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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00679
 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: 9/7/2011
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)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000366799
oclc - 04377055
notis - ACA5658
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
System ID: UF00028319:00679
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

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NEWS LEADER
LW /^ fLiDE^ Fl c


FRIDAY September 9 2011/20 PAGES 2 SECTIONS fbnewsleadercom


to remember 9/11


The city of Fernandina Beach will
host a Freedom Walk to commemo-
rate 9/11 at 5 p.m. Saturday with a
parade of uniformed officers and fire-
fightersfrom Central Park to the
memorial statue at the foot of Centre
Street. A waterfront ceremony is set to
begin about 5:30 p.m.
The Boy Scouts will present the
flag, and there will be musical per-
formances of the National Anthem and
God Bless America, recitation of the
Pledge of Allegiance, a closing prayer
and a moment of silence.
Speakers will include Mayor Susan


Steger, State Rep. Janet Adkins and
Nassau County Commissioner Danny
Leeper.
A giant flag will be hung -by fire
department ladder trucks and at the


close of the event, a wreath will be
sent into the water with a performance
of Taps:
The public is invited. For informa-
tion contact Jay Robertson at 277-7350,
ext 2013, or jrobertson@fbfl.org.
Other events to commemorate 9/11
this weekend include:
Second Amendment Outfitters,
85076 Commercial Park Drive, Yulee,
will host a 9/11 memorial ceremony to
honor the bravery of America's first
responders beginning at 1 p.m.
Saturday. A color guard will march in,
there will be recitation of the Pledge of


Allegiance; singing of the National
Anthem, folding of the flag, a 21-gun
salute and "hug a hero" to thank local
law enforcement, fire rescue or military
personnel. Admission is free and Billy
Bob's barbecue will be provided free of
charge. There will be entertainment for
children.
Sandy Bottoms Beach Bar & Grill
and K-Bay Country 106.3 FM Radio
of Kingsland, Ga., will host a live broad-
cast with "Randy and Brandy" from 1-
4 p.m. Sunday at Main Beach,
Fernandina Beach, to honor the vic-
tims of September 11. Hear "Taps on


S .EATHERA. PERRY/NEWS.LEADER
"The greatest gift is giving back," says former Yulee Primary School student, now a kindergarten teacher there, Katrina Millan Flannery,
right; and teaching her class, above.
', )


TeachingalwaysAu



in her heart.


HEATHER A.PERRY
News-Leader
Katrina Millan Flannery remem-
bers when the school bus had to wait
while Mr. Page's cows were herded
off the road near Yulee Primary School
back in 1986.
These days; Flannery is herding
kindergartners there.
Asked why she chose a career in
education, Flannery said she had con-
sidered becoming a Christian coun-
selor, but realized her lifelong love of
learning could inspire others to learn
also.
'"That was my deciding factor. My
parents taught me the value of an edu-
cation and I have seen the power choic-
es have in our lives. These things all go
hand in hand."
Flanneiy graduated from Florida
State University with the help of a


Childers:
ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
Citing potential violations o
erty rights, Commissioner
Childers was the only one Tue
vote against a city archeologic
vey and a previously app
Evaluation and Appraisal Rep
The archeological survey
funded by a $12,500 grant fro
Florida Division of Historic Res
and is meant to be an archero
predictive model" for the
request for proposals was ali
out to do the project, and four
al resource management firm
ranked and evaluated by a city
committee.
Childers said he objected
guage describing the archeo
survey project, but especially


Bright Futures scholarship. Her first
job out of college was at Bloomingdale
High School in the Tampa Bay area.
Before coming to YPS, she was the
early childhood director for Orange
Park High School.
"I taught high school students how
to be pre-school teachers and they
were able to graduate with college
credit, CPR and Fitst Aid certified, and
a certification to work in a childcare
center or carry on to a, bachelor's
degree in early childhood education."
Flannery says it's "a whole anotherr
world" teaching kindergartners, and
she feels a strong responsibility to
instill a love of learning within her 18
young students. .
"My job is to welcome children into
the education system with open arms
and have threni leave with a passion
TEACHER Continued on 3A


'Too much government intrusion'
ed to the.use of the City Planner Adrienne Dessy, who Network, said Ferr
word "shall." helped develop the project, explained one of the "most
"There's a lot of the survey would identify areas in the she had seen for tl
f prop- ti language here I'm city with high,.medium and low prob- the area could pot
r Eric not comfortable ability for archeological resources. that span 6,000 ye;
sday to with," Childers said, She said the project was also educa- But resident A
cal sur- "(such as) 'the city tional for the community and would objected to the su
proved shall initiate a sur- help city staff gather more informa- could be a financial
ort. vey.'" He said the tion about the city. erty owner wants
will be Childers city could "end up .Dessy noted the predictive model archeological inte
om the with a lengthy set of would have to go through the Historic enough alone," he
sources .laws and proce- District Council and the planning turns up, it turns u
)logical dues" that could interfere with devel- board as well as being subject to pub- "What assuran
city. A i.pnmenr and property rights. lic discussion. property owners
so sent "This is about pottery shards and Vice Mayor Tim Poynter was in going to be adv
cultur- fossils," Childers said. "It's your own favor of the survey, saying it "might Curtin asked.
is were property... it's more important to pro- give people a heads-up on a property Commissioner
review tect our liberties around property they want to purchase. said he didn't t
rights." "We want to support our heritage," would put any pen
to lan- Childers added that the nation is he said. on what an owne
)logical only 260 years old. "How far back Sarah Miller, regional director of
object- (can a survey) go?" he asked, the Florida Public Archeology CITY Conti


nandina Beach was
deserving" areas
he survey and that
entially have sites
ars.
ndrew Curtin also
rvey, saying there
al impact if a prop-
to sell an area of
rest. "Leave well
said. "If something
ip."
ce do we have as
that (we) are not
ersely affected?"
SJeffrey Bunch
hink the survey
manent limitations
r could do with a
nued on 3A


the Beach" courtesy of the East Nassau
Honor Guard bugler. Music by the
Bush Doctors will follow from 4-8 p.m.
The event is free and open to the pub-
lic. -Call 310-6904. Visit
www.SandyBottomsAmelia.com.
First Baptist Church of
Fernandina Beach, 1600 S. Eighth St.,
will hold a special service, "America:
We Must Not Forget," at 10:15 a.m.
Sunday in the main worship center to
mark the 10th anniversary of the ter-
rorist attacks on the United States.
9/11 Continued on 3A




City O(s


veterans'


memorial


at park

ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
City commissioners unanimously
approved Tuesday a plan for a
Veterans Memorial Park at the former
site of the American Legion Post 54 at
the northeast corner of Central Park
off Atlantic Avenue.
Resident John Megna, an Air Force
veteran and former member of the
Parks & Recreation Advisory Board,
brought the concept before the board
for approval earlier this year.
S Megn'a told commissioners the
plan was to have a walkable park meas-
ui ing aibol 80'by 100 feet. "It will be
a conden-rid little park, but something
we can be proud of," Mc:': -i.:i 4.1
Pl3,n- I,' i-he looI1k o1' il -p.i i.: have not
b.-i-n fializ,-d, he said.
.'According to a letter from the
\ teranr Nh: Mroorial Park C,-,i',inI .,
the parkwould be financed by the sale
of inscribed bricks, which would each
be a tribute to veterans of all branch-
es of military service.
The committee members also
wrote that they were "willing to finance
and volunteer our time for this project
to accomplish the memorial park."
The plan incorporates the brick
chimney that was left standing after
the log cabin, used by American
Legion Post 54 for many years, was
demolished last year. The Post erect-
ed a new building at 626 S. Third St.
Megna wrote in a memo that,
besides the inscribed bricks and chim-
ney, the park may have benches, flag-
poles, walkways, flowers and tables
with seating, which would be paid for
by the bricks and fundraisers. "The
design of the park dedicated to the
veterans would be done with good
State and respect," Megna wrote.
Megna also noted the new park
would in no way replace the Nassau
County Veterans Memorial at the west
end of Centre Street near the city mari-
na.
adaughury@ifbnewsleadercom


ANGEIA DAUGHTRY/NEWS-L5EDI)ER
The memorial will incorporate
the brick chimney left standing
after a log cabin, used by
American Legion Post 54 for
years, was demolished.


1 84264 00013 3


News-Le
157th year N
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F.


ader INDEX
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OBITUARIES -.......... ...... ...... .. 2A
OUT AND ABOUT ........... 2B
SERVICE DIRECTORY .-.-.-...-. 3B
SPORTS -.--..--.....--..-.---.-....-- 12A
SUDOKU ................................. 2B


SYulee's

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OLDEST W E EK LY


N EWS PAP E R


F LO R I DAY'S











FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 9. 2011 NEWS News-Leader


Bible seminar
Prince of Peace Lutheran
Church, Fernandina Beach,
is hosting a Walk Thru the
Bible Seminar Sept. 11.
Participants will be engaged
by a quick-paced and fun-
filled seminar that will lead
to a memorable understand-
ing of New Testament Bible
events. Join the worship
service at 11 a.m. Lunch will
be provided before the pres-
entation beginning at 1 p.m.
and running through the
afternoon. Prince of Peace
is located at 2600 Atlantic
Ave. A $20 fee covers lunch
and the take-home materials.
Everyone is welcome to reg-
ister by calling 261-6306.
Men's Bible study
Community Bible Study
for men in northeast Nassau
County begins its ninth year
at 7 p.m. Sept. 12, at Amelia
Baptist Church, 961167
Buccaneer Trail. The 30-
week class will study the
New Testament books of
Hebrews, Galatians and
Philippians. Study materials
will be distributed at that
time. The study will con-
clude on May 7, 2012 and
the schedule will provide for
breaks for Thanksgiving,
Christmas and spring break.
The class format includes
home study, small group dis-
cussion, application lecture
and a commentary on each
lesson..
Community Bible Study
is a non-denominational
study for the community,
with people coming from a
variety of backgrounds and
with all depths of experi-
ence. Its mission is "to make
disciples of the Lord Jesus
Christ in our communities
through caring, in-depth
Bible study, available to all."
Classes are structured
around a four-point approach
to scripture study; home
study, small group discus-
sion, class summary applica-
tion and take home lessons.
Additionally, there are
numerous opportunities for
both planned and informal
fellowship among the men.
All men are invited and wel-
come to participate. For
information contact Norman
Purdue at 206-0588 or Russ
Hughes at 4914734.
CBSclasses
CBS is a non-denomina-
tional Bible study where
men, women and children
across the nation and inter-
nationally are growing spiri-
tually as they study God's
Word. Experience a caring,
in-depth study available to
all. Local classes include:
Ladies Day
Class/Children's Program
(newborns through eighth
grade), Wednesdays, 9:30-
11:30 a.m. at Amelia Baptist


Church started Sept. 7. Call
Kathleen Minor at 225-8125.
Ladies Evening Class,
Monday, 7-8:30 p.m. at
Amelia Baptist Church start-
ing Sept. 12. Call Claudette
Drummond at 321-0293.
Men's Evening Class,
Monday, 7-8:30 p.m. at
Amelia Baptist Church start-
ing Sept. 12. Call Tony
Taylor at 321-0785.
Teen CBS (grades 9-
12), Mondays, 6:30 p.m.
(dinner provided) at The
Anchor (First Presbyterian,
Centre and Sixth streets)
starting Sept. 12. Call Jeanne
Scott at 491-9849.
E-Teen Class (early
teens, grades 6-8), Mondays,
6:30 p.m. (dinner provided)
at First Baptist Church on
South Eighth Street. Call for
start date: Bobbie Birch,
415-0365.
Capstone (college and
professionals), Thursdays at
7:30 p.m. at The Anchor
(First Presbyterian, Centre
and Sixth streets) starting
Sept. 15. Call Jeannie
Langley at 261-7658.
Teen study
Teen Community Bible
Study, a non-denominational
study of God's Word for high
school students, grades 9-12,
meets on Monday nights at
The Anchor (First
SPresbyterian Church) at
Sixth and Centre streets in
Fernandina Beach. Join the
group starting Sept. 12 at
6:30 p.m. for dinner, praise
and worship, small group
discussion and fun and fel-
lowship. This year they will
study the book of Genesis.
For information contact
Jeanne Scott at 491-9849.
Chapel classes
Starting in September at
the Amelia Plantation
Chapel, all men are invited
to study Hebrews with
James Reapsome's book,
Hebrews: Race to Glory,
beginning Sept. 13 at 11 a.m.
A Beth Moore Ladies'
Bible Study, "Beloved
Disciple, the Life and
Ministry of John," begins
Sept. 13 at 10 a.m.
Call the office at 277-4414
for information and to pur-
chase your study guide.
E-Teen study
Community Bible Study
for students in grades 6-8 is
called E-Teens and meets on
Monday nights at First
Baptist Church on Eighth
Street in Fernandina. This
year they will study the
books of Esther, I John and
Colossians. The group will
meet from 6:30-8:30 p.m. for
dinner, praise and worship,
small group discussion and
fun and fellowship. For infor-
mation contact Bobbi Birch
at 415-0365 or Jeanne Scott
at 491-9849.


Forest fun
Enjoy the 75th anniversary celebration of
Florida's State Forests at Cary State Forest,
7465 Pavilion Drive, Bryceville on Sept. 10
from 5-10 p.m. with state forest history, sunset
fire tower tours, guided nature and night
hikes, hay rides, wildlife exhibits, children's
activities, free hotdogs and other refresh-
ments. Limited campsites available for
overnight stays. Call (904) 266-5021 or email
devon.mcfall@fieshfromflorida.com to RSVP
Visit www.fl-dof.com.
Dance challenge
Dance for Jax is calling on all local dancers
to join in an attempt to set a Guinness World
Record for largest ballroom dance class on
Sept. 10 at the Prime Osborn Convention
Center in Jacksonville. Check-in starts at
noon, with class line-up at 3:30 p.m. and class
from 4:30-6:30 p.m., followed by a victory
dance party from 7-9 p.m. Beginners welcome.
Fee is $25 each participant and $10 for specta-
tors. A portion of the proceeds will benefit the
Wounded Warrior Project and Wolfson
Children's Hospital. Visit www.dancefor
jax.com or call (904) 704-7635 for information
or registration.
Gun courses
GaryW. Belson Associates Inc. offers gun
courses at the Range & Educational Training
Center in Nassau County. A Concealed
Weapon License Course will be offered Sept.
13, 21, 26 and 29 at 5:30 p.m. and Sept. 24 at 9
a.m. and 1 p.m. A Basic with Defensive Tactics
.Course will be offered Sept. 17 and Oct. 8 at
7:45 a.m. For information and scheduling con-
tact Belson at 491-8358, 476-2037 or gbel-
son@bellsouth.net. Visit
www.TheBelsonGroup.com.
Tobacco free
Tobacco Free Partnership Nassau will
meet Sept. 13 at 4 p.m. in the Fernandina
Beach Police Department's community
room, 1525 Lime St. All community
members who are interested in promoting a
tobacco-free norm in Nassau County are iivit-
ed to attend.
Students Working Against Tobacco will
meet the same date at 3 p.m. in the community
room. All fifth-12th gralters are welcome. For
information contact Jennifer Emmons at 548-
1867 or jerinifer_emmons@doh.state.fl.us.
Coastal Cleanup
Keep Nassau Beautiful, Inc., in partnership
with The Ocean Conservancy, announces the
2011 International Coastal Cleanup Sept. 17 at
9 a.m. The largest one-day volunteer effort in
the world is organized to clean up the marine
environment.
Main Beach, Fort Clinch and Peters Point
are the registration locations to help clean up
the waterways of Nassau County. Participation
also is encouraged through neighborhood,
river and street cleanup. Those with boats
can make an especially strong impact along
the river.
For information contact Todd Duncan at
Keep Nassau Beautiful, 261-0165 or 1-800-977-
0162.
Steaknight
The American Legion Riders, Chapter 54,
will host its monthly steak night Sept. 17 from
5-7 p.m. at the American Legion Post, 626 S.
Third St. The public is welcome. Dinner
includes a steak cooked to order, baked pota-
to, corn on the cob, salad and a roll for a $12
donation. To-go dinners available. All proceeds
go to programs sponsored by the American
- Legion Riders, Chapter 54.


online fbnewsleader.com Baptist Health and media Twiggs, MD, Baptist


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NEWS
LEADER


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


Office hours are 830 a.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 ADVERTISERSrThe News-Leader assumes no financial
responsibility for typographical errors in advertising. When notified promptly, the
part of the advertisement In which the typographical error appears will be reprint-
ed. All advertising is subject to the approval of the publisher. The News-Leader
reserves the right to correctly classify, edit or delete any objectionable wording or
reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time prior to scheduled publication 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, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor:
Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes:
Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places:
Thursday, 3 p.m.

CNI cop=t
Incorporaed


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.


partner, he Eagle 96.9 FM, are
urging women age 40 and older
who have not had a screening
mammogram for two or more
years, and younger women with.
breast cancer risk factors, to
schedule a screening mammo-"
gram at any Baptist Health loca-
tion during MammoMania,
which runs through Sept. 17.
Women are invited to a live
radio broadcast from Baptist
Nassau, Sept. 15 from 5-6 p.m.,
where The Eagle will award
prizes including gas cards and
restaurant gift certificates.
Mammograms won't be per-
formed during the live broad-
cast, but attendees can meet the
imaging staff, schedule a mam-
mogram, enjoy snacks and
camaraderie, get breast health
questions answered, receive
giveaways and qualify for one of
a number of prizes. Diana


Care, Fernandina Beac
available to answer qu
"A screening mam
is an X-ray of the breas
detect breast changes i
who may have no
breast cancer," said (
Granfield, MD, medical
of Breast Health Ser'
Baptist Health. "St
mammograms make it
to detect breast cane
earliest stages, even
tumor that can be felt.
The majority of sc
mammograms will be
but it can offer a womr
of mind to know one
another."
It is not necessary t
physician order to geta
ing mammogram but
must designate a p
(their primary care d
OB/GYN) to receive


S -~ 4


I


She just


turned 96!


Happl Birthday

- Estelle Griffin 1


We love youL


'' q.0W ^ ^ ^ '.


Wild Amelia cleanup
Wild Amelia Nature Festival volunteers will
meet at Peters Point Parking lot at 8 a.m. Sept.
18 to clean the litter left behind on South
Fletcher Avenue from Sadler Road to Peters
Point. Anyone interested in helping be sure to
go to www.dot.state.fl.us to watch the safety
video before Sept. 18. For information email
Pam@A1Abeachrentals.net or call 261-6767.
'PurpleStride'
The Pancreatic Cancer Action Network will
host Purple Stride Jacksonville on Sept. 17 in
Jacksonville Beach. Events include a 5K timed
run and a 1-mile fun run/walk plus music,
refreshments, children's activities and more.
Find out more at www.purplestride.org.
Plantclinic
Becky Jordi, County Extension
director/horticulture agent, will conduct a
Plant Clinic from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. Sept. 19
at the Yulee Extension Office (A1A and Pages
Dairy Road). All county residents are invited
to bring plant samples showing problems in
their landscapes. Problems will be identified
and solutions offered for correction. There is
no fee for this service. For information call
491-7340.
Weightloss talk
Nassau County Athena Caf6 (formerly the
Nassau Women's Information Exchange), in
partnership with the FSCJ Rosanne R.
Hartwell Women's Center, the FSCJ Betty P
Cook Nassau Center and the Nassau County
Public Library System, will present Weight
Loss for Women: What Works? with Dr. Linda
Banister on Sept. 22 from noon-1 p.m. at the
Amelia Island Museum of History conference
room, 233 S. Third St.
This program is free and open to the pub-
lic. Brown-baggers are welcome. Reservations
are suggested for all participants by calling
your local branch library.
Box lunches by The General Store may be
purchased for $11 and prepaid by noon Sept.
16. Order from any branch library. Make
checks payable to FSCJ. Call the Fernandina
branch at 277-7365.
Walkn' Nassau
Join Walkin' Nassau for a walk in
the Egans Cieek Greenway Sept. 24. Both 5K
and 10K routes available. Sign in at 8:45 am.
Walk begins at 9 a.m. All are welcome. Walk
for fun or American Volkssport Association
credit. Meet in the rear parking lot of the
Residence Inn on Sadler Road. Be sure to use
bug spray and bring a hat. For information
contact Jane Bailey at 261-9884 or dnjbai-
ley@mindspring.com.
Author market
The Local Authors Market Place is Sept. 24
from 9 a.m.-5 p:m. at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center. Over 48 authors will be on
hand from Amelia Island, southern Georgia,
Jacksonville and St. Augustine offering mys-
tery, history, romance, art and children's
books and more. Workshops include "How to
Get Published in Today's Market" by Bill
Reynolds of High Pitched Hum Publishing,
"Ten Mistakes Authors Make" by Emily
Carmain of Noteworthy Editing and "Getting
Started" (writing) by author Cara Curtin.
Admission, children's activities and work-
shops are free. The event benefits the nonprof-
it Family Resource Center of Nassau County,
which will be on hand to explain its mission:
Sponsor, Sonny's Real Pit Bar-B-Q, will have
food and refreshments for sale. Visit
www.localauthorsmarketplace.net or call
Maggie de Vries at Books Plus, 261-0303.
1


Primary mammogram results.
ch will be You can schedule a mam-
estions. mogram by calling (904) 202-
mogram 2222, or online at e-bap-
t used to tisthealth.com/breast Patients
n women who don't have a primary care
signs of doctor can find one at
Christine BaptistPrimaryCare.net or by
1 director calling (904) 202-CARE (2273).
vices for "We've got MammoMania at
:reening 96.9 The Eagle," says radio per-
Spossible sonality Ruthi, who will
:er at its announce the winner of a grand
before a prize three-day trip for two to
the Omni Orlando resort, on
:reening Sept. 19 at 5 p.m. "I want to urge
normal, all of my female listeners who
an peace are 40-plus to schedule a mam-
e way or mogram, and everyone to
encourage a woman they love -
to have a wife, daughter, mother, aunt,
a screen- friend to get one anytime,
Women We're going to have fun
physician throughout MammoMania, but
octor or our overall goal is to save
ve their women's lives and we're proud
to partner with Baptist Health to
do this."
The community can support
the campaign by spreading the
b.. word to'family and friends who
, aa, are due for a screening, tuning
t H into The Eagle and by liking the
Baptist Health MammoMania
page at www.facebook.com/
S MammoMania.


