
TRANSPORT, LLC. ANF
CALL NOW Top 5% pay! Excellent
benefits. 300-new T660's. Need 2 mos
CDL-A driving exp. (877)258-8782,
www.meltontruck.com. ANF


Prudential

preisen the

2011

PRODUCTIVITlY
AWARs
with partner'sponsors

rN AVNIED


mow Capit H alth_' northhighland.

Accenture ACS Government Solutions Association Studios AT&T
Awards4U Bank of America Merrill Lynch Dominic & -tL:.e *~_. aI ,t.:
Correctional Healthcare Companies Steve & Linda Evans
The Florida Network Florida Transportation Builders Association
Infinity Software Development MAXIMUS NorthgateArinso NSI
Publix Super'Markets Charities Tallahassee Memorial Healthcare
f ida'ritla Tate Enterprises
www.floridataxwatch.org/dpa


201 Help Wanted
ASSISTANT PROPERTY MANAGER -
(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
HROO145@vahoo.com

CERTIFIED MEDICAL ASSISTANT-
for Baptist Primary Care Amelia Island.
2+ yrs of exp back office in/family
medicine is required. Full-time with
benefits. Fax resume to 391-5659.

NC MOUNTAIN PROPERTY must
go. 4.5 acres with outstanding views
& privacy. $25,000/OBO. Great for
home or cabin. (828)394-9298, ask for
Richard. ANF

NOW HIRING SENIOR COOK &
KITCHEN MANAGER for BBQ
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.

THE COUNCIL ON AGING of Nassau
County currently has a Case
Management position open in
Femandina Beach. A degree in human
services or related field required. E-
mail resume to
nassccoa@elderaffairs.ora.

FRONT OFFICE ASSISTANT needed
for busy medical clinic. Medical office
experience a must. Must have good
customer service skills. Hours to
include evening and Saturdays. E-mail
resume to: thill(inassauopenmri.com
or fax to (904)491-7701.

IMMEDIATE OPENING for qualified,
business oriented person for
comptroller duties in a Web offset
printing plant located in Callahan, FL.
The position involves overseeing the
accounting operation,' price estimating
and billing. A proven employment
record in a small and medium size
business is a plus; Quickbooks
experience helpful. We will train the
right person for this position. Part-time
or full-time with option of some hours
working from home. Hourly wage plus
benefits. Reply with resume to
markiflasunprintina.com or Florida
Sun Printing, PO Box 627, Callahan, FL
32011. Drug-free workplace and EOE.

REEFER DRIVERS NEEDED!
More Freight=Top Earnings!
Paid CDL Training Available & Benefits
877-491-1112 or www.primeinc.com

HIRING EXPERIENCED SERVERS -
for BBQ restaurant chain. Micros
training and cheery disposition a plus.
Excellent pay averaging $12/hour,
flexible schedule. Call (985)373-6174
to schedule interview. References
req'd.


S 204 Work Wanted
Home Inspections, Mold Assessing,
Mold Remediation & Remodeling -
State certified in all areas. Free
estimates. Call (904)237-7324.

FROM. MY HEART to Yours Care
Giver Services Let us care for you
from the heart. Elderly care & special
needs. Affordable. Call Quan (904)554-
9274.

CONCRETE PATIOS, SIDEWALKS &
DRIVEWAY ADDITIONS starting at
$849.00 with permits included. Call
(904)237-7324.

HOME REPAIRS All types of home
repair & improvements, custom
b okcases. Dependable, licensed,
bonded, & insured. Mark Bullington at
(904) 277-8780 or (904)430-7765.


I 04 Work Wanted

KIND, COMPASSIONATE CARE-
GIVER w/ exp. taking care of
seniors/dementia patients seeking
work. References avail. Please call
(904)707-9329.

HOUSEKEEPING & YARD WORK in
exchange for room & board. For more
information call 335-0680.
SEMI-RETIRED Professional Driver
- available with 3/4 ton pick-up truck
& trailer (if needed) to do deliveries for
you. Call for local or longer distance
rates. Reliable, prompt, & courteous.
Call Ed (904)206-2002.

S 206 ChildCare
NIGHTS MONDAY THRU FRIDAY
CHILD CARE Chester area. 20 yrs
exp. Lots of references. 3 and older.
Call (904)583-1498.