50
YEARS


25


YEARS


' 10
-- YEARS


BIBLE STUDIES


LOOKING BACK+


More than 700 Kraft Athletic Club members
and their families enjoyed the annual Labor Day
picnic at Ten Acres.
September 7, 1961

The state was set to hold beach access hear-
ings amid accusations Nassau County's $15 beach
driving annual permit fee was "abusive."
September 11, 1986

The Nassau County School Board announced
a new state-linked school safety hotline system in
the wake of the Columbine High School massacre
in Colorado.
September 7, 2011


WEEKLY UPDATE


OBITUARIES

Aldo Raymond
Washington Brown
Aldo Raymond Washing-
ton Brown was born in
Fernandina Beach, Florida
on August 13, 1932 to Willie
and Alice King Brown. He
attended school in Nassau
County and graduated from
Peck High School in 1950.
After graduation, Aldo joined
the Army where he proudly
and meritoriously served in
the Korean War. He was hon-
orably discharged in 1954.
Aldo accepted Christ at an
early age and was a member
of First Presbyterian Church
in Fernan-
dina Beach.
He later re-
dedicated his
life to Christ
and was bap-
tized at First
,Missionary
Baptist Church in 1994,
where he was a faithful mem-
ber of District #3; also, a
member of the male chorus
until his health declined.
Aldo married Jeanette
Calhoun on June 12,1955 and
six children were born to this
union: Sharon, Aldo Jr.,
Keven, Michael, Lora and
Edward. He was a devoted
father and worked hard to
provide for his family. Aldo
was employed at Terminal
paper Bag Company, work-
ing in various positions until
his retirement in 1994. He
also worked part-time as a
long shoreman.
On August 30, 2011, God
called Aldo Raymond
Washington Brown from
labor to eternal rest. He was
preceded in death by his
beloved wife, Jeanette
Calhoun Brown; his daugh-
ter, Lora Williams; and his
sister, Rhoda Broady.
Aldo leaves to cherish his
memories five children,
Sharon Brown-Jamison
(Clary), Aldo Jr. (Ella), Keven
(Carliss), Michael (Darlene),
and Edward (Tia) Brown; 18
grandchildren; 26 great-
grandchildren; brothers,
Willie (Celestine) and
Edward Brown, and George
(Stephanie) Richo; sisters,
Francis (Charles) Edwards
and Alice Delesley; brothers-
in-law, Robert Price and
Wardell Broady; sisters-in-
law; Ruth Henry, Betty Jean
Kerr and Mary Calhoun;
nephews, nieces, cousins,
other relatives and friends.
Homegoing Service for
Aldo was at 11:00 AM
Saturday, September 3, 2011,
at First Missionary Baptist
Church, 20 South 9th Street,
Rev. Darien K. Bolden, Sr.,
Pastor. Visitation was on
Friday from 5:00-7:00 PM at
the Church. Interment was
in Whispering Pines
Cemetery.
SE. Fralin & Sons
Funeral Services
Jacksonville

Sister essie
Mae Small
Sister Jessie Mae Small,
85, on Thursday, September
01, 2011, the angel of mercy
came and carried her
home.
She leaves to mourn two
children, PersellJackson and
Ora Lee Walthour, both of
Yulee, FL; 10 grandchildren,
14 great-grandchildren, 1
FT .- great-great-
grandchild; a
host of loving
'nieces,
nephews,
cousins, a
dear friend,
Ernestine
Watson, and many loving
friends.
Funeral services will be
held 11 AM on Saturday,
September 10, 2011, at
Friendship Missionary
Baptist Church ofYulee, FL.
Visitation of friends will be at
Huff& Battise Funeral Home
today, Friday September 09,
2011 from 5:00 PM until 8:00
PM and at the church on
Saturday from 9:30 AM until
the hour of services.
Interment to follow in O'Neil
Community Cemetery.
Huff& Battise Funeral Home


Keepupwithlocalnewsevenwhenyouare 'MammoMania' at Baptist Nassau
not athome.Visityour LOCAL news source










CITYContinuedfrom 1A
property.
"As a commission, do we
want to say we don't care
about a great archeological
find?" Poynter asked. "It
seems to make sense to have
something in place."
"I'm talking about proper-
ty rights on the waterfront,"
Childers said. "There's no
telling what they might find,
even in the (upcoming) dredg-
ing project."
"You would hope we
just get rid of it, if you find
something historic?" Poynter
asked.
"It might not be historic,
but just perceived as historic,"
Childers said. "I just don't see
the benefit."
Old Town resident Ron
Machado agreed with
Childers, saying, "Who's
going to want to buy a.prop-
erty that has to be surveyed
by mandate? It's an undue bur-
den placed on property own-
ers."
Childers also said he was
not in favor of amendments to
the city's comprehensive plan
based on an Evaluation and
Appraisal Report. Florida
statutes require cities to.
amend their comprehensive
plans based on recommenda-
tions in the report, which is
the result of two years of pub-
lic input, community work-
shops and staff presentations.
The Planning Advisory Board,
also had five public hearings
to consider the plan amend-
ments.
"I'm not in support of send-.
ing a document to the state
when it is so detailed,".
Childers said. He noted such
unnecessary details could
include the number of park-
ing spaces allowed for restau-.
rants.
Community Development


Director Marshall McCrary
said one purpose of the
EAR amendments to the com-
prehensive plan was to rec-
ognize unique areas of
the city, rather than having a
"cookie cutter" approach
for all areas. "The compre-
hensive plan recognizes the
difference in properties," he
said.
McCrary also explained
that the state has relaxed
some of its rules and that it
has given the city "a broader
right to do what we want."
But, he said, the city is still
required by statute to have a
comprehensive plan, which is
the basis for the Land
Development Code.
"It goes to the state, but it
is our document," McCrary
said. "It's our framework for
how this community envisions
future development."
McCrary also noted the
Evaluation and Appraisal
Report was the result of two
years' work.
But Childers persisted in
his objections, saying the city
should not have to ask the
state to make changes. "We've
got too much governmental
intrusion in everything," he
argued. "Let's send them the
least amount (of informa-
tion)." Childers said he also
feared the complicated docu-
nment would restrict future
commissioners from doing
what they wanted to do.
"Every single element of this
(document) has gotten big-
ger," he said. "We have to
draw the line somewhere and
stop it."'
"I believe in less govern-
ment and this is where we
should start, at the comp
plan," Childers said. "I think
we have the opportunity.and I
think it's incumbent on us to
do it."
adaughnt'y@fbnewsleader.com


No other city neighborhoods

qualify as historic districts


The Florida Division of
Historical Resources has
approved the reconnaissance-
level architectural survey com-
ileted for the city by Janus
Research. Janus, based in
Tampa, was awarded the con-
tract to conduct the survey in
September 2010.
The primary finding of the
survey indicates that there are
not any other neighborhoods
in the city that would likely
qualify as a historic district..
The survey also recommends,
areas that may benefit from
conservation districting, which
is a form of zoning overlay that
seeks to protect elements of
neighborhood character,; but
is not as stringentas a historic
district overlay.
The survey recommends
more detailed survey work
along the beaches, primarily
to document older structures
that are being replaced with
larger, new homes.
The state awarded the city
a $30,000 grant in July 2010 to
complete this survey for the
city, excluding the downtown
and Old Town historic dis-
tricts, which have been previ-
ously surveyed.
The purpose of the survey
was to identify development


patterns, history of neighbor-
hoods and architectural and
landscape elements of neigh-
borhoods that create a neigh-
borhood's particular charac-
ter.
This survey will assist the
Planning Department in
neighborhood preservation,
which was identified by the
city's Evaluation and Appraisal
Report (EAR) as a major
issue.
For more iafornmatiu, call
277-732, or lemntilAdriqnne"
Dessy at ad'essy@fbfl:ork'
To review the' survey, visit
www.fbfl.us/historicdistrict,
and select "Projects".


TEACHER


Continuedfrom 1A
for learning and the drive to
become compassionate citi-
zens and global thinkers."
She says her teacher's role
doesn't end when the final bell
rings.
"Being an educator is not
just your .profession, it is
ingrained in you and becomes
part of who you are. It's like
an athlete, just because you
aren't in the middle of a


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9.2011 NEWS News-Lcadcr



Campaign to keep


butts off beach


Keep Nassau Beautiful will
take part in a national pro-
gram to reduce the impact of
cigarette butt litter, the Keep
America Beautiful Cigarette
Litter Prevention Program. In
its first year, Keep Nassau
Beautiful will target cigarette
butt litter throughout Main
Beach and Seaside Park with
a concentrated and sustained
effort.
The program's strategic
approach involves business-
es, law enforcement, local gov-
ernments, community organ-
izations and smokers
themselves.
The Keep America
Beautiful Cigarette Litter
Prevention Program tackles
the issue by integrating four
approaches:
encouraging enforce-
ment of litter laws, including
cigarette litter;
* raising awareness about
the issue using public service
messages;
placing ash receptacles
at transition points such as
entrances to public buildings;
and
distributing pocket ash-
trays to adult smokers.
In 2010, nearly 240 com-
munities reported an average
42 percent reduction in lit-
tered butts as a result of imple-
menting the program.
"The cigarette litter pre-
vertion program has proven
effective. Simple actions like
installing ash receptacles And
distributing pocket ashtrays
have made a big difference in
decreasing litter and ulti-
mately keeping communities




Budget


hearings
The Nassau County
Commission will host the first
public hearing on its proposed
2011-12 budget at 7 p.m. Mdn-
day in the commission cham-
bers at the James S. Page
Governmental Complex, 96135
Nassau Place, Yulee. Citizens
will be able to speak on the pro-
posed budget, which takes
effect Oct. 1.
The Nassau County
,,Sohool Board will host its final
'' public hearing on its proposed
"2011-12 budget at 6 p.m. Sept.
15 at the central office, 1201
Atlantic Ave., Fernandina
Beach.


game doesn't-mean you aren't
a player. It's always in your
heart.".
Leisure hoprs are spent
with her husband, Allen, and
their two young children,
Lucas Alien and Journey
Marie.
"We love the beach and
enjoy exploring things in our
community."
Yulee Primary School is
located at 86426 Goodbread
Road. Call 225-9711.
hperry@yuleesabuzz.com


9/11 c
Visit fbfi
for infor
lions are
Bla
96362 B
has sche


beautiful," said Todd Duncan, sary rel
project leader. "Using this pro- those ki
gram to bring attention to the on Sun(
issue, we expect similar reduc- church
tion throughout Fernandina past and
Beach." cue, law
Tobacco products, includ- ical ser
ing cigarette butts, are the have ser
most-littered item in America, the mili
representing nearly 38 per- units, p
cent of all items, according to Trauma
"Litter in Arherica," the Keep on disple
America Beautiful landmark lot. Past
2009 study of litter and litter- be gue
ing behavior. This research church
also showed that individuals mation.
who would never litter items Yt
such as beverage cans or 85971 H
paper packaging may not con- cial mor
sider tossing cigarette butts the 10-
on the ground "littering." Septemt
Local businesses and held at
organizations are also sup- Sunday.
porting the effort. These times at
include the city of Fernandina "9/11 F
Beach, Amelia Island- will be h
Fernandina Beach-Yulee funnel c
Chamber of Commerce, the ties, a cc
Amelia Island Convention and Call 225
Visitors Bureau and numer- Say
ous local hotels, inns and Living,
resorts. Court, F
The Keep America Beauti- host a
ful Cigarette Litter Prevention Patriotic
Program has been funded
since 2003 by Philip Morris
USA, an Altria company, and
with additional support from Be
Reynolds American Inc. Ser-
vices Co. The "Guide to Cig-
arette Litter Prevention" can
be accessed through the Keep
America Beautiful website
www.kab.org or at www.pre-
ventcigarettelitter.org.
For more information, con-
tact Keep Nassau Beautiful,
Inc. at 261-0165.

AMELIA ISLAND
MUSEUM OF HISTORY
DClT TC AA DAM ,r-nFCA IT1


'ontin led from 1A
rst.com or call 261-3617
nation. All denomina-
ewelcome.
ckrock Baptist Church,
3lackrock Road, Yulee,
eduled a 10-year anniver-
membrance tribute to
lled on September 11,
lay at 10:30 a.m. The
will honor local heroes
I present from fire-res-
enforcement, air med-
vices and those who
rved or are serving in
tary. Fire and rescue
policee units and the
One helicopter will be
ay in the south parking
or Frank Camarotti will
st speaker. Call the
at 261-6220 for infor-

ulee Baptist Church,
arts Road, will have spe-
-ning service times on
year anniversary of
ber 11. Services will be
8:30, 9:45 and 11 a.m.
Special Bible study.
re 9:45 and 11 a.m. A
Freedom Celebration"
eld at 6 p.m., with free
cakes, hot dogs, activi-
>ncert and much more.
-5128 for information.
vannah Grand Assisted
1900 Amelia Trace
Fernandina Beach, will
Hometown Heroes
SBarbecue on Monday


at noon for all firefighters and
paramedics, with Mayor Susan
Steger. At 3 p.m. join a talk
about September 11. For infor-
mation call 321-0898.
The East Nassau branch
of the Unitarian Universalist
Church ofJacksonville will meet
Sunday at. Indigo Alley, 316
Centre St.
The services, which begin
at 10:45 a.m., are live video
simulcasts fiom theJacksonville
church in an informal local set-
ting. "9/11 Ten Years Later,"
will be lead by the Rev. Ronald
Hersom and Imam Enrique
Rasheed. For information call
321-1686.
The Don Thompson
Chorale will host two concerts
entitled "Freedom ... A Patriot's
Dream" to commemorate the
10th anniversary of September
11, on Sunday at 7 p.m. at
Penney Memorial Church,
Penney Farms, and Sept 18 at
3 p.m. at Riverside Presbyterian
Church, 849 Park St.,
Jacksonville. Both concerts are
free.
The centerpiece will 'be
RandallThompson's Testament
of Freedom, a powerful setting
of selected writings of Thomas
Jefferson. The chorale will per-
form a variety of other
American and patriotic selec-
tions, including spirituals and
songs of consolation. Call (904)
358-0196 or email choraleo-
holics@mindspring.com.


an School Of Dance


ame meet te rtye
M Come meet the teachers,


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19 South Second Street


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HIGH TIDE WOMEN WEEKEND

Amelia Island

September 23-25, 2011
ACTIVITIES Sign up today while there are still places left!!!
8:30-11:30AM Kingsley Plantation Speci'al tour Naotional Park
Conse-ror'atn A'soC itlorn- No charge/musl ha'.e reservation
contactact ,Dic'le Ander' orn 56 ~'55
9-1 lAM Yoga With Liz On The BeachiFElizabeth Pointe Lodge first
timerr 'A'el.ome EB.ftfret bre:kif-fa.st 525 Ticketeld
9-11:30AM Jewelry Making Class Beaclem .:ea onal 8th Street $30
Peser .ali:r recluire..- -27 "-002-1
11AM Museum Tour A"rell.- Isln.-:I M[1ueumi r Histor'i $7 n,
r,---erhti.:r-n reoquir>r ,
12-1PM Treasures of the Sea Lunch Flcrida House Inn speaker
Thl-resa Piern.. E c'jti Ice President National Park
cnser'.ati.,n ".,'. i,-Ii'.... S- Ticl,,k tedc '
2PM English Tea at the historic Hoyt House 930 Reservationr-
27 -0C -r .-.-":-' HT0-1 ;I. \- a\ilat:b'e Fridaov Septernm er 24
2PM Museum Tour -me ii l l lh n .l 1I ..'lIJi urTm or HTitor', $7 no
re .e r. o ,r'o n r-q ui r."-.:I
9AM-1 1AM Horseback Riding on the Beach Elizabeth Po.inte Lodge -
Reser. ;:tlr'n St.i, niC':Intr, S60 ReS er action 322-9730
2-4PM Kayaking Lofton Creek frrr- rirst tin-rer' to old timers'- $40 -
Up' The- Creek >' editionn Reer-..ation 01 2-882-001 1
2-3:30PM Chocolate Class at Peterbrooke S 30 Rserv ation required -
2 "-d---300 2-,1 ._ -' :r.,1llr..-. l, Fr,,_lJa, Seprtc'mbe r ?d
5PM Hooping By The Harbor No .;.lre Iernemrnber Hula
Hoop,::? Thre, nro :3.- .l'i The Il1te:t .r. irc r uJ harried1 arnd
hciro..ec ..'.o rne, t. un.- In."j iiteraII,' Ho'ops:I ,'ill be3 suHpplied
7PM. GIRLS GOTTA HAVE FUN RIVER CRUISE Amelia Pi .er CrOises.
Wine, nibbles and Early McCall on guitar $40
Tickets available at Red Otter Outfitters Amelia Island
at either location or on website
www.ameliaislandcoastalconnections.comU
Or contact Dickie Anderson 904 556 6455 dickie.anderson@gmail.com
Or contact Dickie Anderson 904 556 6455 dickie.anderson@gmail.com :z
.:.. _.. ..: ..__. ',.__..< . .A .1.. ..," '..A.o


I --I-- I







FT, in. S ri v\FR 9.2011 NEWS News-Leader


V TOGETHER WE CAN


Adult education 'a bridge



to a brighter tomorrow'


kSB


HIlETHIER PERRY/NEWS-IEADER
"Building Adult Career Pathways offers an individual career and education plan for-
mulated to assist students to not only obtain their GE1) but transition onto a post-sec-
ondary educational program," says facilitator Jessica Borland, left, reviewing statistics
with Tracey Barnes.






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HEATHERA. PERRY
News-Leader

Adult Education classes
have been offered in Nassau
County for over 25 years but
this year, there's something
new in the curriculum.
"We are starting a new pro-
gram in Adult Ed this year
called Building Adult Career
Pathways," said Curtis Gaus,
coordinator of CTE/Adult
Ed/Dropout Prevention for the
Nassau County School District.
"With the new Career
Pathways Program, Adult
Education will expand its serv-
ices to our students to offer
them a personalized intake
process including counseling
and resources necessary to
help them succeed," said cur-
riculum resource teacher
SJessica Borland, who facilitates
the program with CRT Tracey
Barnes and administrative
assistant Patricia "Miss Pete"
Young.
"We act as a bridge to a
brighter tomorrow," said
Barnes. "When the economy
goes down, enrollment goes
up."
In the past the focal point of
Adult Education was to assist
students in earning their GED
or high school diploma.
Under the new program, an
individual career and education
plan will be formulated to assist
students to not only obtain their
GED but transition onto a post-,
secondary educational pro-
gram.
"Now it's much more than
just getting the GED. They will
have the necessary resources
to obtain the job skills needed
to make them movie marketable
Sin today's workforce," said
Borland.
Students are provided sup-


The 'joIir l Io m i
of memory loam


I F Divey FE eup FE eoa


PLS 1891 S. 8th Street. Fernandina, FL
904-491-5030(Across from McDonalds)
*.66673 MP FNL -* _______ __ ^


When the economy goes down,
enrollment goes up. Participants
range in age from 16 to 60.


port and training from day one
of their enrollment as well as
assistance after they transfer to
a post-secondary institution.
"Our goal is to have 50 per-
cent of our students go on to
post-secondary education," said
Barnes.
For those whose plans don't
include college, other options
are discussed including referral
to WorkSource or Job Corp.
Participants range in age
from 16 to 60, Borland added,
citing the example of one man,
56, who had been downsized
after 25 years as a welder.
Unable to find employment
because he lacked a high
school diploma, the program is,
helping him become employ-
able.
The Adult Education Night
School offers Adult Basic
Education/GED and English
for Speakers of Other
Languages classes at night.
The Adult High School oper-
ates during the day to help stu-
dents make up credits to earn a
diploma.
"We often 'get home-
schooled students who lack the
credits to enter public school
at their grade level," said
Barnes.
The Career Pathways cur-
riculum resource instructors
will begin working with the
ABE/GED students at night
with hopes of expanding some
of their services to the day
school in the future.
Barnes and Borland also
help make it easier for students
to attend classes by linking stu-


dents with childcare or food
stamps, whatever they need to
help them succeed.
GED classes ar.e offered at
four different centers in Nassau
County. There are very few
days when class is not in ses-
sion. The classroom consists of
a certified teacher and para-
professional. Adults are wel-
come to attend classes in order
to gain the skills necessary to
get their GED.
Classes are offered at
Fernandina Beach Center, 1201
Atlantic Ave.; Yulee Center,
850935 US 17 N.; Callahan
Center, 45237 Mickler St.; and
Hilliard Center, 37608 W. 6th
Ave.
Class'hours are 5:30-8 p.mn.
Monday-Thursday, except
Hilliard, which only has classes
on Tuesdays/Thursdays.
ESOL classes are open to
anyone from Nassau County
whose native language is not
English.
ABE/GED classes are open
to any adult without a high
school diploma seeking to earn
his GED, .or any adult who has
a GED or diploma and needs
to improve his skills. There is a
$30 registration fee per term.
Adult Education classes.
reach a total of 400-450 night-
time 'students, 100 full-time
Adult High School and 15
English for Speakers of Other
Languages students annually.
For information call 548-
1750 or visit www.edline.net/
pages/NassauCounty_School
_District/Department/Adult_E
education.
type@fbnewsleader.com

HOMELESS
ANIMALS,..
THEY'RE DYING FOR
A 2ND CHANCE.
S Adopt
A
"Companion
t. ~ .Today.