207 Business
Opportunities
CAFE'S,. RESTAURANTS, AUTO
REPAIR from $85,000 & up. Call
Phil at ACR, 556-9140.




301 Schools &
Instruction
Allied Health Career Training -
Attend college 100% online, job
placement assistance. Computer
available, financial aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call (800)481-9409.
www.CenturaOnline.com. ANF

Attend College Online from home.
Medical, business, paralegal,
accounting, criminal justice. Job
placement -assistance. Computer
available. Financial aid if qualified. Call
(888)203-3179,
www.CenturaOnline.com. ANF
AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for
high paying Aviation Career. FAA
approved program. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement assistance.
Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance
(877) 741-9260. ANF




401 Mortgages


ACCESS REVERSE MORTGAGE
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

S404 Money To Loan
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!
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




501 Equipment
SAWMILLS Band/chainsaw. SPRING
SALE. Cut lumber any dimension, any-
time. MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY. In
stock, ready to ship. Starting at $995.
www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N
(800)578-1363 ext. 300N. ANF

503 Pets/Supplies
INSIDE CAT Declawed. Loves
attention. Free to good home. Call
(904) 225-2321.


SERVICE DIRECTORY


BALED STRAW CLEANING SERVICE


CONSTRUCTION LAlN MAINTENANCE MOVING CO P.ANIES PRESSUREE


JOHN'S PINE STRAW
QUAlMTY GA STRAW GREAT PRICE
277-0738
Locally Owned & Operated
'A company built one bale at a time thr oa
hard work and integrity ovr 18 years."
l Fast,Friendly Seice-InstallationAvilable


CARPET & CARPET REPAIR

Repairs Restretches Small Installations




CARPET REPAIRS BY DAVE
96117 Cessna Dr. Yulee, FL 32097
Dave Conley,0Owner
Tel: 904-277-3382
Cell: 904-583-0885


CLEANING SERVICE I


PERFECT CLEANINC

Please Call Us
At 753-3067 J

HOMES CONDOS OFFICES
BONDED, INSURED





CLEANING SE VICE
Residential/Commercial
Licensed- Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
FREE ESTIMATES
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
E-mail: Justforyouservbaol.com


Window & House
Cleaning

(904) 583-6331



CONCRETE [


NICK ISABELLA, INC.
Color and Stamped Patios
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Regular jOnc'eera
and S,'apeed Lonc-er'e
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
16 LICENSE u694


BRANNAN

CONSTRUCTION
State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
GORGES ROOM ADDITIONS
NEW HOMES
QUALITY GUARflNTEED

2-Car Garages
'16,495
24x Nood ran |
Addliln, 1 C 1-




G. 1RA. GE DOORS ---

GARAGE DOOR &
OPERATOR SYSTEMS 0
Steven Hair Maintenance, In.
"The lcal gy n" since 19Sl
Quit Paying Too Mui chli



904-277-2086


,L k%% N NIAINT EN NCACE


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


GREEN FX LAWN CARE
We Measure Excellence by tie Yard
Full Service Lawn Maintenance
Free Estimates, Spring Cleanup
Residential & Commercial
Most Lawns $25
Mike Rogers
mrogersl21@yahoo.com
904-556-1688



SUN LAWN CARE
Mow, trim, edge, \ 7 '
hedges, beds, etc.
548-8470 ,
All of your landscape needs
will be taken care of.
Free quote, best price possible.







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



STree & Stump Removal
Free Stmp Removal w/Takledlw

Mulching & Firewood



Free Estimates
Insured & Licensed


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

NE%% & USED C.RS

WE'RE STILL HERE!






Scott Lawson Chris Lowe
S ls iConstulta s a i, .
Serving Nassau Counly
for over 20 years with



""z; MC

464054 SR 200 Yulqc

(904) 261-6821


K _PAINTING I

.............. . r


ROOFING


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


t-: COASTAL BUILDING




"Re.Roofing Is Our Specialty'
Nassau County's Largest
Roofing & Siding Contractor
Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
SRe-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
S261-2233
S Free Estimate
CCC-057020
/ //////l/1 ///////l.l


STORE


BA FnZHN
BISTRO VINQ BAR

We are looking for fun, friendly, hard working
professionals at Amelia Island's newest
neighborhood bistro and wine bar.
The number of positions is limited so act fast.
Bartenders Servers Dishwashers

Contact Tim Seyda at 904-753-4164
or email him at timseyda@yahoo.com
Print and complete an application from our facebook
page and bring it with you to your interview.
4924 First Coast Highway, Suite 10,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 .
For directions please visit us at:
barzin-bistro-winebar.com


HARMAN'SS
CONCRETE
Driveways/Slabs/Footers/Ga.ages
TractorWork
QUALITY WORK/REASONABLE PRICES






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


Quality Work al
Reasonable Pricc.s

* Licensed l endedd Insured
FRIFSFIiMAIIA S 225L9292
AVAILABLE J J J


So ia h &ia gtanj
24 hwmuA mceo u 7 da./p a w

(etsnons~iuD Wu~izceu,,u
910 0QfP(ltiths dfqUtQbd
261-8210
143 1.,,io Stse
uneelizaBnmtiancatn.ea lw, nhaif.-m













FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 2011 CLASSIFIED News-Leader l5B


I 601 Garage Sales |
YARD SALE Sat. 6/18/11, 8am-7 NO
EARLY BIRDS. Rain cancels sale.
Baby/toddler clothes, toys, CD's/DVD's
some kids VHS tapes, baby seat for
bike, 3 wheel jogging stroller, misc.
202 Lighthouse Circle on the Island.
CRAFT SUPPLIES Everything is
$1.00. Fri., 8am-4pm & Sat. 1pm-
4pm. 107 to Mobley Heights, 2nd road
on left, dead end, 85001 Crews Rd.
FURNITURE & MORE 97027 Topaz
Ct., located in Benchmark Glen
subdivision off Chester Rd. Fri. 6/17 &
Sat. 6/18 from 9am-lpm. Futon,
dresser, armoire, kids items, books,
bed spreads, sheets and more.
YARD SALE Sat. 6/18, 7:30am-
12:30pm. Glen Laurel Subd. (off
Chester Rd). Please come support
Yulee Heat All Star Team.
GARAGE SALE Rain or shine. Sat.
6/18. 2602 Reatta Ln off Will Hardee.
SS gas grill, collectibles, Elvis, Lucy,
Spiderman, Christmas decor, nut
crackers, chainsaw, Sega Dreamcast &
games, misc.
YARD SALE Sat. 6/18, rain or shine.
85736 'Avant Rd., Yulee. Tools,
antiques, lots of metal shelving with
frames, kitchenware, glassware,
bedding & more good stuff.
SATURDAY AT LISA'S HOUSE! -
2106 Jekyll Ct. across from YMCA.
Great stuff at great prices. Toys,
clothes, tools, kitchen, & more. Multi-
family sale, will be ready at 8am. No
Early Shoppers.
YARD SALE 303 N. 19th St. Sat.
only, 8am-4pm. Nascar, clothing,
musical keyboards, canoe & paddles,
Beanie Babies, & many other items.

602 Articles for Sale|
2011 HOT TUB Holds 6, new,
warranty, 51 jets, LED lights, waterfall,
ozone. Retails $8100. Now $2790. Call
(904)297-3145.
.22 MAGNUM TAURUS Ultra Lite 8
Cyl Revolver Rubber grips, 18.5 oz
with 300 rounds ammo, $400 firm.
Picture ID & signature req'd. 753-1809
.22 TAURUS SEMI-AUTO 8 Shot
Mag Blue, wood grips, 12.3 oz, $230
firm. Picture ID & signature required.
(904)753-1809
VEHICEL TOW DOLLY 2007 Master
Tow. Surge brakes, 3500gvwr, under
5K miles. Pick up in Fernandina Beach.
$500. (904)261-3301

603 Miscellaneous
DONATE VEHICLES, BOATS,
PROPERTY & get a free vacation.
www.dvarinst.com. Helping teens in
crisis for 30 years. Max IRS
deductions. Free towing. Call
(800)338-6724 today. ANF

603 Miscellaneous
STOP GNAT & MOSQUITO BITES! -
Buy Swamp Gator all natural Insect
repellent. Family safe, use head to toe.
Available at the Home Depot.

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

611 Home Furnishings
TWIN AND FULL SIZE BEDROOM
SETS Light wood. Mattress/box
spring/bedding included for both. Call
904-742-8872. Price negotiable.
FOR .SALE Beautiful Queen Anne
reproduction sofa, like new, hardly
used, $250. Also, Queen Anne style
reception desk w/keyboard drawer,
$100. 277-6874 or 753-0094, Brian.


1 806 Waterfront
LAKESIDE LIVING on Amelia Island
only 5 minutes from ocean. Enjoy
stunning views & wildlife from the
comfortable window seats in the cust-
om designed sunroom w/fitted book-
cases. 3BR/2BA, bright living/dining
space w/working FP. Air & fans
throughout. Brick paved yard &
spacious lakeside deck. A must see for
serious buyers! $360,000.
Email grcartog@gmail.com
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call
(904) 261-4066 for information. C.H.
Lasserre, Realtor


851 Roommate Wanted
MATURE PERSON to share 3BR/1BA
house on Island 5 blocks from main
beach. Dog OK. Prefer no smoking.
$400/mo. + deposit. (904)277-0040
ROOMMATE WANTED on island.
$450 per month includes utilities, cable
& internet. 904-206-2875 or 206-1063


612 Musical Instruments
FENDER BASS AMP 15" speaker.
Excellent condition. $175. Call (904)
673-6111.

624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY OLD COINS Call (912)322-
6424.