;- rr ';



l. I I l I








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S"-

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2007 Chrysler Pacifica Touring
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2006 Chevrolet Impala SS *
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2004 PontiacVibe
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2009 Ford F-150
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2011 NEWS News-Leader


Buying a 2011 version


versus a 2012 model


This is the time of year
where new car shoppers will
begin to have a choice of year
models. Most cars on the
ground are 2011's and ship-
ments of 2012's are beginning
to' arrive. The decision to buy
at model clearance time can
be better some years than oth-
ers. And, certainly, a lot has to
do with the model and manu-
facturer incentives.
This year inventories will
be a little thinner than normal,
which goes along with manu-
facturers not overbuilding as
much the last few years. The
lingering effect of the Japanese
tsunami disruptions plays a big
role for Honda and Toyota
prospects. We'll take a look at
generalities about any year and
then specifics about this year.
S The biggest point I can
make is that for the majority of
buyers, it doesn't make a lot of
difference which year you
pick. Finding the best car for
your criteria outweighs what
year the serial number is. In
that ownership cycles are
lengthening and that the aver-
age car on the road is over nine
years old, those keeping a car
five years plus will take resale
almost out of the equation.
Today, the five-plus-year own-
ers of a new car are going to be
the majority.
Another big factor is when
the new model is partially or
totally redesigned and engi-
neered. Tons of new product is


POLITICS IN BRIEF

Low Country Bol
The Nassau County
Democratic Party will hold
its 14th Annual Low Country
Boil fundraiser at 6:30 p.m.
Oct. 8 at the Fernandina
Beach Woman's Club, 201
Jean Lafitte Blvd. Tickets are
$40 per person and can be
purchased from any precinct
captain or at party headquar-
ters, 401 S. Eighth St., or by
sending an email to
info@nassaudems.org.
For more information call
(904) 879-5163 or visit
www.nassaudems.org.


.... .hitting the
marketplace
S and can cre-
S .. ate atn apple
S. 2. and orange
So'.'^': comparison.
We'll call the
closeout
S model the
apple. If you
KEFFER'S like the
CORNER apple, possi-
bly even bet-
ter than the
RickKeffer redesigned
orange, and a big purchase
price difference exists, buy the
apple. The apple has been
refined for years, up to being
replaced, and can be a safer
bet.
Oranges seldom come with
a big rebate and discount, but
hey, you get to sport the
orange around. You orange
people know who you are.
Leasing almost always favors
the newer model. The residu-
als are higher and make leas-
ing the new model attractive. If
you want to lease and see a
clearance model you want, get
a comparative quote on' it ver-
sus the newer year model. The
manufacturer in some cases
will ilcentivize the carry-over
model lease. This will be more
prevalent in high-line models,
where leasing is a big part of
their sales.
This year, if you are still a
buyer who trades every three
to four years, I would take a


hard look at a 2012. It may be
within less than $2,000 of a
2011, and make it worthwhile.
Ordering is an underutilized
option for getting exactly what
you want if the 2012 you desire
isn't in stock. Import intenders
should ask about incoming
vehicles allocated to the deal-
er. They are distributed cars
differently than domestics,
who order every one individ-
ually. Toyota and Honda
are both ramping back up,
and they will have cars incom-
ing.
'All dealers have cars in the
Pipeline, but seldom mention
them because of the today
nature of the business and cus-
tomers. You can ask what's
coming if the model of choice
isn't on the ground. It is hard
to beat a vehicle fresh off the
car-carrier with your name on
it. There is no one-size-fits-all
advice on model-change car
buying, but I hope there might
have been a nugget or two to
consider.
This Sunday is
Grandparents Day. A'call or a
visit would be appreciated.'I
almost guarantee you they
don't know about it. Find away
to make their day. Have a good
week.
Rick Keffer owns and oper-
ates Rick Keffer Dodge Chrysler
Jeep in Yulee. He invites ques-
tions or positive stories about
automobile use and ownership.
rwkcar@aol.com


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$180,625 grant to spay,


neuter West


Nassau County Animal Se-
rvices has received a grant
in the amount of $180,625
from PetSmart Charities to
increase the number of
spay/neuter surgeries in West
Nassau County. This program
will target the area's homeless
pet overpopulation and will
help reduce the numbers of
unwanted litters of kittens and
puppies.
The new program, Spay
West, will offer the spay/neuter
surgery, a rabies vaccination
and county license for $10 per
pet. The only qualification to
participate is that the pet owner
must live in the zip codes of
32009 (Bryceville), 32011
(Callahan) and 32046 (Hilliard).
First Coast No More Home-
less Pets in Jacksonville was
awarded the contract to provide
the services.
"It is our goal to spay/neuter
3,000 dogs and cats in the next
two years," said Deborah Biggs,
director of Nassau County
Animal Services.
"With dedicated focus and a
plan like Spay West, we are able
to make strides toward helping


end homeless-pe
tion," said Susana
lena, vice preside
tive director
Charities, Inc. "Si
cost spay/neuter
this one are so va
communities at
Charities is prou
support these life
tives."
To make an ap
have your pet spa:
contact First Co
Homeless Pets at
and mention the S
gram.
If you need t
for your pet, thi
Neuter Commut
Walgreen's in Cal
every Tuesday a
your pet the san
p.m.
Nassau Cou
Services operates
admission anima
county.
Taking in over
per year, Animal
motes responsib
ship, compassion
mals and safe h


Side pets

:t overpopula- interactions. The animal shel-
DellaMadda- ter is open for adoptions
:nt and execu- Tuesday through Saturday 11
of PetSmart a.m. to 4p.m.
successful, low- Established in 1994,
programs like PetSmart Charities, Inc. is an
luable to local independent, nonprofit 501(c)
nd PetSmart (3) organization that creates and
d to be able to supports programs that save
e-saving initia- the lives of homeless pets, rais-
es awareness of companion ani-
ppointment to mal welfare issues, and pro-
yed/neutered, motes healthy relationships
,ast No More between people and pets. Visit
(904) 425-0005 petsmartcharities.org or call 1-
Spay West pro- 800-423-PETS (7387).
First Coast No More
transportation Homeless Pets was founded in
e "Spay West 2001. SpayNassau was devel-
:er" will be at hoped along with two other low-
lahan at 7 a.m. cost programs. In 2006, the.
nd will return TrapNeuter-Return program
ne day at 7:30 was developed to offer low-cost
spay and neuter surgeries for
unty Animal feral, stray, outdoor and com-
the only open- munity cats.
1 shelter in the In 2008 the Feral Freedom
program kicked off, saving,
S3,000 animals approximately 5,000 feral cats
Servi-ces pro- a year. In 2009 they opened a
)le pet owner- spay/neuter and wellness clin-
n towards ani- ic on Norwood Avenue in
luman-animal Jacksonville.


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Amelia Arts Academy. Ul Oi c\schooer

Amelia Arts Academy, school


JANE LINDBI3RG
ir i hce News Leader


My memories of elementary
school include vocal music
classes, band, visual arts, dance
as part of the physical educa-
tion curriculum and drama.
Unfortunately, today's children
do not have the opportunities
we had because it is a different
world and funding for the arts
is severely limited. Our school
board is doing the best they
can with the resources avail-
able and so it is time for the
community to step forward.
We at Amelia Arts Academy
are concerned and believe that
our children in Nassau County
should have access to quality
arts education on a regular
basis. 'hat is why we have put


together a program that will
serve as a pilot for arts alter
school. ()ur board of diiirecors
recently approved a plan to pro-
vide an after-school arts pro-
gram to local children at no cost
to the students or to the spon-
soring locations.
We have developed part-
nerships with three local organ-
izations to make this initiative a
reality. The first step was attend-
ing a meeting. of the school
board and obtaining permis-
sion to explore the possibilities.
I met with l)r. John Ruis,
Superintendent of Schools, wlho
was extremely helpful in devej-
oping a workable program that
would be beneficial to all parties
involved. The partners are the
Nassau County School District,
specifically Emma I)ve Hardee


We believe that our children in Nassau
County should have access to quality arts
education on a regular basis.


Elementary School, the YMCA
"Pryme Time" program in
Yulee and the Boys and Girls
Club of Fernandina Beach.
Dr. Eric I.arsen, principal of
Emma Iove, commented, "We
are happy to partner with the
Amelia Arts Academy to pro-
vide an after-school band pro-
gram. This is a great opportu-
nity for kids to develop an
interest in music and continue
a program that was in place in
thle recent past." The elemen-
tary band will meet on Tuesday


and ThIursday afternoons start-
ing on Oct. 6. Diane
)Dcmeranville will serve as
director of the program.
The YMCA and the school
district are in partnership with
the "Pryme Time" after-school
programs all over Nassau
County. In joining with them,
we are focusing on the group in
Yulee and hope to move to
Callahan after the first of the
year. Of course, our success in
raising the funds to pay for
these arts activities-will have a


I -~- .1I I II -u I-


Is are partners

major bearing on how wide- public schools and other or
spread the program can be. nizational programs, not on
Our plan is to start this pro- in Nassau County but all o'
gram in October as well. The the slate of Florida where bud
third partner, the Boys and et cuts are devastating arts e
Girls Club of Fernandina cation.
Beach, is very interested in I have laughingly said tha
forming a choir with the chil- every citizen of Nassau Coua
dren they serve. We have sev- would give us $1, we would
eral ideas in mind and will be able to run this program fo
pursuing them in the very near year. I seriously don't kn
future. how we would collect it, bu
This proposal is a win-win- would be a real boon to this
win situation. First of all, chil- tiative and not be a burden
dren and their parents will win anyone. I would strongly ur
because there will be quality each of you readers to step
after-school arts classes avail- and help us financially to ma
able to them at no cost and on th'e arts available to our c]
the school or organization site dren. We are also going to n(
so transportation is not an volunteers who care and c
issue. Second, the schools will donate the time to work w
win because we can help fill the us. The Amelia Arts Acadel
gaps in arts opportunities left is a 501(c)(3) tax-exempt org
open by the budget crunch. ization and every donation
Third, the Arts Academy will totally tax deductible.
win because for the past year If you would care to mak
we have searched diligently for donation, please send it
additional space to house an Amelia Arts Academy, 5
after-school program and have South 10th St., Fernandi
had no luck at all. This pro- Beach, FL 32034. Your
gram will give us the opportu- would definitely be an inve
nity to expand our program- ment in the total education
ming and engage the our students.
community in what we are The Amelia Arts Acaden
doing in a new and special way. was founded in 1992 with t
We can only reach so many stu- mission of providing exc
dents at the .Peck Center.- tional fine a'ts education
Pooling our resources with our everyone. We have fulfilled t
new partners will have a mission through private a
tremendous impact on the lives and music lessons, group cla
of many more children and es and summer programmi
adults than we have been able This latest initiative is intend
to reach previously. to expand the scope of this n
At present, the Academy sion by working with scho
teaches an average of 100 pri- and other youth organization
vate lessons per month and has to reach a larger number of c
22 instructors under contract, dren with the least financial b
Each instructor has a bache- den on all parties involved.
lor's degree or higher in an arts Amelia Arts Academy is
or education related major. We member of the National Gu
pay an average of $70,000 per of Community Schools of t
year in wages to working Arts, and we are one of fo
artists. At present we have 10 certified arts schools in t
full scholarship students, six state of Florida. We are
students who receive income- tremendous resource to t
based tuition assistance and community and can help p
eight students who are funded vide quality arts education o
through ARIAS scholarships, much-increased level.
It is our hope this program Jane W Lindberg, DMA,
will serve as a new model for president of the Amelia A
providing arts education in the Academy Board ofDirectors.


ga-
nly
ver
dg-
du-

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nty
be
r a
ow
t it
ini-
on
rge
up
ike
hil-
eed
:an
vith
my
an-
1 is

e a
to
i16
ina
gift
est-
of

my
:he
ep-
to
hat
rts
ass-
ng.
led
lis-
ols
)ns
hil-
ur-

sa
lild
:he
)ur
:he
e a
his
ro-
na

,is
rts
S. .


TICKETS ON SALE NOW! I HOMELESS ANIMALS....


AMELIA ISLAND BLUES FESTIVAL TICKET OUTLETS


Hampton Inn
Amelia Island at Fernandina Beach
2549 Sadler Road
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 321-1111
Amelia Hotel at the Beach
1997 South Fletcher Avenue
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 206-5600
Amelia Island Liquors & Fine Wines
',North Location 1411 Sadler Road
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
261-7708
Amelia Island Liquors & Fine Wines
South Location 4800 1st Coast Highway
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 261-7701
Books Plus
107 Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904261-033
Club 14
1114 South 14th Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 261-0557


Palace Saloon
113 Centre Streel
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034,
904-491-3332
Fast Signs
1925 S 14th Street, Suite 7
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 261-0340
Red Otter
90 Amelia Village Circle
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 310-6500
Days Inn Hotel and Suites at the Beach
2707 Sadler Road
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 277-2300
Retail Therapy
732 South 8th Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 277-1248
Sonny's Real Pit BBQ
2742 East State Road 200
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 261-6632


Fernandina Mulch and Stone
474415 Easl State Road 200
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 261-7177
Murray's Grille
463852 State Road 200
Yulee, Florida 32097
904 261-2727
Prosperity Bank
1458 Sadler Road
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 321-2811
Jerry Lee's Music & Artisans Emporium
101 West Saint Pai ick Sireet
Saint Marys, Georgia 31558
912576-4401
Red Otter
1012 Atlantic Aven rue
Fernandina B each, Florida 32034
904 206-1012
Sunoco Gas
2135 Sadler Road
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
904 277-2384


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A real neighborhood Bakery,
located near Historic Downtown
Fernandina Beach. Featuring
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We are always coming out with
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Wed Fri 6:30 am 4:00 pm
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TUESDAY Josh McGowan 6 -10
WEDNESDAY- The Macy's Live 6 -9
THURSDAY- Reggae Night with Chillakaya
BOGO Pizza 5-8
FRIDAY Crescendo Amelia 7-1 I
SATURDAY Dan Voll' -5, Face 4 Radio 7- II
SUNDAY Join us on Patriots Day with KBAY106.3
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from I 4pm. Bush Doctor's starting at 4pm.
Drink and Food Specials All Day!!


NOTICE OF

PUBLIC HEARING



TO ADOPT THE

EVALUATION AND

APPRAISAL REPORT

(EAR) FOR THE

CALLAHAN

COMPREHENSIVE PLAN

The Town of Callahan proposes the Evaluation and
Appraisal (EAR) Based Amendments to the Callahan
Comprehensive Plan. Public Hearings on the amendments
to the Callahan Comprehensive Plan will. be held by the
Planning and Zoning Board on Monday, September 19,
2011 at 6:00 P.M. and the Town Council on Monday,
October 3 at 7:00 PM in the Council Chambers,
Callahan Town Hall, 542300 US Highway 1, Callahan,
Florida.

A copy of the proposed EAR Based amendments to the
Comprehensive Plan is on file at the Town Hall, 542300 US
Highway 1, Callahan, Florida, and may be examined by
interested parties prior to said public hearingsduring nor-
mal working hours of 8:00 AM to 12:00 PM. and 1:00 PM to
5:00PM, Monday through Friday. All parties having any
interest in this report will be afforded an opportunity to be
heard at the public hearing. If a person decides to appeal
any decision made by the Planning and Zoning Board or the
Town Council with respect to any matter considered at the
meeting or hearing, and will need a record of the proceed-
ings, and for such purposes he 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.

In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, any
person needing special accommodations should contact
Town Hall at (904) 879-3801 at least three days prior to the
hearing.

Town of Callahan
Cleo Home, Town Clerk


-- I--~.L I


I










FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 2011 OPINION News-Leader


NEWS E

LEADER

II.OIDA'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
ESTABLISHED IN 1854,
The News-Leader is published with pride weekly
j t"ie 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.
Ior R. MAI.OY JR.. PUBLISHER
MICI AEL PARNELL. EDITOR
M I K : I AN K I N S ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
R (1.RT FlIEGE. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
130 B TIME. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
A\GELINE MUDD.
BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER %
S l AN PERR Y. ASSISTANTEDITOR
BET-H ON E S. SPORTS EDITOR


ToI WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


SNJ | Newspapers,
S Incorporated


Life on the retirement plan


years service with the telephone
company, he was about my age.
He didn't have any hobbies or reg-
ular activities that he engaged in or a network
of friends he hung around with. All the man
had ever done was work and I think retirement
baffled him. He didn't know what to do with all
that surplus time on his hands and so he did
the worst thing possible, nothing. The old man
pretty much became just another house fix-
ture, something Mama had to move out of the
way when she vacuumed and dusted. He
watched television and went to church and that
was about it. He got old very quickly, too, both
in mind and in body.
Like father like son? Not on your life.
I hinted at this in an earlier column so now
I'll out myself. Sometime after the first of the
New Year, yours truly will retire from his real
job, as in the one that has brought me a pay-
check for about the last 20 years. That's right.
I'm bailing out, pulling the pin. I'm flying the
coop. Why? Because it's time, that's why.
So, how do you know when it's time to
retire? Believe me, when your time comes,
you'll know. It's hard to define, sort of like try-"
ing to describe grits to someone who's never
eaten them. Well, my time has come and I am
eagerly anticipating the next phase of my life.
Scared? Not on your life, bubba.
Up until now, I've shared this with family, a


.-'S. coworkers. Now a whole
bunch of people know. The
S typical response I get is, "But
; ^you're only 57. That's so
young." Well, yes, thank you
Very much. And it just so hap-
pens that I don't want to wait
till I'm "so old" to sally forth
into my retirement years. It's
CUP OF no secret that I've had some
JOE health issues. I don't know
how many good years I have
left in me none of us do,
Joe Palmer really and I don't want to
spend that time driving 70
miles roundtrip a day, five days a week. I've
bigger fish to fry, literally and figuratively.
But surely you'll want to do some kind of
work, is the next thing some people say upon
learning of my plan. Well, I don't know. From
where I sit right now, my retirement agenda
looks pretty full. I've got an old sailboat that
needs a lot of fixing up, painting and polishing
in order to look the way I want her to look. I
have a major yard project I've been putting off
for years because I can't stomach the thought
of being a slave to my yard on my days off
from my job. Now that will get done, which, in,
addition to making my yard look nicer, will
make my wife a very happy person because
she won't have to continue to nag me to get it


clone.
Thanks to the magic of Facebook, I've
reconnected with a bunch of old friends spread
out all over the place that I plan to make short
trips to visit, if only for the day. And fishing.
Did I mention fishing? A man told me once he
got bored fishing so much. I told him if he got
bored, he was either fishing in the wrong place
or doing ,i,,i..I i,;,, wrong. No, on my worst
day, I wouldn't find fishing boring.
And I have grandkids to enjoy. Granted,
they're a little young to be hanging out on the
boat with Papa all day but. I can see more of
them now.
And then there's my passion, my writing. I
have a head full of ideas and projects I'm dying
to put on paper. 1 want to travel to little towns
all over this part of the country and write about
life in the heartland kind of like Charles
Kuralt did on the CBS Evening News for so
many years.
I want to wake up in the morning and smell
the coffee brewing and know that I don't have
to leave home as soon as I have a cup, or take it
with me on the road. I don't want to have to hit
the snooze alarm ever again.
You see, life does not have to end at retire-
ment. If we're willing and able, it can be, it
should be, the beginning of the rest of our
lives.
I wish someone had told my father that.
nreysurf@comcast.net


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


differentt world'
As someone not prone to writing
letters to the editor, with what is hap-
pening with our city commission late-
ly, I feel the need to comment.
The public seems to live in a dif-
lfrent world than government. We in
the public sector have to live within our
means. If we want something and don't
have the money to pay for it, we either
don't buy it or we buy it on credit
(based on our ability to pay) and pay
it back accordingly.
Not so with the city commission.
They have compiled a wish list (not
one of which is an emergency); plan to
borrow the money (almost $6 million)
and use the city residents as the means
by which to pay it'back. At the absolute
least, they could have let'the same
residents vote on this issue on the
November ballot. It would cost very lit-
tle to add this issue to the ballot.
Apparently the commission has
chosen to ignore our expressing our
views at the ballot. The commission
thinks they know' best how to spend
our money. Incidentally, we're not talk-
ing about buying a fire tryck; we're
talking about $5.7 million. Remember
the in ,. c.., That was $.6 iLliiI
and **. r I ..r .i .on it! i,., .,,.,,
There is a simple, sensible
approach to this and other non-emer-
gency issues that require spending,
or especially borrowing money dur-
ing these troubling economic times -
"You Just Don't Do it!" or you establish
, ,n, 1,11 1. i i that doesn't pay it back
on the backs of local residents.
I wonder if our commissioners
manage their finances the same way
they manage ours?
Beano Roberts
Former city commissioner
Fernandina Beach

Slap in the face'
I have stayed quiet for some time
on the many issues floating around
our fair city. Many other citizens are
now up in arms over topics that
brought my blood to a near boil. But,
reading your Sept. 2 edition my eye


was caught by what I believed had to
be a sensationalistic, yellow journalism
headline "Childers: Raise, don't
lower, pay." It forced the expenditure .
of 75 of my hard-earned cents to read
what the headline supposedly
explained. I was shocked to read that
it was actually true. Then I had to go
back and check the e-mails I usually
ignore and it was there.
Ms. (Angela) Daughtry was accu-
Srate! But after re-reading her article I
did find -a glaring error. Mr.
(Commissioner Eric) Childers and
Ms. (Mayor Susan) Steger are not
ending their terms in November.
November instead is the end of their
unelected seven-month extension to
the term that officially ended in April.
Seven months that each of them chose
to serve, actually voted themselves
into, at such a substandard rate.
Childers' position that more money
is needed is a slap in the face of all the
good, honest, hardworking volunteers
who serve on the other boards and
committees of the city government.
They do it in the true "pro bono pub-
lico," or "for the public good," that
representative government is sup-
posed to be about. Shame on him and,
.thefour othe r c.riilrnimii.i ,,l who did
no have re e intesl.inal !t,rtitude to
stand up and chastise hin fii.r such a
statement.
However, in all fairness, I have to
take Mr. Childers' side on one point
that he artfully makes. We do need
diverse representation on our city com-
mission! Their recent actions being
indicative that the shallow end of the
gene pool is more than adequately
represented maybe the two of them
will do the right thing and allow others
with more sense, community aware-
ness and an interest in doing the pub-
lic work in the right way for the right
reason serve the next three years.
John Joseph Cascone
Fernandina Beach

Backwards' Femandina
I have been keeping up with
"Forward Fernandina" and like many
little towns across this country the


BOB ENGLEHART/HARTFORD COURANT


leaders lack vision and passion to real-
ly move Fernandina Forward. To get
right to the point the decision to bor-
row to restore the post office is unbe-
lievable! First of all to all you "preser-
vationists to the bone" your relentless
pursuit to preserve is a personal con-
viction, a personal value. I am riot pro-
moting no preservation, but those who
disagree with you are not wrong.
One business owner downtown
was told the signage he wanted to do
to his business was "immoral" how
ridiculous! Whenever the old becomes
financially burdensome it is time for a
change. Whenever the old prevents
the new from coming it's time for a
change. This mind set has prevented
many a town from moving forward
just to appease a few so-called preser-


vationists. It has hindered revenue
that is desperately needed.
It is time for the post office to come
down and a new plan drawn up for
that property. I can assure you that if
everyone wakes up and the post office
is gone it will not hinder Fernandina
From moving forward. What about put-
ting money into the less than mediocre
Main Beach? The Main Beach is shab-
by at best The city needs to purchase
ground that is for sale. Put in a first-
class.playground with a mini-water
park. Basketball courts and the skate-
board park need to be renovated. The
boardwalk needs to be extended. Build
more covered areas with grills and
more restrooms with showers. A per-
manent amphitheatre needs to be built
with year-round events.