802 Mobile Homes
CAILAHAN NEW 3BR/2BA Double
wide and corner lot, approx. 1690 sqft.
incl. porch. Cent H&AC. City water,
sewer. $82,000 Neg. (276)768-9595
TRAILER FOR SALE 1979 Skyline,
12x61, 2BR/1BA, very good condition.
Have title & ready to move. $5,000.
(904)583-4459
1985 DWMH $7,000/OBO. Must be
moved. Also furniture for sale make
offer Call (904)430-6184.

804 Amelia Island Homes


OCEANFRONT 3BR/2BA fully
furnished, realtor part owner, 2nd floor,
pool, tennis, dune walk over, garage
parking. 3460 S. Fletcher. $759,000.
(904)583-2785
OCEANFRONT 2BR/2BA Fully
furnished, realtor part owner, 2nd floor,
fishing pier, pool, tennis, dune walk
over. 3240 S. Fletcher. $299,000.
(904)583-2785

809 Lots


3BR/2BA Great neighborhood, hot LAND FOR SALE 3.35 acres CR 121,
tub, 1/4 acre, new roof, tile & wood Hilliard. No well or septic, has culvert
floors. $235,000/OBO. (904)491-6598 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


810 Farms & Acreagel
8 ACRES Heavily wooded, in Hilliard.
$69,000. Call (904)487-4939.

817 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


2 A A 2 I













3LUNITS INMCEANVIEW VLLL.$526, 2.&3C
*270B DOLPHIN AtE. iERNANDirlA FIE ACH, FL. 32034
*LARGE DECKS OVERLOOKIMG AThANTIC OCEAN
*SUPER LOCATION ON AMEUA lSlAND
*3 BEDROOM, 3 12 BATHII UNITS
*500 FEET TO1 THE BEACH
*ACR',-S FROM WOLF PARA
NEAR PUBLIC GOLF COURSE
-BAC S UP TO CLINCH SATE PARK
*1.7 MILES 10 DOWIA OWNCITYOF FERNAlIDiA BEACH,


3BR/2BA MOBILE HOMES for rent
starting at $750/mo. Call* (904)753-
2155 or 753-2156.
3BR/1BA CH&A/C in Nassauville
area. Call 261-6703.

RENT/BUY Yulee/17 & 108 close to
GA & Jax. Remodeled 3/2 DWMH, 1 ac.
Fenced yard. $750/mo. + dep. Owner
finance. Call for details 261-5034.

NICE 3BR SW $650/mo. Plush
carpet. ALSO 2BR $595. New paint &
flooring. Small pets only. Water
included. (904)501-5999
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.

854 Rooms
ROOM FOR RENT at beach.
$500/mo. Cable & electric included.
Call (904)566-6691.

855 Apartments
Furnished
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


OCEAN VILLAGE PLACE
Wonderful 4/3 Summer Beach
home has plantation shutters.
crown, buililns. corlan, screened
porch. Just steps to community
pool & beach boardwalk. Golf
Club mbrship avail.
#55253 $699.000


'You Dea Iof eal stat

Dean Miller, Realtor!
I 151 I
S II..r II .)uth.net lo..T.F ra -nO. I
5'0 Centre Stree
c l..U R AlEstatexcon FernanidinaBeach,FL32034 ,

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OCEAN PLACE
Owner says SELL NOW1 Nice
oceanfront2nd floor 2/2 Is fur-
nished and ready to rent. Next
to Ritz Carlton. Rental history
available.
#51842 $576.000


Lovely North Hampton home
has oversized kitchen, huge
master bedroom & a great
price. Not a short sale

#54814 $210.000


OCEANFRONT
RENTAL HOME
Vacation rental permit trans-
fers on this totally renovated
& furnished 3/2 with huge
oceanfront deck. Wonderful
rental history
#505515749,000
a- !- --7


7,




i.. k . ;er.r,e-r Bro .. B2U5 AI '2
referred by Lisa Giovanniallo United Country Blue Ribbon Realtors. 10% B.P,


IN


Lor &ICEW


AMELIA

FLslt Avenue 0.9 acres)$495,0uu
First Avenue $195,000
Keystone Lane $109,000
Long Point $575,000
N. Fletcher Avenue $150,000
N. 14th & Towngate $25,000


ISLAND
Oai. Mairn $495 i)ii
Ocean Avenue $300,000
Olmsted Lane $65,000
Plantation Oaks Ln $159,000
S. Fletcher Avenue $890,000
S. Fletcher Avenue $549,000


nBlackrock Road $55,000
Blackroek Road $278,000
Cayman Circle $37,000
Claxton Road $99,500
JENNY LANE Cook Road $39,990
Beautlful2734sfcustom built
2-story on 2 acres In Yulee. No Edwards Road $45,000
HOA. chef's kitchen, huge Edwards Road $55,000
bonus room w/built-ins & Equestrian Way $27,500
more.
#54850 $325.000