All properties at Main Beach
should be kept updated and fresh look-
ing. A new landscape design is need-
ed. More business should be encour-
aged to open, property made available
for this to happen. The drive to the
beach should be an experience with
fresh painted stripping, clean curbs,
sidewalks and maintained landscape.
In closing I want to say that only
local, state and federal government
can make the wasteful and unfruitful
decisions that are made. No one would
run their personal or business finances
the way our elected officials do. They
are able to keep doing this because of
the complacency and passiveness of
the people.
Frank R. Franks
Fernandina Beach


VIEWPOINT/SusAN STAMPER BROWN/CAGLE CARTOONS SYNDICATE



We must never forget September 11


the value of freedom while
attending a military retire-
ment ceremony in
Washington D.C. Driving down the
hill after the ceremony, my soul was
stirred as my eyes caught a glimpse
of the late-summer sun reflecting
across the sea of white-washed
stones at the adjacent Arlington
National Cemetery and wondered
what it is that defines a person who
is willing to give his or her life in
exchange for freedom.
As I wrote in an article, "Obama
'-i l.i.;L: on Bush's Shoulders," writ-
ten just after ()sama bin Laden's
death, it seems like only yesterday
when the eyes of the world were
fixed on television screens filled with
i. i 1 scenes of fellow Americans
forced to make the decision as to
how they would die that dreadful
Sept. 11, 2001 morning. Some chose
1 ,il. .linl i:, skyscraper-to-sidewalk
jumps, while others chose to be
charred-alive in a steel-melting infer-
no. On airplanes, some decided to sit
in their seats and silently pray, while
ot hers shouted "I.Dt's roll," and took
mnati ers into their own hands.
As the stench and smoke from
human infirmaries colored the skies
gray, a cloud of grief descended over
the country and America's enemy
celebrated. Pictures of Old Glory
intermingled with homemade signs
displaying the words "Never Forget"
sprang Ip on street corners and
front yards throughout America.
And, for a brief moment, it appeared
lihat the patriotism of yesteryear was
awakened from its long slumber as
Americans chose to crossracial,


political and religious barriers to
join hands and hearts to celebrate
Sour commonality. The nasty partisan
divide resulting from the 2000 presi-
dential election seemed to be tem-
porarily patched with the bandage of
brotherhood, as our nation swal-
lowed a bitter pill of truth: We were
at war with Islamic extremists seek-
ing to destroy our freedoms. These
extremists strategically attacked
when we were distracted and weak
from political divisiveness.
Time seemed to stop for most
Americans who found themselves
caught up in grief. Nevertheless, the
sun continued to rise and fall, and
the seasons changed. We bandaged
our wounds the best we could, and
were forced to move forward,
although it seemed inappropriate.
Ten years removed, and amidst wars
on three fronts, war-weary
Americans have fallen into a regi-
men of "normalcy" and have adapted
to a necessary post-9/11 mentality.
Great strides have been taken to
weaken our self-avowed enemy, but
we are still at risk. Only months into
President Obama's presidency,
Americans grew to understand that
having an American president with
Muslim heritage makes little differ-
ence to a terrorist. Attacks and
attempts continue; just last week,
the Department of Homeland
Security and the Federal Bureau of
Investigation issued a five-page bul-
letin warning of potential homeland
al Qaeda attacks via small aircraft.
Nor does a president possessing
a Middle-Eastern name improve
America's standing in the Middle
East. AJuly 13, poll conducted in six


/ I~F A


Middle Eastern countries by Arab
American Institute found Obama's
approval rating never got above 10
percent. Ninety-nine percent of
Lebanese, 90 percent of Egyptians,
88 percent of Moroccans and 77 per-
cent of Saudis believe Obama did
not meet his 2009 Cairo speech
expectations. The survey found
Obama's approval ratings lower than
George W. Bush's second term and


lower than Iranian President
Mahmoud Ahmadinejad's, with the
exception of Saudi Arabia.
Be it war-weariness, human
nature, the divisiveness of the cur-
rent administration or a little of
each, patriotism has paled, and our
unity diminished. This writer includ-
ed, many have forgotten who the
real enemy is, and have forgotten to
remember those who willingly


pledged our freedom with their
blood. We are eternally indebted to
those who satisfied the yearning for
freedom within their souls by run-
ning headlong into the face of death,
realizing they would never fully taste
the freedom for which they were
(lying. And most certainly, in that
moment of self-denial, their souls
inhaled freedom in its purest form.
May we never forget.


F7.









FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 9.2011/NEws-LEADER


COMMUNITY


Holy Trinity welcomes bishop, expansion


their new church building,
Holy Trinity Anglican Church
will welcome the Most Rev.
Walter Grundorf on Sunday to confirm
another four people into their member-
ship during the 10 a.m. service.
Grundorf is both the Diocesan
Ordinary of the Diocese of the Eastern
United States as well as the Presiding
Bishop of the Anglican Province of
America.
"Confirijation is the sacrament of the
anointing with the Holy Spirit, who gives
us grace and strength to follow Christ, to
grow up into the image and likeness of
our Lord, and to persevere in whatever
calling it pleases God
to give us," quotes the
Rev. J. Michael
Bowhay, rector of
Holy Trinity. The word
"confirmation" comes
from the Latin "to
make firm." It also
means "to sign" or "to
seal"
Grundorf The four who will
receive the Sacrament
of "the Laying-on of
Hands," as it is also called, are Alexan-
der Constant, Patty Fentriss, Beverly
Mertz and Paula Jo Rhodes. They
attended an eight-week class session
with others who were interested in gain-
ing a "refresher course" in their faith.
Bowhay says his church was
received into the APA in July, joining
another 14 parishes in Florida in the
Continuing Church of the Anglican
Communion. "We ara continuing to
grow our membership from the early
days when we met in Burgess Chapel of
Oxley-Heard," he said. "People seem to
be attracted to the traditional liturgy of
the 1928 Book of Common Prayer and
the music of the 1940 Hymnal.
Bowhay says that they anticipate
future growth with the addition of their
new parish hall pavilion, now under con-
struction, providing space for their
Sunday school as well as enabling their
existing sanctuary to expand to its origi-


Breaking ground for Holy Trinity Anglican Church's new parish hall on
Wednesday are, from left, Joel Embry, Amelia Park representative, Steve
Eklund, Vestry member, the Rev. J. Michael Bowhay, Eddie Claxton, con-
struction manager, John Dodd, architect, Jim Robinson, Junior Warden,
and Michael Czymbor, city manager.


nal planned size.
Sunday services of Holy Communion
are at 8 and 10 a.m. as well as a mid-
week Eucharist at 12:15 p.m.


The new multi-
purpose building,
rendered at left,
will be in excess
of 3,000 square
Feet and will
include a large
i fellowship hall,
^---*?^^: ^ ? church offices
and Sunday
school rooms. A
[ second floor will
N ilji be unfinished
'Li now but can be
used in the
future should the
need arise.
S SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Wednesday. The church is located at
1830 Lake Park Drive in Amelia Park,
just opposite from the YMCA. All are
welcome.


BARK FOR LIFE
It's official Saturday is Bark for Life Day
in Fernandina Beach, a one-mile walk
through downtown with opening ceremonies
at 9 a.m. at Central Park, to benefit the
Nassau Humane Society and the American
Cancer Society's Relay for Life. Registration
is $10 per dog through today at the NHS Dog
Park, Redbones and NassauHumane
Society.com, or register for $15 Saturday at
Central Park, starting at 8 a.m. A doggie ban-
dana and goodie bag are included. Right,
Mayor Susan Hardee Steger, right, presents a
proclamation to event co-chair Rebecca Joyce
and committee members Susan Jones-
Feeney, left, and Lois Jost.
SUBMTrEDO


A.C.T. ONSTAGE
AMELIA COMMUNITY THEATRE p


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It later became a movie with Marilyn Monroe. drama in one of the most celebrated plays in American Theatre.
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In this memoir of growing up in the 194os, Six Southern women in a small town beauty shop
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Pump Instalations & Repair904-277-9719
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606 S. 6t Street
Femandna Beach, FL32034 Proudly Supporting Our Community

*--h
/ . -

JUA /' ,//- r A j /f Crc/ u/M/i
M -/ 7 -'


Bearin God frIt. ..l


The Bible tells us "a good tree d1-- nor Der.v
bad fruit, nor does a bad tree Dear iir;.:. nui
For evey ree Is known by its oin inuii i,:
"A good man olut o t-he good nire'ure ,or n.:
heart brings rorth good. and an eil Tn iu:,ur i
thu ev treasure of hi heart brings I:or h ..11
.(LuLe 6:'3-45) ObCousluy these vr.ei .re
aslang us to consider wrnai [Ype O: truit ,, D,-r
-wheni we are .J~ling witn o-uers Juri .. .i,
tree s knwn by t own fruit li,'.i- '.a .,'
known by our acnons and our ,,r3c[,r an.-'
we ire inlaracng wim owners '.e r'~u..j] ro.
harvesting good il and fthnrIsni'p t.
respecrvn me feelngs of oth-er AnJd v.
should cdnranfy try to represent :; r-ile.:r,:i-. :r
Gods love in 3 .iwlizedJ anid .ki91y TC.rnn,
Always trying to tirear others j Cri .vul.J I.I
ro be treated is a y..d guide rii ki *Ai n.lp u;
tobe a be tb er person Surely tenmq ,:,:r.-nr, -
and hind ro cOther' is nor As.iv: ,'i 3.I
lm es can even be quite rrnien.nii. F.-.r
example, somenmiTes pe.-ple '.Aii 'il...n
dealing n y bt h.rnng a
bad day or the ITOy rv.'ve
proDlems nat we are
UtlMWrve of hiUter Vte
should nc.t all.w anot' n er
person poor acorns o
neganvey aflecr our
behavior.


-i






Mr. and Mrs. Deaton


Deaton-Metts
Kimberly J. Metts and
William M. Deaton, both of
Fernandina Beach, were mar-
ried at 10'a.m. Aug. 28, 2011,
on Amelia Island with Holle
M. Poulsen officiating.
The bride is the daughter
of David and Janie Metts of
Yulee. The groom is the son
of Mark and Terry Deaton of
Amelia Island and Dave and
Cheryl Jakob of Westerly, R.I.

Russom-Loper
Melissa Brooke Russom
of Birmingham, Ala., and
Kevin Lee Loper of Chatta-
nooga, Tenn., will be married
Jan. 21, 2012, at Temple
Baptist Church in Caruthers-
ville, Mo. The reception will
follow at the Glenn Daulton
Community Center in Caru-
thersville.
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Scott Carter and the late
Joseph Russom of Caruthers-


ville, Mo. The bridegroom-
elect is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth C. Hunter Jr.
and the late Arvid Lee Loper
of Fernandina Beach.

Qements-McCoy
Lana McCoy and Brad
Clements, both of Fernandina
Beach, were married July 22,
2011, at Heritage House
Wedding Chapel.


WEDDING ANNIVERSARY

Steam
Jim "Coach" and Julia
Stearn of Kingsland, Ga., are
celebrating their 60th wed-
ding anniversary. They were
married Sept. 8, 1951, in
Arkadelphia, Ark. She is the
former Julia Mullins. "?';.-...
The Stearns will celebrate
,Saturday, Sept. 10, 2011, at
the Kingsland First Baptist Mr. and Mrs. Steam
Church:
Their children are Dub
(Carol) Steam of Ft. Walton Fernandina Beach and Dawn
Beach, Marci (Dave) Scott of (Roger) West of Hilliard.
Thomasville, Ga., Mark The Stearns also have 12
Stearn of Hilliard, Gus grandchildren and 13 great-
(Christie) Steam of grandchildren.




Military records subject


of genealogy meeting
%Wj


The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society will
meet at 7 p.m. Sept. 20 at the
Community Room of the
Fernandina Beach Police
Department, 1525 Lime St.
Guest speaker Michael
Toomey will present "The
Wars of Our Fathers, United
States Military Records from
the Revolutionary War to the
Present."
The military keeps
detailed records of every-
thing it does from pay to
pension, troop movement to
unit histories and these
records provide excellent
sources. Helpful record types,
including draft records,
induction records, medical
records, muster rolls, pension
records and service records
offer excellent mining for
genealogical data.


SToomey's interest in
genealogy began about 15
years ago when he helped his
wife, Gloria, with the techni-
cal aspects of computer pro-
grams to store and under-
stand her own genealogy. He
is a Nevada native and his
genealogy research centers
on Nevada, Montana, Illinois
and Utah as well as Ireland,
England and Denmark.
Toomey has a long-term inter-
est in technology and comput-
ers stemming from training
as a chemical engineer. He is
currently the president of
Amelia Island Genealogical
Society as well as webmaster
and is an instructor in both
military records and
Immigration & Naturalization
for the AIGS annual
Beginning Genealogy Course.
Public welcome.


Deadline for wedding Information and photo le 3 p.m. Tuesday prior
to publication Friday. Cdll the News-Leader at 261-O696 for information.


sop




buy








clothing & jewelry co.
205 Centre Street
downtown Fernandina
904.49 .797"9
91 GoFishAmelia
mention this ad for 1 11%/
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II


WEDDINGS/ENGAGEMENTS


_ L _O 7


..... . . .


I I il


I- -











FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9.2011/News-Leader


RELIGION


Vision, perseverance and receiving strength from the Lord


Last week I told the story of my
difficult bike ride at the beach. The
surprise I faced when I finally figured
out how far I had gone, and that
heading back I would be heading into
a stiff wind, is an experience I won't
soon forget. Though since I began
writing these articles I've never used
one article to set the stage for the
next, this week, that's what I've
decided to do. If you didn't read last
week's story, no worries, I'll do my
best to make this article stand alone
just for you.
Call it what you will, my long chal-
lenging bike ride on the beach car-
ried with it many important lessons. I
literally had to squint my eyes and
use my imagination just to see my car
off in the distance. When I finally


S started calculating
how much strength
it was going to take
to get back to my
car without stop-
p. ing, things didn't
add up. If it hadn't
been for a sense
that God was chal-
lenging me to try,
PUPIT ~I'm sure I would
NOTES have never attempt-
ed it.
With each diffi-
Pastor cult push of the
Rob Goyette pedal, and drain on
my already tired
legs, something interesting began to
happen. Though my physical
strength waned, as I persevered my


ability to see my car increased. As it,
did, somehow new strength came
into my body It was as if the closer I
got, the more I saw a sense of "you
can do it" come over me.
What started out as a discourag-
ing calculation of how much strength
it would take to pedal all the way
back nonstop to my car, ended up
becoming a lsson in the power of
vision and perseverance. The ever
increasing ability to see my goal
brought with it strength that I had
not anticipated. I suppose that's why
the Bible says, "Where there is no
vision the people perish" (Proverbs
29:18a), conversely we could say,
where there is vision people thrive.
In my experience, both on the
beach and in life, the principle is a


solid one. As I'm faithful to keep ped-
aling on the path God has placed me
on, my vision becomes clearer. As it
does, the strength necessary to finish
the task at hand comes with it. From
burning thighs and wanting to quit,
to hearing that still small voice on the
inside saying, "You've come this far,
you can make it," the exchange from
natural strength to the power of a
God given vision was amazing.
Though it's true, when I finally did
make it to my car, my legs felt like
those of the scarecrow in the Wizard
of Oz, the satisfaction of making it all
the way to the end was worth it.
When I translate my beach ride
over into-my daily life, the similarities
are profound. Throughout the years,
on more than one occasion, I've want-


ed to quit and"look for something eas-
ier to do. Inevitably, when I finally
have looked up past my immediate
circumstances to see how far I've
come, and to see that what I've been
striving for is closer than it's ever
been before, to check out premature-
ly seems ridiculous.
In the end, the message of this
particular article is a simple one.
Keep pedaling. If the path you are on
is God's, the strength you need to fin-
ish will show up as you keep moving
forward.
"And let us not be weary in well
doing: for in due season we shall
reap, if we faint not." (Galatians 6:9)
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of Living
Waters World Outreach Center
rgoy@livingwatersoutreach .org


RELIGION NOTES


203 bags of food
Thanks to the community's gen-
erosity, The Salvation Army Hope
House provided 95 households with
emergency food last month. Thank
you! Needed are: 1.) Breakfast cereal
2.) Canned vegetables 3.) Canned or
dried fruit 4.) Macaroni and-cheese
5.) Pasta and rice mixes 6.) Peanut
butter and jelly 7.) Dried mashed
potatoes, stuffing mix, rice and noo-
dles 8.) Canned soups 9.) Canned
meats. Bring your donations.to 410
S. Ninth St. or call 321-0435.

Newservice
Living Waters World Outreach
Center will conduct Saturday
evening services beginning Sept. 10.
Worship begins at 6 p.m. with nurs-
ery and children's ministry provid-
ed. Sunday morning services remain
at 9:30 a.m., with nursery and chil-
dren's ministry provided. All are wel-
come. The church is at 96282 Brady
Point Road,just west of the Shave
Bridge on AIA. Call 321-2117 or visit
www.livingwatersoutreach. org.

'All about Purpose'
LaVerne Mitchell Ministries, Inc.
will host a free empowerment semi-
nar for women on Sept. 10 from 10
a.m.-1 p.m. at the Amelia Island
Museum of History, 233 S. Third St.
Enjoy a "Girls Day Out" with a pur-
pose. Let your hair down, have fun,
be empowered and i'n-pilrd to fuirc-,
tion inthe ptu pose you were...
designed to live,
Speakers are Angela Spears, for-
mer news anchor and currently
deputy of communications for
Jacksonville Mayor Alvin Brown, and
Deb Cottle, motivational speaker. To
RSVP and for details contact Valerie
Baker a 635-8789.

Taize service
St. Peter's Episcopal Church will
host a Taize service Sept. 11 at 6
p.m. based on the ecumenical prayer
services of the monastic community
in Taiz6, France. The service
includes chanting, a short reading
from scripture, a psalm, an order for
prayers of the people and times of
silence. This is a soothing, peaceful,
meditative experience. The commu-
nity is invited. For information call
the church office at 261-4293 or visit


stpertersparish.org.

Unitalran service
The East Nassau branch of the
Unitarian Universalist Church of
Jacksonville will meet every Sunday
beginning Sept. 11 at Indigo Alley,
316 Centre St. The services, which
begin at 10:45 a.m., are live video
simulcasts from the Jacksonville
church in an informal local setting. A
time for coffee and conversation fol-
lows at noon. All spiritual seekers
are welcome. The service for Sept.
11, titled "9/11 -Ten Years Later"
will be lead by the Rev. Ronald
Hersom and Imam Enrique Rasheed.
For information call 321-1686.

Fall activities
On Sept. 11 New Vision Congre-
gational Church will kick off fall
activities with special music by vocal-
ists Lisa Flick and Caryl Ferry,
joined by Larry Nader on bass and
pianist Jane Lindberg. Additional
plans for fall include the Island
Dulcimer Ensemble Oct. 2 and jazz
services on the second Sundays in
October through December.
New Vision, a member of the.
United Church of Christ, worships
Sundays.at 10 a.m. at 96074 Chester
Road in Yulee. Contact the Rev.
Mary Kendrick Moore at (904)
238.1822 or visit www.NewVision
CongregationalChurch.org.


, ., One, GOD- One People, One Su'ng
will be at the Chester Church of
God, 96984 Blackrock Road, Yulee
on Sept. 12 at 4 p.m. All are welcome
to come and praise God as one.
Singing groups will be from several
of the local churches. A freewill
offering will be taken. For informa-
tion contact Sis. Sherry E.
Thompson at 335-7496.

Tuesdayworship
Join the Salvation Army Hope
House as Major Marge Strommer,
The Salvation Army's very own chap-
lain in Northeast Florida, shares the
Gospel Sept. 13. Worship begins at
noon at 410 S. Ninth St., on the cor-
ner of Ninth and Date streets.

Church supper
St. Peter's Episcopal Church
hosts a church supper each


Wednesday open to the public.
Dinner is at 5:15 p.m. in Burns Hall,
followed by programs for adults and
children of all ages. Cost is $7 for
adults, $5 for children and $24 for
families. On the menu this week is
bourbon glazed grilled chicken,
cornbread casserole, ratatouille, gar-
den salad, chocolate cake with cream
cheese icing, sweet and unsweet tea,
lemonade and coffee, catered by Old
South Yankee Gourmet Shop. Make
reservations by calling the church'
office by noon the Monday before at
261-4293. Visit www.stpetersparish.
org.

Healing seminar
Living Waters World Outreach
Center will sponsor a Biblical
Foundations of Freedom Seminar, I
Found Freedom, Sept. 16-17 con-
ducted by Pastor Jo Stanford of
Northridge Church. The seminar,
based on the Dr. Art Mathias book
Biblical Foundations of Freedom,
will teach those who attend how to,
have spiritual, emotional and physi-
cal victory over the attacks of the
devil such as bitterness, self-bitter-
ness, anger, fear, unbelief and the
occult.
The seminar hours are Friday
from 6:30-9:30 p.m. and Saturday
from 9 am.-4 p.m. Living Waters is
located at the corner of A1A and
Brady Point Road, just west of the
Shaves Bridge. Call 321-2117'for
information.

Guest spealke
Living Waters World Outreach
Center welcomes Pastors Charles
and Jo Stanford to speak Sept 17 at 6
p.m. and Sept. 18-at 9'30 am. They
have been in the ministry for 46 /
years and have served as senior pas-
tors for Northridge Church in
Pensacola for'the past 19 years. *
Together they bring a heart to see
God's people healed, renewed and
restored according to God's perfect
plan through a deeper relationship
with God. Living Waters is located at
the corner of A1A and Brady Point
Road,just west of the Shaves Bridge.
Call 321-2117 for information.

Yoaworship
A unique workshop to be held at
New Vision Congregational Church,
UCC on Sept. 17 from 10 a.m.-noon


will offer the opportunity for partici-
pants to learn about the use of yoga
as a means of being deeply in touch
with their spirit and experiencing a
deeper sense of well-being. Instruc-
tor Brenda Kayne, an experienced
yoga teacher in Fernandina Beach,
teaches at the YMCA, Y Yoga and Go
Yoga. Call 238-1822 to sign up.
Animal blessings
Four-legged friends, winged com-
panions and creatures of all kinds
are invited to join the worship serv-
ice at New Vision Congregational
Church on Sept. 18 at 10 a.m. The
blessing of the animals is a long-
standing tradition that originated in
the life of St. Francis of Assisi. The
service of blessing celebrates ani-
mals as part of God's expansive cre-
ation.
New Vision, a member of the
United Church of Christ, meets at
96074 Chester Road in Yulee. Visit
www.NewVisionCongregationalChur
ch.org, find us on Facebook, or call
the Rev. Mary Kendrick Moore at
(904) 238-1822.
Homecoming
Five Points Baptist Church, 736
Bonnieview Road, will host a
Homecoming on Sept. 18 with music
by Cathy Perry and guest speaker
Bro. Larry Demakowski. Music will
start at 9:45 a.m. and worship at 11
am. Dinner will follow in the fellow-


.Eighth St. Get details on each course
and sign up online at FBFirst.com.

Freedinner
Springhill Baptist Church will
serve meals for individuals and fami-
lies in need in the area on Sept. 22
from 5-6:30 p.m. at the church,
941017 Old Nassauville Road.
SMeals are served on the fourth
Thursday of each month. In October,
November and December they will
be on the third Thursday due to the
holidays. The church also delivers
meals to those who cannot come. On
the day of the meal if possible, any-
one attending, or needing a meal
delivered, should call 261-4741, ext
110 in advance. For information call
Robyn Stuckey at 583-3280.
Homecoming
The Mount Olive Historical and
Restoration Society invites the con-
munity to the first Homecoming
Celebration of Little Mount Olive of
Nassauville on Sept. 24 at 11 a.m.
Guest speaker will be the Rev.
Ulysses Jackson of Jacksonville.
Dinner will be served on the
grounds. For more information con-
tact Sis. L Rhodes at 225-5226 or Sis.
A. Brooks at (904) 764-6226,

Men'sDay
Historic Macedonia AME Church
will celebrate Men's Day on Sept. 25.
An 11 a.m. service will be followed


ship hall. Call i-L1,, yo ariv YA 1chi(,:A.AAjn'9.gps el ,y#I R,
DRe rl '-.. ..: '".' o Oir ffifg&f! yT Otik @ y 0gglpmennt a.!q
All are invited. The church is located
North Hilliard Baptist Church at 202 S. Ninth St. (corner of Ninth
will hold Revival Services with and Beech streets). For information
Pastor Ricky Dyal Sept. 18 at 11 a.m. contact Bro. Osteen Demps,,at 321-
and 6 p.m. and Sept. 19-21 at 7 p.m. 6563 or the church at 261-4114.


Lifein3D
-Midweek study courses have
been selected and are now available
,for registration at First Baptist
Church, Fernandina Beach. The
three courses'being offered are:
"When Life is Ifard" by James
McDonald, "Me, Myself and Lies" by
Jennifer Rothschild, and
"Courageous Living" by Micheal
Catt. Courses are free and study
books are sold at a reduced price
and based on ability to pay. Childcare
is provided. Course times are 6:30
p.m. Wednesday beginningSept. 21
at First Baptist Church, 1600 S.


Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah services will be
held at the Ocean Clubhouse,
Palmetto'Room; at the Omni Amelia
Island Plantation on Sept. 29.
Services, led by Rabbi Robert
Goodman, will begin promptly at 10
a.m. Please arrive by 9:30 a.m. to say
hello'to new friends and reconnect
with old acquaintances. There will be
a catered buffet lunch in the
Palmetto Room immediately after
services. The all-inclusive cost is $30
per person.
For all other questions contact
Deborah Price at 310-6060.


Sunday School .......................... ...9;30 Ga
Sunday Worship......................10:45 am
Wednesday AWANA........................6:15 pm
Wednesday Bible Study ..............6:30 pm
941017 Old Nassaville Road County Rd-107 South
Fernandina Beech, FL32034
261-4741
www.springhillbaptistfb.org


La Tierra Prometida
(The Promise Land)
LIsfiansc stintsrry
Hours:
Sunday Wednesday
11 am 7:30 pm 7:30 pm
ansslU unto hlm: Jous le diJJa
Iaunthewy.,theml yooylcamlno,ylaverdad,
idhelife: yIlavdmadJenea lPadre,
No man cometh unto he ln por mJ.
Famhe.butbyme.
Pastor Carlo (In he old Baptst Church)
.errano 416 Alachua SL
Fernandlna Beach, FL
Church (904) 277-8455 32034
Cell (904) 349-2595 pastorcarlosserranbo51
@yahoo.com


"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 ahd Children Activities
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIL
Cone of Bucaneer Tr & Gerbing Road, Fecmmdina BcH
For More Information Call: 261-9527


AMELIA
PLANTATION
CHAPEL
Ted Schroder, Pastor
Sunday Worship: 9:15 & 11:15 am
All are Welcome
36 Bowman Road, 277-4414
Off A1A at entrance to Omni Resort
Amelia Island Plantation
www.ameliachapel.com
facebook.com/amelia.llantation.chao/el


Rev. ,


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 Tuesday
Holy Day Masses Vigil 6:00pm;
Holy Day 8:30am, 6:00pm
Confessions: Saturday 3:00pm 3:45pm or by appt
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472; Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number. 904-277-6566




Living Water s
world- outrea-ch
Contemporary Worship
i SAT .. 6:00pm
SUN .9:30 am
S WED ..7:00pm
y`. ./ Youth, Nursory
& Childrens'Ministries
Rob & ChUis GOytt0 e
Si.M.,p P 321-2117
On A1A 1 mile west of Amelia Island
www.LivingWatersOutreach.org
Join us LIVE on the Web Sunday

New Vision
Congregatiorlal
Church. UCC
Worship Sundays
at 10:00 am
*61.174 (. t1hsl r RoiJ in dll\{
\.\is~nCo0ng -gAi-llon.5a.-ur3. F,
904 225-0539

?wreraE mmtvi'd
iii 1 U


ULEE
CH
o vasa/mways Welmmso
Sunday School 9:30 am
Morning Worship 8:15 am and 11:00 am
Sunday Evening 6:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:30 pm
Wednesday Team Kid 6:15 pm
Wednesday 1-79 Youth 6:30 pm
Classes For All Age
Groups Including Youth
Nursery Provided For All
Servicewww.Yuleebaptistchurch corn
86971 Harts Rd., West 904.226:6128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225.0809

CELEBRATION
BAPTIST CHURCH
Innovative Soty, ContamporaryMusic,
CasualAtmosphser
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
85520 Miner Rd. Yulee, FL 32097
Sunday Worship 9:00am and 10:30am
Nursery Provided
KidKredible Children Ministries
Meeting @ 10:30am Sunday
Youth Program Wed. @ 6:30pm
ConnectiMg wt Christ..
Conncinsrg mfh People.



4 YULEE UNITED
METHODIST
CHURCH

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

*A1A & ChristianWay, Yulee
225-5381 Pastor Charlie Sward


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 ofAll People
Sunday New Members Class 9 a.m.
Sunday School 9:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. every Sunday
Wednesday Noonl-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9p.m.Minislries:
Bus & Fan, Couples, Singles, Youth


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


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



BLACKROCK BAPTIST
CHURCH
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
261-6220
Sunday Morning Worship Services-10'30 am
Sunday School 9915am
Friday 6:45 9 00 Awana
Worship Service 10 30 (Childrens Church)
Sunday pm Service 6:00 p m
Wednesday Service 7'00 p m
Nursery Provided Bus Ministry Available
www blackrockbaptist.com


St. Peter's Episcopal Church
Welcomes You!
Located at the corner
of 8t 8Atlantl
7:30 a.m. Holy Eucharist
8:15 a.m. Breakfast Burns Hall '
9:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist
11: 15 a.m. Service
6 p.m. Celtic Worship 4th Sunday
6 p.m. TAIZE',- 2nd Sunday
S904-261-4293
www.stpetersparish.org


Memorial
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

Traditional FamilyWorship.......8:30am & l1 am
ContmporaetWorship ...9 45am in Maxwnl( Hall
Youi Breakway......... 9:45am in Youth COter
Sunday Schbolorell qag ......45am &sls m
WednIaadayOlner(Aug-May).....515pm-630pm
DononFradiaBa':
601 Cnrtet(0)2156


Worship this week



at the place of your choice


.im.













1A AROUND SCHOOL


FRI DAY. S.PI' l I ,.l 9.2011/NIvs-L ,,\DI-:R


Junior Cotillion assistants named


The National League of
Junior Cotillions, Nassau
County Chapter, has announ-
ced the following student assis-
tants for the 2011-12 season:
Lee Southwick, Avery Douglas,
Madison Steadman, Hynson
Cole, Jonathan Spence, Jacob
Spence and Wendall McGahee.,
"Student assistants are a
vital part of the cotillion pro-
gram and I am delighted to
have these fine ladies and gen-
tlemen as helpers and role
models for the younger stu-
dents," said Lynn Dempsey,
director of the local chapter.
The National League of
Junior Cotillions is an etiquette
and social dance training pro-'
gram for fifth, sixth, seventh,.
eighth and ninth grade boys
and girls that involves thou-
sands, of students nationwide.
The NLJC program repre-
sents years of input from the
leaders in this field and chil-
dren receive a complete, well-
balanced program of etiquette
and social dance that is both
fun and challenging. Great
emphasis is placed on charac-
ter education.
Training and continuing


SUBMITTED
New National League of Junior Cotillion, Nassau Chapter assistants are, first row
from left, above, Lee Southwick, Avery Douglas and Madison Steadman; second row,
Hynson Cole, Jonathan Spence, Jacob Spence and Wendall McGahee.


education is extensive for local
directors, including workshops,
national conventions and con-
stantly updated materials. All
chapter directors are from the'
communities they represent


and they have personal and
continuing interaction with stu-
dents, parents and local organ-
izations.
Also, while the chapter is
locally operated, the instruc-


tion children receive is always
in compliance with required
policies and procedures.
For information regarding
the program, please contact
Dempsey at (904) 556-2916.


Please submit articles photos and calendar items for the Around School page to
Assistant Editor Sian Perry at sperry@fbnewsleader.com by 5 p.m on Tuesdays.


-I..


Phil Grlfiln
hBrokfc
phill-acrll.com


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CLASS NOTES


Youth leadership
Youth Leadership Nassau
is accepting applications for
the 2011-12 program.
Participants will meet stu-
dents from all over Nassau
County, gain an increased
awareness of community
needs, opportunities and
resources and develop effec-
tive styles of leadership.
Eligible students must
demonstrate proven leader-
ship ability in school and/or
community activities, have an
interest in addressing the
issues confronting Nassau
County and have an average
of B or better. The program is
designed for sophomores and
juniors. Applications must
include a teacher oi counselor
recommendation letter. For
information call Amanda
Thien at the Nassau County
Extension Office, (904) 879-
1019, or download an applica-
tion at nassau.ifas.ufl.edu.
Teen ensemble
Allegiance is a four-part
harmony touring group from
Amelia Island. This ensemble
of teens, grades six through,
12, are from a variety of
churches and schools in'
North Florida. The group
rehearses on Sundays from
6:15-7:45 p.m. in the education
building of the sponsoring
church, Amelia Baptist, across
from Harris Teeter. Their
short dramas and music selec-
tions vary, from spiritual to
classical to contemporary.
Christian styles. For informa-
tioh call Amy Scott or Pam
Helton at Amelia Baptist
Church, 261-9527.
Total Kids'
Children ages 6 to 16 can
become 'Total Kids" at the
23,000-square-foot Miller
Freedom Center Boys & Girls
Club on Old Nassauville Road.
New children are welcome to
enroll in the after-schoolTotal
Kid program that helps young
people gain skills, confidence
and the ability to engage with
other youngsters and adults -
while having fun doing it.
Transportation from
school to club is available via
the county school bus system.
Visit www.bgcnassau.org for
more information or call 261-
1075 to enroll a child.
Teen cafe
The Boys & Girls Club's
Miller Freedom Center,
942259 Old Nassauville Road,
will present "Caf6 Nights at
the Club" from 6-8 p.m.
tonight. Pizza, soft drinks and
other goodies will be served.
There will be videos on a big
screen, an opportunity to
browse the In Search of Me
website on personal comput-
ers. Call 261-8666 or visit
www.bgcnassau.org for infor-
mation.
ACTworkshop
Amelia Community
Theatre will a free workshop
for ages 6-13 from 10 a.m.-l
p.m. Sept. 10 in the Studio
Theatre, 209 Cedar St., for
auditions for the family classic
"A Christmas Story." A parent.
should attend also. Children
will learn about the play and


the audition process and par-
ticipate in theatrical exercises.
Children may audition without
attending the workshop.
Auditions will be at 2 p.m.
Sept. 17 and 3 p.m. Sept. 18 in
the Studio Theatre. Two men,
two women,-five boys and two
girls are needed plus four chil-
dren for group scenes. Visit
www.ameliacommunitythe-
atre.org. Performances will be
Dec. 1-3,8-11, 15-17. For.infor-
mation or a perusal script call
261-6749.
FBMS open house
Fernandina Beach Middle
School will hold an open
house Sept. 12 at 7 p.m. Call
491-7938.
FBHS open house
Fornandina Beach High
School, 435 Citrona Drive, will
hold a fall Open House Sept.
15 at 6:30 p.m.

Popcorn sale
Boy Scouts of Northeast
Florida kick off their annual
popcorn sale Sept. 16. Cub
Scouts and Boy Scouts will be
selling Trail's End brand pop-
corn at local store parking
lots, or door-to-door, to fund
their Scouting activities. The
sale runs until Nov. 4.
Customers also have the
option of sending popcorn
treats to U.S. troops stationed
all over the world. Seventy
percent of every military or
regular donation supports
local Scouting. For informa-
tion or to place an online
order visit www.trails-
end.com.
Art for kids
The Cummer Museum of
Art & Gardens, 829 Riverside
Ave., Jacksonville, is hosting a
morning of fun for children
ages 6 to 12 and their favorite
adult on Sept. 17 from 10:30
a.m.-12:30 p.m. Participants of
Art Adventures: It's Greek To
Me will spend time exploring
the galleries, art making and
time in Art Connections.
Students will also study exam-
ples of The Cummer's Greek
I. II ;, iii..i l.- ieih..-n create
a still life collage showing
depth and balance. Cost is $10
per pair for members and $15
for non-members. Pre-regis-
tration is required. Call Art
Connections at (904) 355-
0630.
Free art classes
The Island Art Association
Education Center, 18 N.
Second St., will offer free chil-
dren's art for ages 6-9 on Sept.
24 from 10-11 a.m and 11:15 -
a.m.-12:15 p.m. Art for ages
10-14 will be from 1-2:15 p.m.
Susan Sellner will lead both
classes. Sign up at the gallery.
Call 261-7020 for information.
Arts Academy
The nonprofit Amelia Arts
Academy, 516 South 10th St.,
Snow.offers lessons six days a
week, including after school,
in music, art, acting and more.
Saturday private lessons are
available in flute, brass instru-
ments, voice, piano and violin.
To register visit www.ameli-
aartsacademy.org, call 277-
1225 or email information
@ameliaartsacademy.org.


_


r


I








FRIDAY\ SEPTEMBER 9.2011 NEWS News-Leader


FAMl o
/ t S e....... fo....... l s









'Janet Miller. Angie Taylor, Ashley Sloan, John Powell, Kelli Audet
S KERATIN ANYFACIAL
STRAIGHTENING All WAXING WITH
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*Long Hair Extra M ust present coupon. MuIst present coupon.
S pMut prean cupon Cffer expires 6/1 i C I ier expires 9/16/11.
O Oer expires 9/16/11 t 'Nlo vaLd wi i any otlei"oer ofe Not valid with any odite offer
~~----.111, -----, -----,--------~ ---------------~
Monday Friday 9-6:30 Food Lion Shopping Center
Saturday 9-4, Closed Sundays 2134 Sadler Square


IANTE DI


904-321-1775


AIA SOLAR
CONTRACTING INCORPORATED
HOT W:TEI P H T [ IICIIPII'ISiL -


We are excited to announce completion of Nassau
County's largest solar power plant, a 32.2 KW
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*~~ -Jt:


$25.00:
any rental of $10000
474372 SR200/A1 A 904-321*2132
Carn .ol 'e. corrmbied i'h ciher offers or specials



CELEBRATION


www.celebrationpartyrental.net
Celebration Party Rental president
David Menz started his company in
Jacksonville in 1999. "We have grown
our business from 10 inflatables to over
250 inflatables. I grew up in a small
town and while we are the largest
inflatable rental business in Northeast
Florida, we still maintain small-town
customer service."
Partiers can rent inflatable bounce
houses, water slides, obstacle courses,
carnival games and concession machines
for cotton candy, sno-cones and hot
dogs.
The company is actively involved in
community service, supporting the
American Cancer Society, the Nassau
Civitan Club and partnering with
Fernandina Beach Parks and Recreation
Department to supply inflatables for
Family Fun Day in Central Park.
Celebration Party Rentals is located at
474372 E. State Road 200 next to
Peacock Electric. Office hours are
8 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
"But we have
extended
delivery
hours to
meet every-
ones party
needs," said
Menz.

Phone 321-2132 or
visit www.celebration
partyrental.net/index.html


I Cl Pei at:Al a


discountt PayDay Loa


90 310-975
.i 30 Sadler Road
,Od Lion Plaza)
'us onfacebooki
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Customers i i
I1/2 OFF OFF
I II of an Advance Fee
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I Offe ends 10/31/11 Ofer enas 10/31/11
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Celebrating 15 years at The Spa & Shops
904-261-0777

IT WAS JUST A FENDER BENDER.


-Of



Auto Insurance. most htallh isurances, Medicae & Me& c leud jcepied
3 questions you should ask
if you've been in an accident:
1. Do \ou hate headaches you haven't had before"
2. Do \ou hae niimbness or tngling in .our arms orr legs?
3. Do you have neck. back or muscle pain.
If you answeered YES to any of these questions.
)ou quality for our care.
E\en if it seems minor. )ou should seek the advice of a profes-
sional. Don't nsk our health Efen what seems to be a minor
accident could cause injuries that require treatmenL Your health
and well being is just too important to nsk
Call 904-743-2222 and be sure.
Physical Medicine Chiropractic Therapy Rehab
ABSOLUTE MEDICAL ',1,1.-.,,.' .1,,
B-~i--. CLINIC i (904)743-2222
FERHNANDINA BEACH 1941J 6SiahIth ,
WafUHiS ~D l I lir I.r, GlATEW*AY ; in.- N. A
MUNIla N 11.8lli r, B hl L',NOIlISIDE "I1. Ilun, A .wllIn.
SA. AUGUSTME N A .jidlm e C Ei W",Tr1 BI ,DE 15 1 1 [11 I r inj1
MDAITNA 19 Itnado.m BEACH 04 Acra4ll A a
ARilNGTBNl .i Moa b M rnr. .i DRNGEPAM rt Pn. A


P..UI2....T.