Little Piney Island $150,000
Morgans Circle $60,000
Palm Bluff Dr. $90,000
Park Place $104,900
Redbud Lane $199,000
Serenity Lane $55,900
Springwood Ln. $231,500
Trotter Lane $30,000


OCEANFRONT COTTAGE
Cute and recently refurbished
with new roof & new windows,
fresh paint & refinished hard-
wood floors, this 3/1 sits on a 50
x 290 foot lot w/priva!e board
#53967 625.000







VILLAGE LANE
Recently remodeled 3/2.5
townhome on cul-desac in
desirable Island Village. New
paint, new appliances, ceramic
tile In living area, kitchen &
baths.
#54281 $199.000


I1F 1 I


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


806 Waterfront

OCEANFRONT LOT
In Jacksonville Beach
Best Price at the Beaches.
Priced to sell.
$799,990
(904)868-2150
(904)571-3865
Monogram Realty.
CGC020880


REALTOR 0



OPEN HOUSE


PUBLIC INVITED


Sat. June 1 8th


1pm till 4pm




ON ISLAND


3790 S. Fletcher Avenue


4BR/3.5BA ASF 2,288



$1,289,294

$A


OFF-ISLAND


Ii,













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r -.....wn A Vacant Home?

Put it to work for you


.1 by renting!

S We're making it easier & more profitable
than ever to rent your home. Our proven

property management system reduces vacancies,

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95330 Spinaker 3792 sf 4BR/3.5BA gorgeous ocean view home 2119 Beach Wood-- 1210 sf. 2BR/2BA Omni Amelia Island Plantation
located in the exclusive Amelia Island community of Summer Beach. cndo located just one block from the beach!Offered completely furnished
Grand two story living room with fireplace, private library/office r
w/fireplace, gourmer kitchen w:rh high end appliances. Master Suite a.nd ready
offers separate sitting room facing the ocean. Master bath features
separate vanities, large shower and Iversized jetted tub. Community 32125 Grand Parke Blvd 2084 sif 3BR/2BA hoine with large fenced -
Pool. Available fully furnished. On Island. $4,500/mo. in backyard. Split floor plan with fireplace and media nook in the living
room. Quartz counter tops in kitchen with walk-in pantry. Whole house
96094 Marsh Lake Drive 2301 sf. 3BIL/2BA Marsih Lakes home
water softener and two car g.arage. Pets ok, Off Island. $1,395/mo.
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/mno, walk to the beach. Fenced backyard and one-cat gaaage. Washer and dryer
included. Offered fully fiirnislied. Pets ok. On island. $1,350/nio.
95045 Buckeye Ct., 3095 sq ft, 3 or 4BR/3BA in premier gated
golf community of Amelia National. Open floor plan. Upgraded 1836 Perimeter Park 1300 sf. 2BR/2BA second floor Amelia Park town
kitchen wiih giante. Sitting room/playroom/den separates two guest house. Separate living and dining rooms plus breakiist nook in kitchen.
rooms. Office could function as 4dli bedroom. Pets ok. Off Island.
S ,695/mro. Washer & Dryer. One car garage. Pets ok. On Island. $1,200/mo.

3409 Sea Marsh Road 1710 sf. 3BR/2BA Fiddlers Bend condo on 86222 Evergreen Place 1590 sf 3BR/2BA split floor plan home in
gated Omni Amelia Island Plantation. Marsh views from many rooms, Hickory Village. Bright and open with fireplace in the family room.
Fireplace in living room. Great deck and balcony areas. Pets ok. On Bicakfast nook kitn.cii. 'wO cat garage. lIigation sysiaem. Pets ok. Off
Island. S1,600/mo. Island. $1,150/mnn.

2605 Portside Drive 2229 sf 4BR/3BA bright Florida style home 2343 Cashen Wood Drive 1416 sE 3BR/2BA Fernandina home in the
in the Ocean Cay neighborhood. Large Family room with fireplace,
hl Cashcn Wood neighborhood. Large kitchen overlooking Family room with
formal dining room and kitchen with breakfast area. arge fully nWoodeighrh Largekit ovrlongamily wi
screened back porch. Pets ok. On Island. S 1,600/mo. breakfast nook. Master suite with private bath. Convenient location to
almost everything Island life has to offer. Pets ok. On Island. $1,075/mu.
85466 Sagaponack Drive 2202 sf. 4BR/2BA home in sought after
Nordth Hampton subdivision. Kitchen has center island and stainless 31135 Paradise Commons #625 1148 sf. 2BR/2BA deluxe 2nd floor
apppliances overlooking large family room. Separate LR and DR. Work plan at Amelia Lakes. Perfect for roommates! Each bedroom has its own
center located between guest bedrooms. Master suite has separate trub
.and lower. Cable, internet and sec rit included. Pets ok. OffIsland, bathroom. Vaulted ceilings and fireplace plus views of the lake. Pers ok. Off
$1,450/imo. Island. $900/mo.