Call is Today

261-3696


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SPORTS


12A


FRIDAY. Si].PTI:M3 1:R9.2011
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACHI. FLORIDA


TINY MITES


The Fernandina Beach
Pop Warner Tiny Mite
Blue Pirates played
Saturday morning at the
Buccaneer Sports
Complex. Denim
Williams, above, and
Josiah Rauls, left, carry
the ball for the Pirates.
Denim Williams, top right,
switched to defense and
holds on to an Eagles run-
ner. Players battle in the
trenches, far right bottom.
Head coach Brian Evatt
talks wilh his-play.'r= dur- -
ing a break, far right top.
Cheerleaders, right, show
their spirit on the sideline.
Fernandina scored five
touchdowns on the day
while Fleming Island mus-
tered just two. The Pirates
head to Green Cove
Springs Saturday to take
on Clay County.
PHOTOS BY BETH JONES
NEWS-LEADER


" .4


More than 400 compete in 10th annual Turtle Trot


ED HARDEE
For the News-Leader


Ocean breezes and a beautiful Amelia
Island sunrise greeted hundreds of runners
Saturday as the 10th annual Turtle Trot race
moved to a new beach venue.
More than 400 runners and walkers com-
pleted the 3.1-mile course, which ran south
from Main Beach and back at low tide. In a
nod to North Florida beach runs of the past,
finishers received green, turtle-themed coffee
mugs and age-group winners were awarded
Turtle Trot beach towels.
It was just the third beach race for men's
overall winner Mitchell Driver of Hilliard and
a much happier experience than his first one,
a year ago. Unaccustomed to running on sand,
the former Texas state champion runner start-
ed too fast in last year's Summer Beach Run in
Jacksonville Beach, suffered knee swelling
and had to take off four months.
This time, Driver, 23, sped across the finish
line in a winning time of 17:36. He fought off a
challenge from 27-year-old Greg Smith of
Fitchburg, Wis., who led much of the way but
finished 13 seconds behind.
"He pushed me," Driver said. "If he wasn't
there I probably would have run a lot slower."
Driver now has a winning streak in races
organized by the Amelia Island Runners club
- he also placed first in the Pirates on the
Run 10K this past February and the Reindeer
Run 10K last December. He said he's looking
forward to the club's next event, the new
Reindeer Run half-marathon and 5K set for
Dec. 3.
"I really love half-marathons. I cannot wait
to see what I can do on that course," he said.
"That is going to be a fun race. That's what I'm
trying to get in shape for right now."
The Turtle Trot was also a happy experi-
ence for women's winner Sorcha French, 36,
of Fernandina Beach, who finished in 21:01. It
was her first overall win ever.
"I'm definitely not a big fan of beach run-
ning, but I decided, I live here so I'd better get
out there and do it and I'm glad I did," she
said.
French said she had hoped to be among
the top three finishers but, after turning
around at the 1.5-mile mark, "I didn't see any
women for a while, and I thought, 'Ohmigosh
- don't slow down.' I"very time: I heard some-
body coming up behind me I thought, 'It's


t;s
a;


k" '44
_.,


-. ..- ,. *- "


160


another girl,' but it wasn't."
She said she has been taking part in train-
ing runs at the Fernandina Beach High School
track. The free group runs sponsored by
Amelia Island Runners are held Wednesdays
from 6-7 p.m. and the public is invited.
"I tell everybody who runs at all levels to
come out on Wednesday nights," French said.
Leading the men's masters division, run-
ners age 40 and older, was Brian McGuire, 40,
in 19:53.
"I think changing it to the beach was a
great idea," said McGuire, a former
Fernandina Beach resident who now lives in
Clayton, Mo. "It just seems more like a 'desti-
nation' run. It's a 5K, it's summertime, it's
Amelia Island, it ought to be on the beach."


-1<~


lie said it also presented a mental chal-
lenge because, once he passed the turnaround
point, he could see the finish-line set up in the
distance.
"It was a challenge not to keep looking at it
and hoping that'it would get cokser faster. You
had to look down, count to 60, look up again
and s e if you're any closer," McGuire said.
It was the first beach race ever for the
women's masters winner, Marlo Toxey, 42, of
Orlando. She said she had been concerned
about running on the sand but the beach at
low tide was wide and the sand was hard-
packed. She finished in 23:31.
"The competition was great, and seeing the
sun rise before the event was phenomenal,"
she said. "The energy that went into it, the


"


i
P Ir
a
+I


The start of the Turtle
Trot, above. Matthew
Taylor, 14, left, warms up
with coach Roy Benson
before the race. Taylor's
story has inspired many in
the North Florida running
community. Cerebral palsy
hasn't stopped him from
running cross country at
Baldwin Middle-Senior
High School. An embed-
ded pump releases a mus-
cle relaxant directly into
his spinal canal. Taylor,
far left, finished the Turtle
Trot 5K in 29:08 101st
out of 191 male finishers
and 416 total fipishers.
PHOTOS BY iED HARI)DR AN BNILL,
DICKSO N/SPECIA.


competitiveness, everything was completely
amazing. It was great to see all ages out
there."
And she said she was ". n I I. of the
original sea turtle art by Sandra I1aker-l linton
on the race T-shirts.
The top "grandmaster" runners, age 50 and
over, were Randy Arend, 50, of Orange Park,
who finished in 20:26, and Jain Hankieris, 55, of
Fayetteville, Ga., whose lime was 26:29.
Complete race results a'e available at
AmelialslandRunners.com along with photos
and videos.
I lalf-mile and one-mile noncompetitive chil-
(dren's runs were also held.

TROT Continued on 13A


- -a


a6. ':
"s ~p~.
: ~B










FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9,2011 SPORTS News-Leader


AND THE WINNERS ARE...


9.14

;s.
A .


/


PHOTOS BY BILL DICKSON/SPECIAL
Mitchell Driver of Hilliard, left, crossed the finish line first in Saturday's Turtle Trot at
Main Beach. Sorcha French, right, was the women's winner.,


Masters winners were Marli Tioxy, left, and Brian McGuire. right.


rA
C"ii


f


Grandmaster winners were Randy Arend, left, and Jan Bankieris, right.


TROT From 12A
"We definitely owe thanks
to everyone in our communi-
ty who came out to support
this event and the Amelia
Island Sea Turtle Watch pro-
gram, which will receive a


portion of the proceeds from
the race," said Amelia Island
Runners President Toby
Lentz. "I'd also like to extend
thanks to all of our great vol-
unteers and the businesses in
our community who so will-
ingly signed up as race spon-


sors and partnered with our
club to support such a worth-
while cause."
Information and registra-
tion for the upcoming
Reindeer Run half-marathon
and 5K are also available now
at AmeliaIslandRunners.com.


M P


1 --
$

--


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..t


2011 SCHEDULES


FERNANDINA BEACH
HIGH SCHOOL
Cross Country
Sept. 10 Border Clash, Jekyll
Sept. 17 Katie Caples Invitational
Sept. 29 GREENWAY INV 4:00
Oct. 8 Ponte Vedra Invitational
Oct. 15 Pre-state, Dade City
Oct. 25 COUNTY 4:00
Oct. 29 Last Chance, Gainesville
Nov 3 District 3-2A
Nov. 12 Region 1-2A, Lake City
Nov 19 State 2A, Dade City
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Sept. 9 at Buford, Ga 4:00
Sept. 16 SOUTH LAKE 7:00
Sept, 23. at Jackson 7:00
Oct. 7 at Fernandina 7.00
Oct. 14 at First Coast 7:30
Oct. 21 WEST NASSAU 7'00
Oct. 28 Trinity Christian 7.00
Nov. 4 at Calvary Christ, 7:30
Nov 11 HAMILTON" 7:00
Homecoming
"Senior night
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
,Junior Varsity Football
Sept. 13 at Fernandina 6.30
Sept 22 at Baker County 6:00
Sept. 29 CORNERSTONE 6:00
Oct. 6 at St. Augustine 6:00
Oct. 13 CAMDEN (grade 9) 6:00
Oct 20 at West Nassau 600
Oct. 25 FERNANDINA 6.00
FERNANDINA BEACH
HIGH SCHOOL
Varsity Football
Sept. 9 at Keystone Heights 7 30


Sept 16 EAGLE'S VIEW
Sept. 23 at Cocoa Beach
Sept. 30 at Hilliard
Oct. 7 YULEE*
Oct. 14 at Matanzas
Oct. 21 FORT WHITE"
Nov. 4 at West Nassau
Nov 10 OAKLEAF
SDistrict
" Homecoming
FERNANDINA BEACH
HIGH SCHOOL
Junior Varsity Football
Sept, 13 YULEE
Sept. 22 WEST NASSAU
Oct. 6 at Episcopal
Oct. 13 at Bolles
Oct. 27 at Yulee
FERNANDINA BEACH
HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Golf
Sept. 15 at Bishop Kenny
Sept. 21 at West Nassau
Sept. 27 PROVIDENCE
Sept. 29 BISHOP KENNY
Oct. 5 WEST NASSAU
Oct. 6 at Trinity
Oct 13 at Providence
Oct. 17 District 5-1 A
Oct. 24 Region 2-1A, E. Harbor
Oct. 31-Nov 2 State 1A, Tavares
FERNANDINA BEACH
HIGH SCHOOL
Swimming
Sept. 10 Bulldog Inv. Bolles
Sept 13 ST.JOSEPH
Sept. 20 at Flonda D&B
Sept 22 at West Nassau
Sept 24 at Lake City


Sept. 27
Sept. 29
Oct. 4
Oct. 8
Oct. 11
Oct. 13
Oct. 20
Oct. 27
Nov. 3
Nov. 11


at Baldwin
PROVIDENCE
NE Florida, BIlles
FSPA, Orlando
COUNTY
FLORIDA D&B
BALDWIN
District 2-1A
Region 1-1A, Bolles
State 1A, Orlando


FERNANDINA BEACH
HIGH SCHOOL
Volleyball
Sept. 12 at BartramTrail
Sept. 13 CAMDEN COUNTY
Sept. 16-17 OVA in Orlando
Sept. 20 ORANGE PARK
Sept. 22 PROVIDENCE
Sept. 27 BISHOP KENNY
Sept. 29 at Pedro Menendez


Oct. 4 at Bolles
Oct. 6 MANDARIN
Oct. 7-8 Bolles tournament
Oct. 13 at Providence
Oct. 14 JV tourney at BK
Oct. 18 PONTE VEDRA
Oct. 19 at Middleburg
Oct. 25-27 DISTRICT 4-4A
'District
FERNANDINA BEACH
HIGH SCHOOL
SGirls Golf
Sept. 9 MATANZAS
Sept. 14 BISHOP KENNY
Sept. 28 BISHOP KENNY
Sept. 30 at Matanzas
Oct. 4 at Bishop Kenny
Oct. 11 at Bolles
Oct. 17 District 5-1A
Oct. 24 Region 2-1A at UF


Nov. 1-2 State 1A
FERNANDINA BEACH
MIDDLE SCHOOL
Football
Sept. 13 ST.MARYS
Sept. 20 CAMDEN
Sept. 27 CAMDEN
Oct. 4 CALLAHAN
Oct. 11 at Yulee
Oct. 18 at Camden55:00
Oct. 24-25 Florlda-Georia champs
YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Football
Sept. 13 HILLIARD
Sept. 20 ST.MARYS
Sept. 27 at Camden
Oct. 4 at Charlton
Oct. 11 FERNANDINA
Oct. 18 Florida champ.


Oct. 24-25 Florida-Georgia champ.'


YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Volleyball
Sept. 12 FERNANDINA
Sept. 15 at Hilliard
Sept. 16 CALLAHAN
Sept. 19 BAKER COUNTY
Sept. 20 at Wilkinson
Sept. 26 at Fernandina
Sept. 29 COUNTY
FERNANlINA REACH Minm


Sep
Sep
Sep
Sep
Sep
Sep


2:00
6:30
6:30
6:30
6:45
2:00
4-7:00
LE


SCHOOL
Volleyball
t. 12 at Yulee 2
t. 15 BAKER 6
it. 19 at Hilliard 6
it. 22 at Callahan 6
.t. 26 YULEE 2
t. 29 County at Yulee 4-7


l*^ f BWa rM of Fernandina Beach
$I 2 P$tcher0oefr 81al INSURANCE
SWithpurw rf entrPerofata r ,,A w.rl Welcomes
M tor 4M 0" & SJessica E Coop-McKinnon,

IS NapperA life-long resident and long-time
I H l S' FiL "esood J P 'n I Insurance Agent of Fernandina Beach.
BI crlsw 1 2106 Sadler Square -(904)491-7622
VI" MMU, ..-0 9 =ffwai~", mi a I Jessica.McKinnon@Brightway.com


SPORTS SHORTS


Lady Pirates edged by Epsopal
The Fernandina Beach High School girls
volleyball team lost a hard-fought battle to
Episcopal High School Tuesday. The host
Lady Eagles downed the FBHS Lady Pirates
17-25, 25-13, 20-25, 25-19, 15-11.
The junior varsity also lost to Episcopal,
25-7, 25-18.

Jaguars kickoffseason Sunday
The Jacksonville Jaguars host AFC South
rival Tennessee Sunday for NFL's kickoff
weekend. The game is at 1 p.m. at EverBank
Field. For information, visit www.jaguars.com.

YBAs secondseason
The Yulee Basketball Association invites
athletes ages 8-12 as of Nov. 1 to participate
in its second season. Registration is from
5:30-7 p.m. Oct. 18 at the Yulee Sports
Complex, 86142 Goodbread Road.
SCost is $75 per child and $50 for each
additional sibling. Bring proof of Nassau
County residency, physical within the last six
months and birth certificate.
For information visit www.yuleebasket-
ball.org or call (904) 701-4188. Anyone inter-
ested in volunteering should contact the YBA.

Women ofPower5K
The Women of Power 5K Run/Walk will be
held at 8:30 a.m. Nov. 12 in Fernandina
Beach. The fees are $20 through Nov. 4 and
$25 thereafter. The event benefits the Cedar
Haven Transitional House for women moving
from homelessness to housing independence.
For information, visit www.active.com/run-
ning/fernandina-beach-fl/women-of-power-5k-
runwalk-2011 or wop5krun.wordpress.com.

Yulee Little league
Yulee Little League will hold its annual
board meeting at 6 p.m. Sept. 21 in the gym
at the ballpark 6n Goodbread Road. The 2012
elections will be held. .

YKldsTriathlon
The McArthur Family YMCA is hosting its
third annual Y Kids Triathlon at 4 p.m. Sept.
17. This family-fun event is open to kids ages
4-13 and features swimming, biking and run-
ning. After the triathlon, there is a pancake
party for the entire family.
Registration includes the race, the pan-
cake party, an event T-shirt and a medal for
each participant. Cost is $25 per child and
$10 per each additional child. For information
and to register, call 261-1080 or email
rdeems@firstcoastymca.org:

NFLdiscountforteachers staff
The Florida Department of Education is
continuing its partnership with all three Florida
National Football League teams to offer spe-
cially-priced tickets for public school and dis-
trict personnel (pre-kindergarfen through 12th
grade) across the state, The Jacksonville, .,
JaguarsMiami Dolphins and Tampa Bay
Buccaneers are offering discounted single-
game tickets for purchase for any public edu-
cation employee.'
For some available games, eligible
employees will see as much as 50 percent in
savings compared to regular ticket prices.
Employees may contact the NFLteam repre-
{entatives directly if interested in purchasing
ingle-game tickets or visit the Just for
Teachers website at www.fldoe.org/just-
forteachers for the necessary forms.
Jaguars representative is Matt Ryan;
ryanm@nfl.jaguars.com; (904) 633-4670;
Dolphins, Sarah Gattusa: SGattuso@dol-
phins.com; (305).943-6661; and the Bucca-
neers, Stephen Diss;.SDiss@Buccaneers.nfl.
com; (813) 870-2700, ext. 2533.

Upwardbasketball
First Baptist Church, Fernandina Beach is
again offering Upward basketball and cheer-
leading for children in kindergarten through
sixth grade in the facility on Eighth Street.
Register online at www.FBFirst.com.
The season includes a one-hour practice
each week and coaches will teach important
skills like dribbling, shooting and passing.
Cheerleaders also practice an hour each
week and will learn skills like stances,
motions;, jumps and cheers.
First Baptist will again be broadcasting the
gares online through the website. Register
online or-drop by the church, ,1600 South
Eighth St., during regular business hours.
Evaluation begins Sept. 10.

Laetunerhoopsclinic
The Christian Laettner Basketball Aca-
demy basketball clinic will be held Oct. 1 at
Peck Gym. Ages 7-9 go from 9-10:30 a.m.;


49



_____ ____ ___,,-~_'~,.____ ____


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:00
:30
:30
:30
:30
:00


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ages 10-12 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and ages
13-15 from 2-4 p.m. Fee is $40 with a $10 dis-
count for each additional sibling.
Laettner is a two-time NCAA champion,
1992 Olympic Dream Team member and for-
mer NBA All-Star.
Pre-register at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center by Sept. 28. For informa-
tion, contact Jay at 277-7350, ext. 2013, or
jrobertson @fbfl.org.

PatriotDayshoot
The 2011 Patriot Day sporting clay shoot is
at 10 a.m. today at Shotgun Sports, 86300
Hot Shot Trail in Yulee. This is the fourth year
the Nassau County Fire/Rescue
Professionals, Local 3101, has organized the
shoot, an important source of funding for the
Boys & Girls Clubs of Nassau County.
Five-person teams rotate between 10 sta-
tions with awards for best scores. Day in-
cludes breakfast and lunch, donated by
Gourmet Gourmet, plus a raffle drawing. Visit
www.patriotdayshoot.com or call Chris
Gamble at 753-4644.

Indoor soccer
The McArthur Family YMCA is offering
mini indoor soccer for children ages 3-4. The
program is twice a week and runs for five
weeks from Oct. 17 through Nov. 18.
Registration ends Sept. 15. The price is
$30 for members and $60 for non-members.
Each participant will receive a T-shirt and a
trophy. For more details, call 261-1080 or
email tchristenson@ firstcoastymca.org.

Blazeneeds players
The North Florida Blaze girls traveling soft-
ball 14-and-under and 12-and-under teams
are looking to fill their rosters. Contact Ben
Fouse at 225-0288 for information.

Advancedbasebal
Advanced baseball for ages 8-, 10-, 12-,
14- and 16-and-under is now being offered
along with 12-and-under girls softball in the
city of Fernandina Beach. Contact Coach
Shelly Hall for'information at 583-0377.
Hall is also offering instructional baseball
for ages 5-6.

SailingClubmeets
The Amelia Island Sailing Club meets the
first Tuesday at the Kraft Athletic Club at Ten
Acres. Social hour at 6:30 p.m; meeting at
:7:30 p.m. Contact Commodore Bill Bass at
277-4398 or wwbass@bellsouth.net or visit
www.ameliaislandsailing.org.

Boules ub
Amelia Island Boules Club holds petanque
pickup games Saturdays at 9:30 a.:r. behind
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center and
Wednesday at 6 p.m. on the petanque courts
at the south end of the downtown marina.
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.

RunWildatWhbie Oak
Run Wild at White Oak Plantation, a six-
and 10-mile adventure run benefiting Girls on
the Run of Northeast Florida, will be held at
8:30 a.m. Oct. 15.
An exclusive natural setting located on the
banks of the St. Marys River 30 miles north of
Jacksonville, White Oak Plantation is one b
the world's premiere wildlife breeding,
research and training facilities for more than
300 wild animals and encompasses more
than 7,400 secluded acres of hardwood ham-
mocks, pine forest and tidal wetlands inter-
spersed with facilities designed to heighten
your awareness ,f nature.
After the run, enjoy a picnic lunch, swim-
ming, a raffle, a tour on an open-air bus
through the wildlife preserve and gifts.
The deadline to register for $150 is Sept.
15. Fee.increases to $200 after Sept. 15. All
registration ends Oct. 5. Register online at
www.active.com or www.GOTRneflorida.org.
The field is limited to the first 65 people. No
event-day registration, no refunds and no
guests are permitted on the grounds of White
Oak n event day. All participants must be 18
orolder. All runners will be required to sign a
.waiver the day of the race.
For information, visit www.wocenter.org or
visit www.GOTRneflorida.org.

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


i
--de~~









FR IDAY S LPT\! 1 i). 2011 YULEES ABUZZ N\es-Lcader


'Coach Fran' prods students


I IE:ATI II .A. PI r ,"
.Ve"zs Le/.Cder

Michael -I:ranzIe l came 1to
the United Stalte in 1990
with his parents anld t\wo
brothers. Leaving the beauti-
ful city of Naples. Italy the
family journeyed across the
ocean iln search of their
Americain driam.
"Mly other wanted her
Children to have greater
opportunities for educatIion
and to pursue their dreaams,"
said Franze1se.
Antonio and Marie
Franzese settled their family
in Hilliard, and a fourth son
was born here. Three
Franzese sons have obtain-
ed their college degrees and
the youngest is in pursuit of
his.
After obtaining his teach-
ing credentials at the
University of North Florida,
Franzese went right to work
at Hilliard Middle Senior
High, followed by a stint as a
long-term substitute teacher


at Yulee
I Middle
School
where he
now teaches
sixth, sev-
enth and
am am eighth grade
Franzese science and
is also the
athletic
director.
Affectionately known as
"Coach Fran," he said, "My
highest hope for my students
is that they grow and develop
into model citizens capable of
becoming a functional part of
our society."
The idea of having a
few months off in the sum-
mer is an appealing benefit of
being an educator but that's
not why he became a
teacher.
He decided on a career in
education, he says, because
he believed it would provide
him with an opportunity to
influence students and help
them grow and develop into


outstanding individuals and
model citizens.
"I believe the field of edu-
cation can constantly provide
me with challenges and
obstacles that will not only
keep me on my toes, but will
also provide me an opportu-
nity to become a better indi-
vidual."
Franzese encourages his
students to achieve at least a
high school diploma and, if
possible, to work toward a
college degree, advising
them that their chances for
success continue to increase
with the greater knowledge
they attain.
Setting an example by
pursuing his Master of
Educational Leadership at
UNF after school hours,
what little free time Franzese
has is spent coaching base-,
ball, watching movies or
hanging out with friends.
Yulee Middle School is
located at 85439 Miner Road.
Phone 491-7944.
hperry#-yuleesabuzz.com


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Visituson


She's an encourager


HEL.\! E -F.A. PF RRY
\NeL-s Leader


"I am an encourage who
is very conscious of the fact
that I am shaping lives. I
speak words of encourage-
ment to my students every
day," said Christin
Scarborough Lepore, fourth
grade teacher at Yulee
Elementary School.
Encouraging the 9- and
10-year-olds in her class
to maintain or develop a pas-
sion for learning is high on
her list of goals for her stu-
dents.
"I teach and demonstrate
positive character traits and
the ability to recognize and
make good choices in life."
With ideals like these, it's
hard to believe teaching was-
n't on the list of possible voca-
tions as Lepore grew up. It
was her grandmother who
nudged her in that direction.
"My grandmother con-
stantly told me I'd make a
wonderful teacher. Although I
did well in school, I rarely
looked forward to it," she
recalls.
When she finally decided
that her grandmother was
right and began her pursuit of
a teaching career, Lepore was
determined to make school
fun and enjoyable for her stu-
dents.
After obtaining her creden-
tials at Georgia Southern
University, Lepore taught
kindergarten for two years at
.Ethel Kight Magnet School in
her hometown of LaGrange,
Ga., and then worked at
Kingsland Elementary
School.
Her teaching methods at
Yulee Elementary led to her
being chosen for this profile
by Principal Scott Hodges.
"She is a great teacher
who is in her.second year at
Y.E.S.," said Hodges.
"I am honored and excited


SI


,L .- .-..