1613 Park 1628 sf 3BR/2.5BA fully furnished Amelia Park ownhoiuse 31010 Paradise Commons #412 1143 sf. 2BR/2BA ground floor unit
with separate living and family iooms. Plus eat in kitchen with center in Anrelia Lakes. Large bedrooms with ceiling fans. Kitchen overlooking
island. large private landscaped courtyard leading to the 2 car garage. No living room. Screen porch with storage. Close to pool and workout center.
pets. On Island. $1.450/mo. Pets ok. Offisland. $900/mro.

COMMERCIAL SMALL BUSINESS OFFICE SPACE&
Southlend Business Park -1 o atd between the Ritz. Cadrton and Amelia Island Plantaunvn po pates availabte. Fuiv
buit out offices. Move in spedal price S85 00) Ifor 1018 sf or 1.475.00 flor 1456 s0 th (AM.




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


Over 25 Years As Amelia Island's #1 Property Management Company

| Visit us at wwwGALPHINRE.coM


FURNISHED HOMES ON ISLAND
* 2005 Beachwood Road (Amelia Island Plantation) FUR-
NISHED OR UNFURNISHED 3BR/3.5BA Each bedroom
has its own bath, 9 miles of walking & bike trails, 2.5 miles of
,beach. Gated'community w/guard posted, ocean/lake views,
dock access, patio/deck and playground. Washer/Dryer, lawn
care, pest control & Association fees included. $2100
* 5021 Summer Beach Boulevard (Summer Beach Village)
2BR/2BA Fully furnished cottage in gated community. Close
to the Beach. Ceramic tile in living areas, carpeted bedrooms,
dining in living/great room, fireplace, vaulted ceilings, commu-
nity pool, water softener and irrigation, 1-car garage. $1400
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ON ISLAND
* 2805 S. Fletcher Drive Across the Street from Beach/Ocean
View! Remodeled beach house with newer carpet and vinyl tile.
Dining in living/great room, breakfast room, 1 car garage. Enjoy
the sunrise or sunset watching the waves roll in. $1100
*18 Harrison Creek (The Plantation) SBR/5BA/2 half BA.
Custom built home, overlooking the marsh and Amelia River.
Pool, outdoor fireplace, patio living area, boat dock w/ lift, and
4 car garage. Professional kitchen, granite countertops, two
laundry rooms. Master suite on main level. Three BR suites
plus recreation room & study upstairs. Private in-law suite.
Call for pricing.
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ON ISLAND
* 95210 Woodberry Lane (The Preserve at Summer Beach) -
Walking distance to the beach; just north of the Ritz Carlton -
4BR/4BA Large Master Bathroom with garden tub and shower.
Second bedroom has own bath; 3rd bathroom for guests and bed-
room. 4th bathroom in bonus room, mother-in-law suite or office
with plenty of storage room. Gated neighborhood with commu-
nity pool. Fireplace in family room open to kitchen. Living room
and dining room. 2-car garage, screened porch overlooks lake.
Sprinkler system. Washer/Dryer on second level $1900


SINGLE FAMILY HOMES OFF ISLAND
* 86422 Meadowwood Drive (Meadowfield Subdivision).
4BR/2BA - Very large kitchen with closet pantry; kitchen
open to family/great room; master shower with separate tub,
spacious master bedroom, separate room with washer/dryer
* hook-ups, carpet & vinyl floorings and wood shutters.
Available July 1st.
* 96671 Arrigo Blvd (Beachway Subdivision) 3BR/2BA -
Very spacious located off Highway 200 (A1A). Walking dis-
tance to Super Wal-Mart. Master bath has garden tub and walk-
inshower. Guest bath has tub and shower. Efficient split floor
plan, vaulted ceilings and irrigation system. Large wooden
fenced-in back yard. Two-car garage. $1250. Available July 1.
CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS
* 3165 First Avenue (Sea Castles Condominiums) 3BR/
2.5BA Wood frame Townhouse 2.5 Master baths, dining in
living/great room, carpet & ceramic tile, water softener, com-
munity pool, 2-car garage. Association fees included. $1195
* 31217 Paradise Commons, Unit #823 (Amelia Lakes) -
2BR/2BA Two Master Baths, eat-in kitchen, kitchen island,
wood fireplace, community pool, tennis courts, exercise room,
barbecue grills in common areas, gated community, clubhouse
and playground. Washer/Dryer, lawn care, pest control, trash
& Association fees are included in rent. $900
COMMERCIAL RENTALS
* Amelia Parke Towne Center Office space, 4,500 sq.ft. will
divide and build to tenant's specs
* Atlantic Ave @ 14th 1,600sf office $1,300/mo
* 502 Centre St (Maxwell Bldg) individual offices
* Centre Street & 4th (Swan Bldg) individual offices
* 1799 US 'HWY 17 1196sf Commercial building,
$1,500/mo.
* Sadler Road Commercial Building 625 sf building on 1 acre
lot. $1,500