HEATHER A. PERRY/NEWS-LEADER
"I am blessed to be a part of this community and I look
forward to another outstanding year. Go Panthers!" said
Yulee Elementary School fourth grade teacher Christin
Scarborough Lepore.


to have been chosen. Helping
my students allows me to con-
tribute to my community and
brings satisfaction to my life. I
think the way I live my per-.
sonal life also impacts my
career. I have always wanted
to do my best. Therefore, my
students receive the best I
have to offer."
Newlywed Lepore lists
leisure pursuits as bicycling


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or Iditgs wt a PitRler ofIce atd fee 9.


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"t le wot ofthe 818 bridge (nest to Baaarseans) 4S1-688 4
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around her neighborhood and
spending time at the beach.
"I also cherish spending
time with family. My husband,
Scott, is an excellent cook and
Sam his sous chef. He is
known for his chicken
Pqrmesan with homemade
marinara sauce."
The young teacher met
her future husband on a vaca-
tion to Fernandina Beach
when she was still a Georgia
girl.
"We were married on the
same beach access where we
met."
The couple has a "shared
family pet," a dachshund
named Daisy who lives with
her mother in LaGrange.
"We all love her and she
often joins my mom and sister
on road trips to Fernandina."
Yulee Elementary School
is located at 86063 Felmor
Road. Phone 491-7943.
hperry@dyuleesabuzz.com


/i
6 ke


a .- .entI Way

tMoan~v Bill!


'In order to improve payment c:.. 'ili-ii, and service for our
walk-in' and 'd .. .- IT customers, FPU has partnered with your
local WAL-MART and various other payment agencies h...,gh l...' ,r
Florida to provide:

Payment service without fees
Extended hours, including ..... ii,,. ji,,d weekends
Receipt of payment
Payments posted to accounts within 48 hours, and more!



.'' Beginning November 1, 2011, FPU will no longer
offer payment service at our local offices. But why
wait when you can start taking advantage of the
ease and convenience provided by cn.L payment
centers today?



U"', ir w ichecITi-epay.com/aen dctor








iU T I L I T IE S


''for weekly specials


g-i aL'.::9~kl










SUDOKU
OUT AND ABOUT
MUSIC NOTES
CLASSIFIED


L leisure
. ..~


B SECTION


a a
s,


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9.2011
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH. FLORIDA


'Man of La

Mancha'

opens in

St. Marys

Ferandina actor
plays Don Quixote

St. Marys, GA- Tickets for St.
Marks Little Theatre's premiere pro-
duction, "Man of th Mancha," are
going fast as area residents get into
the spirit of one of the nation's most
endearing musicals. According to
Barbara Ryan, St.
Marys Little Theatre
chair and produc-.
er/director of the
play, two of the
showings are
already sold out.
Bill Raser of
Fernandina Beach
stars in the lead role
Raser of Don Quixote.
"We offered
SFernandina resi-
dents a special ferry and dinner pack-
age that has proven to be very popu-
lar," said Ryan. "Eighty Floridians will
be coming over to St. Marys to dine
and shop before the Sept. 17 perform-
ance,.and the remaining 40 seats for
that evening were snapped up the
first day of ticket sales."
Ryan said that the Sunday (Sept.
18) afternoon matinee has also
proven popular and was virtually sold
out at press time.
"Man of La Mancha" will be per-
formed at the Theatre by the Trax,
which is the old St. Marys railroad
building that (saved from demolition)
has been transformed into a'commu-
nity theater.
Diana Ewen, stage manager for
the production, said that the play is
an ambitious undertaking but one
that is sure to resonate with people of
all ages.
"'Man of La Mancha' is inspiring.
It'sfunny. And the music is spectacu-
lar," Ewen said, "which is one of the
reasons that the show earned the cov-
eted 'Best Musical' Tony award on
Broadway.
"I believe people will be stunned
by the amazing voices that comprise
the cast of La Mancha," Ewen contin-
ued. "The show is an extraordinary
combination of drama, fantasy,
romance, and fun."
Special dinners created in tribute
to Man of La Mancha and its setting
in Spain are being offered by local
restaurants during the two weeks of
the show. In keeping with the spirit of
the show, citizens are asked to report
incidences of kindness, valor or nobil-
ity to the local press.
Man of La Mancha Performances
are: tonight, Sept. 10, 16 and 17 at 7
p.m. and Sept. 18 at 2 p.m. at Theatre
by the Trax, 1000 Osborne Road, St.
Marys, Ga. Tickets are $12 each and
can be purchased at St. Marys
Welcome Center, 111 Osborne St. in
St. Marys, or at Books Plus, 107
Centre St. in Fernandina Beach.


PHOTO COURTESY OFTHE PLAN'
Artwork by Walter Petersen, on display at the Plantation Artists Guild & Ga




Artrageous


ii TI



The Second Saturday Artrageous Art%
Saturday of the month from 5-8 p.m. at g
S " Island. Following are some'of the feature
New work by A Jeffery ic grid in
,.\ ..... Tomassetti is at Indigo Alley, 306 by overlap
Centre St., through Oct. 31. painting
Tomassetti has lived in pushing.
Fernandina Beach since 1985, yarns an
working as a small-town'Lawver. _Dour art
He .felt anh overwhelming dc.il c cu p o i at 2'
create and use art as therapy fol- the galle
7 lowing the death of his wife, Susan, Island'C
in December 2006. Toinassetti is a to the co
-.- -- self-taught artist, and unschooled hours ar
in conventional painting tech- a.m.-5,p.
S niques or rules. He creates intu- www.blu
itive abstract paintings with themes
of rebirth, freedom, nature, and The I
..- .".' inspired by the spirits all around est Nouv
Sus. Top left is "Almost Out." O'Clock
i"" "'- An opening reception to meet display d
S. the artist at Indigo Alley, in con- Artwalk
Junction with the Second Saturday of the me
'. ." .." Artwalk, will be held Sept 10. Mary Bo
Regular hours are 4 p.m.-midnight, be held f
Tuesday through Saturday. Call Art Asso
261-7222 or visit www.indigo- For,a cor
alley.com. and class
Educatio
Lynette Holmes, fiber artist, www.isla
will feature new work, bottom left,
at the Second Saturday Artrageous Planta
Artwalk at the Blue Door Artists Gallery v
studios. Holmes, best known for chance t
her hand-woven clothing, has been
.. exploring ways to transform a stat- AR


illery.


alk

walk is held the second
galleries around Amelia
*d shows and artists.
.to movement and depth
lying fabrics, stitching,
on the surface and even
shrinking and crunching
d fabrics.-Join the Blue
ists for a reception, 5-8
I.,5 1/2 Centre St. Look for
ry's blue doors between
coffee and Go Fish leading
lorful staircase. Regular
e Monday-Saturday, 11
m. Call 557-1187 or visit
edoorartists.com.
***
island Art Association lat-
veau Art show, "It's Five
Somewhere," will be on
during the Artrageous
Saturday. Featured artists
month are Billie Parker and
irshard. An reception will
rom 5-8 p.m. at the Island
ciation, 18 N. Second St.
nplete schedule of events
ses or to rent the
n Center visit
ndart.org or call 261-7020.
***
nation Artists Guild &
visitors were given the
o judge members' artwork
?T Continued on 2B


Meals on


Wheels for


Pets hosts


river cruise

Amelia River Cruises will host the
third annual Rollin' on the River
cruise leals-on-Wheels for Pets.
Enjoy a twilight cruise with enter-
tainment by local artists Gray
Edenfield and Dan Voll. Hors d'oeu-
vres, desserts and wine will be avail-
able beginning at 6 p.m. on the dock,
and will continue during the cruise,
which is from 6:30-8:30 I.m., depart-
ing from the Fernandina Harbor
Marina. Be sure to bring your cam-
era. Rain date is Sept. 25.
Tickets are $30, plus a donation
for wine. The ferry is pet friendly
and well-behaved, leashed pets are
always welcome. Keep your ticket
stub and redeem it for drink specials
following the cruise at Indigo Alley
($2 off your first drink) and Caf6
Karibo (50 percent off your first
drink).
Purchase tickets at www.amelia
rivercruises.com or stop at the yel-
low ticket booth at the foot of Centre
Street. No phone orders, please.
Meals on Wheels for Pets makes
it easier for seniors who receive
Meals on Wheels to feed their pets.
Animal companions receive high
quality food to assure proper nutri-
tion and good health.
The local Meals on Wheels For
Pets made its first deliveries in
August 2009. After an initial test run
in Fernandina Beach, the program
was expanded to include seniors on
the West Side of the county. The
number of pets served fluctuates as
clients join or leave the program, are
hospitalized, etc.
Many animals and senior citizens
have a lot in common, program
organizer Deborah Watford has
noted. "They share the same strug-
.gles: day-to-dayN.survival. adcIquale
shelter. nourish;ng if-,id aml piroper
health care. Many are alone and
lonely,,lacking the human interaction
that makes life worth living. They
generally have no voice and in that
quiet, are too often forgotten. I hope
that this program will help to
address some of those issues."
To qualify for Meals on Wheels,
individuals must be at least 60 years
old. A case manager at the Council
on Aging assesses their situation and
determines which program meets
their needs.
Donations of cat or dog food or
dollars to support the Meals on
Wheels for Pets program are greatly
appreciated/Call the COA at 261-
0701 for more information.
MEALmoWnUFL
fw PrCf UB


I'Iff


ONTHEi


BARK FOR LIFE
The first annual Bark for Life noncompetitive
walk for dogs and their owners is Sept. 10 at
Central Park on Atlantic Avenue. The one-mile
walk through downtown Fernandina will raise
funds and awareness for


the American Cancer
Society's Relay for
Life/Fernandina
Beach/Yulee teams and
for the homeless animals
at the Nassau Humane


;.."


'i
v. ;.


Society.
Registration is $10 per dog and includes a
goodie bag and pet bandana. Pre-register at
www.nassauhumanesociety.com. at the NHS dog
park on Airport Road in Fernandina Beach or at
Redbones Dog Bakery on South Eighth Street.
Late registration is $15. starting at 8 a.m. at the
park. Expand your support by having donors
sponsor your dog in the walk. There will be ven-
dors. music, food, fun for kids and a chance to pay
tribute to a loved one who has battled cancer.

CIVIL WAR IWAKiENING
As part of its Civil War Series, theAmelia
Island Museum of Historywill present a lecture
by Adam Goodheart. author of 1861: The Civil


WarAwakening, at the
Atlan tic Avenue
Recreation Center,
Fernandina Beach.
Sept. 10 at 4 p.m.
This event is spon-
sored by John Hudson
with Raymond James &
Associates as a prelude
to the museum's
"Florida in the Civil War" exhibition, opening in
October. Goodheart will sign copies of his book
after the lecture and at the Book Loft. 214 Centre
St.. from 10 a.m. to noon Sept. 10.
Tickets are $25 for members: $30 for non-mem-
bers: and $15 for youth under 19, at the museum,
233 S. Third St. For information call 261-7378, ext
102. visit ameliamuseum.org or Facebook.

a, ,


The Rotary Club of
Amelia Island Sunrise is
working with Rotary Clubs
of Joplin. Mo.. to benefit the
Joplin tornado victims with
a motorcycle Poker Run
Sept. 10 starting at Murray's
Grille in Yulee. Registration


NMW



Q;


and check-in is from 8-10 a.m., with a Blessing of
the Bikes at 830 a.m. Registration fee is $35 per
rider and $10 per passenger and includes morn-
ing coffee, donuts and juice and a box lunch from
Sonny's Bar-B-Q for the rider and passenger. The
ride will include stops in Florida and Georgia and
ends at3 p.m. at Sonny's in Fernandina Beach.
The awards ceremony, including several cash
prizes, will be held at 3:30 p.m. Visit
www.AmeliaIslandRotary.com.

BLUESI FESTIAI,
The inaugural Amelia Island Blues Festival
Sept. 16-17 at Main
Beach will include
music, food, drinks
and more with blues
artists such as Willie
"Big Eyes" Smith:
Albert Castiglia: David
Gerald Band: Roger
"Hurricane" Wilson:
Blistur: Conrad Oberg:
6th Street Rhythm & Blues Review and many
more. One-day passes are $15 and two-day passes
$25 in advance and available, along with the full
lineup and information, atwww.ameliaisland-
bluesfest.com.


i
,{ ',


'r



















SPECIAL EVENTS

Celebrate the "Season of
Life" at the eighth annual
Fall Gala presented by the
Council on Aging of Nassau
County on Oct. 9 from 6:30-
10:30 p.m. at Omni Hotels
and Resorts, Amelia Island
Plantation, 6800 First Coast
Hwy. Admission is $75 and
includes wine with dinner,
dancing, entertainment, cash
bar and silent auction. RSVP
by Sept. 23 to 261-0701, ext
117 or www.coanassau.com.
* *
The American Legion
Auxiliary Unit 54, 626 S.
Third St., will hold Spaghetti
Night from 5-7 p.m. on Sept.
10. Dinner includes spaghetti,
salad and garlic bread for a
donation of $7. To-go dinners
available. All proceeds go to
programs sponsored by the
American Legion Auxiliary.
* *
Morocco Shrine 25th
Annual Fall Arts & Crafts
Show will be held Sept. 10
from 9 a.m.- 5 p.m. and
Sept. 11 from 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
at the Morocco Shrine Center,
3800 St. Johns Bluff Road
South, Jacksonville.
Admission is $3 for adults and
kids under 12 are free. Call
(904) 642-5200, ext. 30.

The Terpsichorean
Dance club will hold a
dance Sept. 10 from 7:30-
11:00 p.m. at the Woman's
Club of Fernandina Beach,
201 Jean Lafitte Blvd. Enjoy
music by Pender & Snow and
table snacks and set-ups pro-
vided by the club. BYOB. The
theme is "Back to School" -
* wear your school colors.
Guests may attend for a tern-
porary membership fee of $40
per couple in advance or $45
at the door. Call 491-1294 or
email bonniesbeach@bell-
south.net.
* *.
WIN WIN will meet Sept.
12 at 6:30 p.m. at 1310
North 14th St., hosted by
Natalie Blackwell. Bring a $10
check payable to Rescuing
Animals in Nassau and an
appetizer or dessert to share.
Non-alcoholic drinks provided,
bring a bottle of wine to share,
and business cards or,
brochures to distribute. Door
prizes optional. To RSVP con-
tact Natalie Blackwell at 261 -
'2618 or natalierhea@live.
com. Visit www.winwinnas-
sau.com.

.The Amelia Island Quilt
Guild will meet at 7 p.m.
Sept. 13 at the Woman's
Club, 201 Jean LaFitte Ave.
The program will offer practi-
cal guidance for using color in
the creation of a design. Visit
aiquilters.com.

The Men's Newcomers
Club of Amelia Island will
hold its first lunch meeting
of the 2011/12 year on Sept.
15 at 11:30 a.m. at the
Fernandina Beach Golf Club.
The speakers will be Capt.
Brian Edwards of Nassau
County Fire Rescue and
Interim Chief Jason
Higginbotham of Femandina
Beach Fire Rescue. Tickets
are $15 by today or $17 at the
door. For reservations call
Bob Keane at 277-4590. All
men, whether new or longtime
Nassau County residents, are
welcome to attend and join
the club. Visit www.mensnew-


comersclub.org.
* e
The Amelia Island
Museum of History next 3rd
Friday on 3rd Street Sept.
16 at 6 p.m. will feature
marine biologist Andrea
Margiotta discussing the natu-
ral wonders of our local
marine ecosystems. Margiotta
has been working with Amelia
River Cruises to bring atten-
tion and educate the commu-
nity on the rich biodiversity of
our salt marshes. Admission
is free for members with a
donation of $5 for nonmem-
bers.
Contact Alex at 261-7378,
ext.102 or alexbuell@amelia-
museum.org.

The Eight Flags
Needlepoint Guild meets
the third Saturday of the
month at Scott & Sons
Jewelry, 9900 Amelia Island.
Pkwy., Suite 200. The next
meeting is Sept. 17. The
group will share a Bargello
project and works, in progress
or recently completed. All wel-.
come, whatever your needle
knowledge level. Contact
Donna at 310-6362.
* *
The Annual Fall Fashion
event, benefiting the Amelia
Island Book Festival, will be
held Sept. 21 at the Golf Club
of North Hampton Morgan's
Grille. The Book Ladies of
North Hampton are the spon-
sors of this event that features
clothing by Patchington
Ladies Boutique and hand-
bags and jewelry from
Debonair. Contact Attavia
Facciolo at 225-9943 or email
your reservation to
attavia@bellsouth.net. A
donation of $15 per person is
required. Proceeds will sup-
port the Kidz Zone during the
February festival, a free event
scheduled on Feb. 18.

A Local HarVest Wine
Dinner benefiting the Katie
Caples Foundation will be
held Sept. 25 at Osprey
Village with four top chefs in
an interactive pampered event
featuring a four course dinner
and wines. Hors d' oeuvres
and cash bar begin at 5 p.n.,
followed by dinner at 6 p.m.
Tickets are $60. Contact
Michelle Sharpe at (904) 626-
1677.

Amelia Community
Theatre, 207 Cedar St.,
presents "The Seven Year
Itch," directed by Linda
McClane, at 8 p.m. Sept. 29
and 30 and Oct. 1, 6, 7, 8, 13,
14 and 15. There will be a.2
p.m. matinee on Oct. 9.
This Broadway comedy by
George Axelrod coined a new
phrase when a faithful man
begins to question his seven-
year marriage. It later became
a movie with Marilyn Monroe.
Tickets are $20 for adults and
$10 for students. Season tick-
ets are $100 for six plays of
your choice or $85 for five
plays. Tickets are sold at
www.ameliacommunitythe-
atre.org or call the box office
at 261-6749. Beginning Sept.
15 it will be open every
Thursday, Friday and ,
Saturday from 11 a.m.-1 p.m.:
The 31st season opens with a
chance to win a two-night stay
at Elizabeth Pointe Lodge.
Proceeds will go toward a
new, sound system for the the-
ater. Look for the table in the
lobby at all performances.


7 1 9

5 6

36 7
- J-Z------ -

1 2 8

48 3 7

6


19 9

8 71 3

5 4 9


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

Wednesday, September 7
Solution


8 9 1 7 2 6 5 3 4
891726534
435189627
6 2 715 3 4 8 1 9
54 3 9 7 2 186
916845273
278361945
3 5 2 4 9 8 7 67
184657392
769213458


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 9.2011 LEISURE News-Leader



MUSIC NOTES


BBQ& Bluegrass
RAIN Humane Society
will hold its second annual
BBQ & Bluegrass on Sept.
17 from 5-8 p.m., hosted by
Cotton-Eyed Joes. A $10
donation includes barbecue
dinner with dessert, iced tea
and all the music and danc-
ing you can stand Full cash
bar will be available Ihrough
Conon-Eyed Joes and a
silent auction is planned
Enroy the rmo'untiin music of
local banlo playing veleri-
narian Dr Jim O'Brien and
his hillbilly band of pickers
and grinners. Tickels will be
sold al the door the day oi
the event To go dinners will
be available
Rehearsals to begin
Pam Hellon, music min-
isler at Arnella Bapist
Church, announces the sian
-f rehearsals lor the 14ih
annual presentation of An
Evening in December
Performances will be Dec. 9
and 11 at 7 p m Rehearsals
will be from 5-6 p m at
Amelia Baptist Church slart-
ing Sept. 18
The theme this year is
The Heart of Christmas"
The program will feature the
stories behind a vanety of
favorite Christmas songs
told through narration and
vignettes An instrumental
ensemble ol local musicians
including: strings. wood-
winds brass and percussion
will support Ihe choir
Singers from thrcughtlut the
area are encouraged to
anend the lirst rehearsal
Sept 18 to re'..'ew the music
and lind out more Fc.r infcr-
mation contact Helton at
261-9527 or Allen Lennon at
26i1-8,799 Amelia Baptist
Church is located at 96.1167
Buccaneer Trail wheie it
inteisects wrth Soulh
Flelcher Avenue and First
Coast Highwa, at the new
ro undlabr.ul
Jazz Festival
2011 Amelia Island Jazz
Festival tickets are now con
sale online for all shows
Beginning COct 2 with a tree
Amelia Park concern by the
U S Navy Eig Band SE and
closing Oct 9 with a
Dixieland brunch at the
Beech Slre l Griil, thie
weeklong event will present
blues on Oct 5 at Sandy
Bottoms wnh Toots Lorna.ne,
an Oct 6 Latin shc.w and
dance with Impacto Latin.:
at St Peter's Episcopal
Church jazz songstress
e xraordinaire Nicole Henry
C'c and Lcouisiana
rhythm masters Buckwheat
Zydeco Ocil both within
an expanded seeing at Si
Peter's For initrmation vis
www arrelia-sltandiazzlesir-
,,al com.
Island Coffee
Amelia Island Coffee
207 Centre St hosts a
music circle on Saturdays
from 7 30-10i p m lealuring
great local musicians
Admission is free and all are
welcome Come enloy
desseni cctee and music
Music cruises
Arnela River Cruises
Adult 'BYOB' Twilight Tours
are held from 7-9 p m most
nights Tickets are $29 per
person at 1 North Front S1
Fernandina Beach or call
261 9972 or book .online at
www ameliari-ercruises com
Gray Edentield tonight.
Teily Smill Sept 10 and
16 and Sean McCadrhy
Sept 17
Cafe Karlbo
Cafe Karibo 27 N Third
St, live music Friday and
Saturday trom 6-9 p m on
the patio outside, live musIC
Sunday outside Irom 5-8
p m Call 27T.52G9 Visil
www calekaribo corn
Dog Star Tavern
Dog Star Tavern. 10 N
Second St I've music Visit
Dog Star on Facebook Call
277-8010
Green Turtle
The Green Ture. 14 S
Third St live music Call
521.-224
The Hammerhead
The Hammrerhead, 2045


South FletcherAve.,
karaoke on Sunday nights
with Daddy "O" DJ. Follow
The Hammerhead on
Facebook at
Hammerheadbar Islandbbq.