BUSINESS IS GOOD! If you are interested in renting your property contact our
professional property managers 904-277-6597


I NWiIIN L IC j ',i i r A NI


856 Apartments
Unfurnished
OCEAN VIEW Luxury 3BR/1BA, tile
floors throughout, W/D, upgraded
appliances. 927 N. Fletcher, upstairs.
$995/mo + dep. (904)386-1005
Affordable Apartments For Rent -
$560-$747. POST OAK APARTMENTS has
1 and 2 bedroom apartments for rent.
Post Oak is a quaint and cozy community
close to Historic Femandina Beach,
shopping, area schools, and miles of
beautiful beaches! Equal Opportunity
Housing Complex and Handicap
Accessible. Call today 277-7817.
2BR/1BA bottom fir of duplex, 1 blk
from ocean, newly remodeled, deluxe
apple's, W/D. Water, sewer & garbage
furn. $975/mo. Lease + dep. 583-0095
1BR/1BA APT. in historic home.
High ceilings, wood floors, water, trash
included. Available 7/1. 510-A S. 6th
St. $675 + deposit. (904)753-2067
$395/MO. RENTS YOU Large Studio
Apt in Folkston. Utilities Free + No
Deposit! Can rent Weekly too! Park
setting! Really Sharp! Call Robert
(912)276-2001.
ACROSS FROM OCEAN 2BR/1.SBA.
Downstairs unit. CH&A, W/D, DW,
ceiling fans, mini blinds, tile floors.
$850/mo. Available now. 57 S. Fletcher
(904)277-7622.

857 Condos-Furnished
FURNISHED 2BR/2BA CONDO -
Close to beach. Tennis court & pool.
Service animals only. Long term $850/
mo. + utilities, or weekly $575/wk.
(904)557-5823
SADLER RD. Amelia Landings.
2BR/2BA upgraded unit, screened
porch, 2nd floor. $900. Garbage, sewer
& water included. (904)277-0006
OCEAN FRONT 2BR/2BA, L/T rental,
pool, fishing pier, tennis, walkover,
parking for two. $1500/mo. + electric,
phone, & cable. (904)583-8733
SUMMER BEACH VILLAGE 2BR/
2.5BA Upgraded oceanside townhouse.
Access to beach club, tennis court &
pools. Long Term $1500/mo + until.
Water/sewer Incl. (904)491-4904


RESIDENTIAL
LONG TERM
*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.
VACATION RENTAL
*AFFORDABLE WEEKLY/ MONTHLY
2BR/ I BA Ocean-view. 487 S. Fletcher.
Across the street from the beach. All
util, wi-fi,TV & phone.
COMMERCIAL
* 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.
* BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY. Landscap-
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
information.


1Ii9 0.I26 .0I66.


858 Condos-Unfurnished
CAPE SOUND TOWNHOME 3BR/
3.5BA, 3 levels, private elevator in
unit, double car garage, nearly new.
$1600/mo. Call (904)206-4092.
2BR/2BA Gated, lake front, ground
floor, near pool/fitness center. $750/
mo. + utilities. Pet OK. Deposit req'd.
(904)753-4141 (Amelia Lakes).

COTTAGES AT STONEY CREEK -
Beautiful, new 3BR/2BA condo for rent.
Gated community, great location. All
new apple's. $1100 mo. + $1000 sec.
dep. Call 904-321-0280 or email
motherxna comcast.net for more
details.

IBR/1BA Beautiful Amelia Lakes
Condo $740/mo. Fresh paint, W/D
available, pool, gym, tennis courts. Call
(904)415-1165

859 Homes-Furnished
3BR/2BA SUMMER BEACH HOME -
with 1-car garage. No smoking.
$1850/mo. Call (301)990-8264.
COTTAGES AT STONEY CREEK-
3BR/2BA designer furnished, ground
floor, attached garage, new appliances,
gated community. $1200 mo. +
deposit. Email motherx@comcast.net
or call (904)321-0280 for more info.

NEW HOME For Lease In Beautiful
Amelia Walk 3BR/3BA, office/sitting
area, formal LR & DR, open floor plan,
FP, crown molding. Pool & tennis courts
on property. $1900/mo. Please call
(850)774-4566.


860 Homes-Unfurnished


3000 SQ. FT. 4BR/3BA, gated
community, fenced backyard. $1800/
mo. Available 8/1/11. Call (904)376-
5689.
AMELIA NATIONAL GOLF COURSE
HOME 4BR/3BA, 2600 sq. ft., separ-
ate living room, dining room, great
room w/fireplace, like new. $1625/mo.
Call 491-8893 or 335-0583.
HOUSE FOR RENT North 14th St.


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

VACATION CHALET in N. Carolina
Mountains. River overlook, cozy, well
furnished, majestic views. Peaceful.
$495 a week. Call (904)757-5416.


I 863 Office
TWO-ROOM OFFICE SUITE above
Amelia Insurance, Sadler Rd. $550/mo.
600-1500sf 2382 Sadler Rd. behind
Amelia Insurance. (904)557-5644

LOWEST PRICED / BEST DEAL
COMMERCIAL SPACE on Island!
GUARANTEED! Includes FREE. Internet
and Fax Service! Only 3 Spaces
Remain: 1008, 1018 & 1400 sq. ft.
(904)753-1415
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL Space
- 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

1864 Commercial/Retail
WHY PAY RENT WHEN YOU CAN
OWN! 1100sq ft office Professional
Plaza. $2000 down, $997/mo. 556-
9632
DEERWALK UNITS 474380 SR 200,
Buildings 1 & 2. 1250 sq. ft. ADA
restrooms, office/retail space w/ware-
house. Water/sewer/garbage inc. Call
Dave Turner 277-3942. Units start at
$1250 + tax per month w/year lease.


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




S 901 Automobiles


2007 SILVER SUBARU FORESTER
SUV 23,500 miles. NADA Clean Retail
Value $17,250. Asking $14,500.
Fernandina Beach (904)335-0575.

1998 SEBRING CONVERTIBLE -
85,000 miles. $3,000 firm. Call (904)
583-0332.
FOR SALE 1976 Mercedes.
Refurbished. Runs good. $17,500.
Contact Tom at (904)225-8336 (home
office).
BEAUTIFUL 1 OWNER LUXURY SE-
DAN, 2005 Toyota Avalor) Ltd. Loaded
w/sliding sunroof, all leather heated &
cooled seats, satellite radio, push
button start. $10,950. (904)753-0101
TOYOTA COROLLA S 2010. 8,700
miles. Like new. $16,990. (912)433-
6811

902 Trucks
2006 TOYOTA TUNDRA Dbl Cab V8
105K. Runs well, cold A/C, non-smoker.
All terrain tires. $10,900. 261-9706


3BR/IBA. S0u /mo. Call (9U4)415-
CURTISS H. 2961.
LASSERRE 2045 OAK MARSH DR. 3BR/2BA,
garage, sunroom. $1195/mo. Nick
Real Estate, Inc. Deonas Realty Inc. (904)277-0006.
www.lasserrerealestate.com
li :J~ryw m 1861 Vacation Rentals


3 BEDROOM SPECIAL

$695/mo WMLE THEY LST

w/$99 Security Deposit

S* W/D Connections
S. Large Closets
S ..,' "- .l -a.- .~* Private Patios
I' Y Tennis Courts
E exercise Room
Close to shopping
20 minutes to Jacksonville
or Femandina

City Apartments with Country Charm!

(904) 845-2922
37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
Eastwoo aks Mon.-Fri. 8:30-5:30
1Apartments Sat./Sun. by Appt.


1925 S. 14,T St., Suite 4
Amelia Island, FL
Sales (904)277-9700

SProperty Management

(904)277-0907

Surfside Properties, Inc. www.ameliasurfside.com






['. ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~--- -----i:'..: :[ :"..."f;.t>,







535 Ocean Ave. Duplex on the beach! Spanish Oaks, 3/2 well maintained
Upstairs 2 BR/2 BA, downstairs 2 BR/1 home. Fenced yard, 2 car garage.
BA. Also has a free-standing 1 bedroom $165,000 MLS#54335
beach cottage $850,000 MLS#53528


7",











86204 Hayley Place PRIVACY with this 1809 Lewis St, Large building close
2/2 2090 sq ft. home on 1.67 acres with a to the ocean on American Beach.
large block barn. $89,900 MLS# 54642. $500,000 MLS#52494






S. .- ,. .







338/40 TARPON AVE., 338/40 Tarpon 536 N. Fletcher Duplex Upstairs, 2
Ave., 5 Plex at Main Beach, can be sold BR/2 BA, downstairs 2 BR/2 BA Ocean
separately $499,900 MLS#51366 views. $400,000 MLS#53529




FOR RENT

Let us professionally
manage your property for you! ,

1103 Date Street 850612 Tinya Road 463313 SR 200
2BR/1 BA $600/mo 2BR/2BA single 2BR/1BA $600/mo
$625/mo


-I


I