InstantGroove
The Insirnit Groove plays
each Thursday night at The
RItz-Carliton A mela Island

Indigo Alley
Indigo Alley 316 Centre
St Gabe's Jazz Jam ihe
first Tuesday ct e'.er
month., Cher three
Tuesday Acoustic in the
Round ai 7 p m.; second
and third Wednesdays al 7
p m Indigo Film Club; open
mike night Thursdays at
S30pm live music
Friday and Saturdays at 8
pm Call 261-7222

Kelley's
Larry & The Backtracks
periorrm one Thursday a
montrl at Kelley's Courtyard
Cale. 19 S Third S1
Upcorring dales are Oct 6
and Nov 2 Call 432-8213
OKane's
O'Kane's lish Pub
and Eatery. 318 Centre S ,
tree trivia each Monday. al
7 30 p m wine tasting the
third Tuesday at 6-30 pm .
will 10 wines for $10
along with cheese and
crackers and live entertain-
ment, dart tournament
e'.ery Tuesday at 7 30 p m.
Dan Voll Tuesdays from
7 30-11 30 pm tlhe
Turner London Band
Thursday fiom 8 30 p m -
midnight and Friday
and Saturday Irorn 8.30
pm -12 30 a m Call 261-
1,1i,'0 Visit
www okanes com
Palace Saloon
The Palace Saloon. 117
Centre St., Monday nights
ieggae with Pili Pll and
ChillakayaOne. Tuesday
Buck Smith Prolect.
Wednesday Wes Cobb.
Thursday Hupp & Rob in
the Palace & DJ Buca in
Sheffields: Fridays and
Salurdays regional bands
and DJ Anonymous at
Shettield's
Call Bill Childers at 491-
332 or e-mail bill' thiep-
alacesaloon cor
Picante
Picanie Grill, Rotisserne
and E ar. 464073 SR 200.
Suite 2, 'ulee, has live
music every first and last
Saturday ol the rrionth from
-10 p rn Call 310-9221
Visit www plcantenassau
corn
Sandy Bottoms
Sand', Botnoms at Main
Beach 2910 Atlantic Ave
I.ve enreilanment even
night Call 310-6904 Visit
vwww SandyBottnmsAmelia
com ,
Sliders
Sliders Seaside Grill
199E. S FletcherAve., The
Macy's in the lounge from 6-
1 p m tonight and Sept
10: shaggin'in the lounge
Sunday from 4-7 p m Pill
Pili in the liki bar Wednes-
days lion 5 30-9 30 p.m,
live music in the bar all
weekend Call 277-6652
Visid Nw sliclersseaside
com Join Sliders on
Facebook and Twiner
Snappers
Snapper s Bar &
Sea.od Gr nil 960062
Gateway Blvd at lhe foot of
ilhe Shave Bridge, Amella"
Island. David Milam at 7
p m tonight. Ernie and
Debbie Evans at 7 p m
Sept 10 Ladies Night on
Thursday at 7 p m Call
491 -6e88 Visit www
snappe rsbara ndseafood-
grill corn
The Surf
The Surt Restaurant and
Bar. 3199 South Fletcher
Ave Richard Stration
tonight Reggie Lee Sept
l10 Gary Keniston Sept 12.
Kent Kirbyv Sept 13, DJ Roc
Sept 14 Stevie "Fingers'
Sept 15, and Andy Haney
Sepi 16 Music is 5-9 p m
Monday through Thursday
anrd 6-1 p 1 Friday and
S._turday Call 261-5711


PRESENTED BY





VolunteerMatch.org
Where volunteering begins.


OUT AND ABOUT


ART Continued from 1B
in a contest started during
the "Suddenly Spring" show.
They were asked to select the
best, regardless of size or
price. More than 400 votes
were cast when the contest
ended July 15. Based on the
number of votes received, four
artists were selected for: Best
in Show (Milt Shirley); First
Place (Walter Petersen);
Second Place (Joann Speas)
and Third Place (Marlene
Strobach). The best artwork
is featured in the current
show.
A new contest started dur-


ing the opening and reception
and is under way. Drop by to
cast your ballot and be in the
running for some original art-
work.
Four of the prior contest
participants were selected ran-
domly and presented with
original artwork donated by
gallery members: Ed Mosher,
Neal Coleman, Ron Chabot
and Walter Petersen. Photo-
graphs of the donated artwork
are exhibited in the gallery.
The gallery is located at 94
Amelia Village Circle at The
Spa and Shops at Omni
Amelia Island Plantation. Call
432-1750.


ART WORKS

Waterwheel has moved
After 30 some years on the south end of Amelia Island,
the Waterwheel Gallery and Fine Framing has moved into
town. The Waterwheel is now located in Pelican Palms Centre
at 819 S. Eighth St., between the cross streets of Hickory and
Indigo and is now neighbors with Current Running, Amelia
Awards, Beadlemania, Tipton Gallery and Redbones Dog
Bakery.
The hours remain 10 a.m. 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday,
and lla.m.-4 p.m. on Saturday. The gallery still features the
works of such artists as Von Genk, Tassey, de Florio, Marlene,
Durden, Meharg, Harden, and many, many more.
The Waterwheel Gallery and Fine Framing plans to expand
into the neighboring space at 817 S. Eighth St. and create an
artist village in the process. The new space is cut up into sever-
al small spaces that it will sublet to artists who would like a stu-
dio space to create or display their art. It will be within.the
Waterwheel, so they do not need to worry about utilities, credit.
card processing or staffing, which will be absorbed by the
gallery. If you are interested in subletting a space call 261-2535,
emailwaterwheelart@gmail.com or come by and see the space
for yourself at 819 S. Eighth St. Michael Smith is gallery direc-
tor. Visit www.waterwheelgallery.com.
Orientation meeting
An informative orientation program for all new members
who have joined the Island Art Association since July, anyone
wanting updated information about Island Art or people just
interested in meeting the new folks, will be held in the
Education Center, 18 N. Second St., Sept. 27 from 5-6 p.m. fol-
lowed by a brief "meet and greet" social. All art buddies are
encouraged to come. A variety of information about the associa-
tion, its projects, programs and committees will be presented
by volunteer members, including the president, gallery director
and several committee chairs. Each new member will receive a
hand painted "Ya Gotta Have Art!" canvas welcome bag. Please
RSVP or call Ann Kemp at 491-0638 for information, or email
her at nassaulakes@comcast.net.
Bookbindingclass
Book artist Eliza Holliday will a hold a two-day book-
binding class on successive Saturdays, Sept. 10 and 17.
Participants will make a multi-signature bank book with hard
board covered covers, as well as several smaller book projects.
The class will be held at the Island Art Education Center, 18 N.
Second St.
Holliday has been teaching calligraphy and book arts
throughout the United States and Florida, including workshops
for librarians and educators. To hold your place in this work-
shop, please contact her at 556-2517 or email her at eliza@let-
terist.com.
Ongoing sses
Artist Georganna Mullis holds Wednesday drop in classes
and Gretchen Williams hosts a Thursday's painters group at
the Island Art Association, 18 N. Second St. Classes will not be
held Sept. 15 and 16 due to weeklong workshop. For informa-
tion visit www.islandart.org or call 261-7020.
PllowTalk'
"Pillow Talk," a basic sewing class by instructor Christy
Woods, will be held Mondays fiom 6-9 p.m. Sept. ,9 and 26 and
Oct. 3, 10 and 24 at the Island Art Association, 18 N. Second St.
Fee is $50 per student.
This is a basic sewing class in which students will bring
their own portable sewing machines and materials and learn to
make pillows. Woods has a bachelor's degree from FSU in inte-
riors and textiles. She taught home economics in adult educa-
tion and city extension services and has a local custom drap-
ery/slipcover business, Creative Distinctions. She is a member
of the Island Arjt A'-i ciatioi n ,.... ,
To enroll contactWoods at,583-2012.or emaiL.christy-:.
woods@earthlink.net. Material requirements will be furnished
upon enrollment.
Woods is offering this course out of a conviction that in the
current economic climate, with home economics no longer
being taught in public schools, there are many who want to
learn to "do it themselves." Limited to 10 students.
Paintingworkshop
Kathleen Maurer will begin a Basic Acrylic Painting work-
shop on Sept. 23 from 2- 4:30 p.m. This class includes instruc-
tion on the use of acrylic paints, color and composition. Alllev-
els. Call 261-8276 for information.
Monoprinting
A "Monoprinting Using a Gelatin Plate on Fabric and/or
Paper" class led by Diane Hambuig will be held Sept. 30 from 9
a.m.-noon at the Island Art Association, 18 N. Second St. Fee is
$40.
Using the flexible gelatin plate, the "student" will roll out a
thin coat of paint, add anything flat, lay down the fabric and
smooth the fabric down firmly. Fun and relatively easy. Plus, a
few more intriguing mark making techniques will round out the
class. All supplies included except for the fabric/paper (paper
can be used) different paints required but will be supplied as
well as fabric paints. Idea for fabrics: pale colored napkins, ban-
danas, old sheets or linen. Bring an apron. Pre-payment
required. Email dianehamburg@comcast.net or call 261-9229.
Workshops
Elizabeth St. Hillaire Nelson is back for the third year for
her "Painting with Paper" workshop, sponsored by the Amelia
Island Artist Workshop, Oct. 7-9 at Amelia Hotel at the Beach.
Visit www.ameliaislandartistsworkshop.com or call 491-8040.
Ken Austin's workshop, "Make Your Watercolors Come To Life
- And More!" will be held Oct. 16-18 at Amelia Hotel at the
Beach. Early bird discounts apply through Sept. 15.
Nature printing
A Nature Printing Using Leaves and Feathers on
Fabric/Paper with Diane Hamburg will be held Oct. 31 from 9
a.m.-noon at the Island Art Association, 18 N. Second St. Fee is
$40.
Fascinated with nature? Create beauty using some of what
nature has to offer. The artist (in training or experienced) will
apply paint using a soft brayer to the plant specimens and feath-
ers and press the painted item onto fabric or paper.
Student must bring: fabric (pale colored fabric preferred),
washed and dried without softener -T-shirts, old sheets, nap-
kins, bandanas; assortment of papers if you want to print on
papers only; and an apron.
Students might like to collect fresh plant specimens (flatten
in an old telephone book). Optional: an old towel and pillow
case will make a great printing board. Pre-payment required.
Email dianehamburg@comcast.net or call 261-9229.


















CLASSIFIED


3B
NE s-LEADER
FRIDAY. SEPlTEMllBER 9.2011


To Place An Ad, Call (904) 261-3696. The Classified Ad Deadline for Wednesdays is 5:00 p.m. Monday and for Fridays is 5:00 p.m. Wednesday

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 204 Work Wanted 403 Finandal-Home/Property 606 Photo Equipment & Sales 619 Business Equipment 800 REAL ESTATE 813 Investment Property 858 Condos-Unfurnished
101 Card of Thanks 205 Live-in Help .404 Money To Loan 607 Antiques-Collectibles 620 Coal-Wood-Fuel 801 Wanted to Buy or Rent 814 .West Nassau County 859 Homes-Furnished
102 Lost & Found 206 Child Care 500 FARM & ANIMAL 608 Produce 621 Garden/Lawn Equipment 802 Mobile Homes ?15 rfgsland'. larys 860 Homes-Unfurnished
103 In Memoriam 207 Business Opportunity 501 Equipment 609 Appliances 622 Plants/Seeds/Fertilizer 803 Mobile Home Lots dalr C,T,rde-, Ciurnt, 861 .a-. c[,,,'-r, i,-,r
104 Personals 300 EDUCATION 502 Livestock &Supplies 610 AirConditioners/Heaters 623 Swap/Trade 804 Amelia Island -lomrrne_6 Cl. utrr Area- 862 13. e. -era.i.fa:
105 Public Notice 301 Schools &Instruction 503 Pets/Supplies 611 Home Furnishings 624 Wanted to Buy 805 Beaches 850 RENTALS 863 Office
106 Happy Card 302 Diet/Exercise 504 Services 612 Musciat Instrumrents .625 Free Items 806 Waterfront a1 KRoi,,-nr anted 864 ,-,' .,.s ,e
107 Special Occasion 303 Hobbies/Crafts 600 MERCHANDISE 613 Television-Radio-Stereo 700 RECREATION 807 Condominimus 52 roble Hr8me 901 TRANSPORTATION.
108 Gift Shops 305 Tutoring 601 Garage.Sales 614 Jeveir ,'Warches 701 Boats &Trailers 808 OFF IrlandYulee 853 r1.,ile HoIT, Lots 901 TRANSPORTATI
200 EMPLOYMENT 306 Lessons/Classes 602 Articles for Sale 615 Bulaing Materials 702 Boat Supplies/Dockage 809 LO:.,s b5l .,i-n 902 Tru.I:;
201 Help Wanted 400 FINANCIAL 603 Miscellaneous 616 Storage/Wvarehouses 703 Sports EquipmentSales 810 Farms&Acreage 855 partnent.i-.Fuir.ih...J 903 .*'an
202 Sales-Business 401 Mortgage Bought/Sold 604 Bicycles 617 lachidrerv-ToolE -Equp 704 Recreation Vehicles 811 C:mmer;al'Rerta;l 86 A.a,-[rrer[.s-l-,-,-. 904 flor:.:,-
203 i.tciFe..eraurani 402 Stocks & Bonds 605 Computers-Supplies 618 AuC'ons 705 Computers & Supplies 812 Poc.e', t ,.:l-,Eange -'5' r-..-.d'.-Furn.-rcl 905 i,:,T,mri.:,.a

THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY IS LOCATED BELOW


102 Lost & Found
FOUND PIECE OF JEWELRY at Post
Office on 9/2/11. Call to identify (904)
556-1044.
If You Have Lost Your Pet please
check the Nassau Humane Society
facility located at 671 Airport Rd..next
to the airport (904)321-1647 & the
Nassau County Animal Shelter, 86078
License Rd. in Yulee next to the drivers
license building (904)491-7440.

104 Personals
A CHILDLESS COUPLE seeks to
adopt. Flexible work schedule. Will be
HANDS-ON parents. Financial security.
Expenses paid. Catherine & Michael
(ask for michelle/adam). (800)790-
5260 FL Bar#0150789. ANF

105 Public Notice

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





201 Help Wanted
PREMIER DAY SPA in Kingsland, GA
looking for a part-time team member.
Call (912)576-4646.


IulrlIboro (Bullock County), AL
* 25,000+/- Acre Picturesque Hunting Preserve
* .:. II .., 19 Tracts ranging from 278+- to
3534+/- acres
SUltimrrae Destination for Quail Hunters
* Trophy White Tail Deer and -,,r- HI-Irli,


201 Help Wanted
LOCAL APARTMENT COMPLEX is
currently seeking a professional Maint-
enance Technician with outstanding
service skills. Duties will include unit
turnovers and make readies, general
maintenance and repair of apartments
to include basic plumbing, electrical
work, appliance and AC repair. Duties
will also include on-call emergency
services as needed. Please submit
resumes & salary requirements to:
fernandinamaintenanceiobg vahoo.com
or mail to: Fernandina Maintenance
Job, 300 Willowbend Rd., Suite 200,
Peachtree City, GA 30269.
OFFICE HELP NEEDED- Must have
Quickbooks experience. Part-time to
full time. Please email resume to:
sk@kennedyelectricgroup.com
FULL TIME MEDICAL ASSISTANT -
Fernandina Pediatric Office. Back office
experience preferred. Benefits. Fax
resume (904)491-3173.
Need 13 Good Drivers Top 5% pay
& 401K. 2 mos CDL Class A driving
exp. (877)258-8782, www.melton
truck.com. ANF
ST. MARYS RENTAL COMPANY -
seeking a Mechanic experienced in
construction equipment-diesel, gas,
and hydraulic, small engine repairs.
Detail oriented great communication
skills. FT-Salary-Benefits. 21 clean
MVR. trilaneadminitds.net, fax (912)
576-1903.
FREE TAX SCHOOL Earn extra
income after taking course. Flexible
schedule. Register now, course starts
mid-September. Call (904)310-6273,
Liberty Tax Service. Small fee for
books.
OUR ST. MARY'S, GA DENTAL TEAM
- is searching for an exceptionally
skilled dental chairside assistant with
experience to join us. Candidates
should have an upbeat personality and
strong organizational ability. Expanded
functions would be helpful and strong
listening and communication skills are
essential. If you are mature, health-
centered in your lifestyle, personally
stable, a hard worker, and committed
to learning, we want to hear from you.
You may email your resume to
smilel2(tds.net or fax to (912)882-
7564.

WANTED FT FRONT DESK
Coordinator/Administrative
Assistant in a medical clinic in FB.
Preferably 2 yrs experience. Must be
able to multi-task & be a team player.
Fax resume to (904)879-4986. No
phone calls please'


I 201 Help Wanted II 201 Help Wanted


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
COMMUNICATIONS DIRECTOR/
DISTRICT AIDE Full time position
with Florida House of Representatives
in local Femandina Beach district
office. Responsible for maintaining
media relationships, maintaining mail/
email database lists, and coordinating
all official communications. Perform
various admin. & office management
duties: maintain office calendars,
arrange appointments & travel plans;
prepare travel requests & reimburse-
ment vouchers; receive/screen all
incoming calls & visitors; receive, read,
distribute & handle incoming mail;
compose & prepare routine reports;
maintain office files; manage the dis-
trict office expense accounts and pre-
pare related reports. Must have strong
communication skills with especially
strong writing ability. Must be highly
proficient with MS Word, Excel and
Outlook as well as web based news-
letter and social media applications.
Salary $26,460 annually with excellent
employee benefits. Send resume by
Sept. 16 to Larry Williams, 905 S. 8th
St., Femandina Beach, FL 32034 or
to Larrv.Williams@mvfloridhMouse.qov.
No phone calls please.
$5,000 SIGN-ON BONUS Frac Sand
Haulers w/complete bulk pneumatic
rigs only. Relocate to Texas for tons of
work. Fuel/Quick pay available. (800)
491-9022. ANF
BUSY MEDICAL PRACTICE in
Fernandina Beach seeking a full time
front office person. Minimal 1 year exp-
erience required. Fax: (904)261-7790

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.
HEAT & AIR JOBS Ready to work?
3-wk accelerated program. Hands on
environment. Nationwide certifications
& local job placement assistance. (877)
359-1690. ANF
MTS is currently looking for heavy
equipment operators for loader, dozer
and trackhoe with experience. Drug
free workplace. 2424 Russell Road, FB.

NEED MONEY? SELL AVON! To buy
or sell (904)545-1136 or Spanish (904)
583-5670.


SENIOR SHELTER/CENTER
ATTENDANT
Nassau County has an opening for a
Senior Shelter/Center Attendant with
Animal Care and Control at $11.89
hourly plus benefits. Requires high
school diploma or GED and at least one
year of Animal Shelter Control exp-
erience. Additional training in Disaster
Animal Response Team Training, and'
Large Disaster Animal Response Team
Training desired. Valid driver's license.
Applications will be accepted thru
September 15, 2011. Application and
job description can be obtained from
the Human Resources Department
located at 96135 Nassau Place, Suite
5, Yulee, FL 32097. Telephone
(904)491-7332 or fax (904)321-5797
or online at www.nassaucountyfl.com.
EOE/M/F/ D/V Drug Free Workplace
DRIVER Southern Freight needs
drivers. Solo, team, company & 0/0.
We have LOTS of FREIGHT. Call (877)
893-9645 for details. ANF
NEEDED Part-time hairstylist, full
time nail tech, and part-time facialist.-
Please call (904)557-5829.
DRIVERS TEAMS: $6,000 Team
Sign-On Bonus when you team drive
for Werner Enterprises! Call Now for
details! 1-888-880-5902

204 Work Wanted
COMPASSIONATE CAREGIVER -
with excellent references & medical
background will come into your home
to assist you with day to day activities
from running errands to assisting with
your medical needs. 24. hour care
available. Call Wendy (904)557-5542.
GOT ROT? Siding & wood
replacement, leak repair, drywall repair,
home repairs. Licensed carpentry.
(904)206-0005
HOMEOWNER'S HELPER Int./Ext.
painting, carpentry, cleaning, install
doors, windows, and fixtures. 40 yrs
exp., reliable. Call Jim (904)583-3485.

206 Child Care
WILLING TO BABYSIT before and
after school in my home. Will
transport. 30 years exp. Homework
help. Ph. 904-556-4641.


Put Classifieds to work!
Call 261-3696 today.


* Tio Spe:tacular Estate Homes, a Lake
H.. ": -" .ii -::.t Guest
Homes and more
* Se'era lake; oi fishing including
Spectacular440i- Acre Lake
* First- I. .,,,Ii Conference
E4-.i-:f, G, o nii ^ oirsi,


fg. M sW. SRmdm MN UgI IE a aw MM5a

Florida Residents. ide the New Screamin' Bator
Zip Une fr ONLY $49,9 pstax
Offer includes a full days admission to Batorland!
Offer valid for Florida Residents Adults 5 Children] wih a valid 10 through
9/6 -11/20/11 and will not be extended. Full day admission to
Gatorland must be used on the same day as your zip line experience.
S Proo of presidency required per adult

www.gtordand.com [4071 855-5496
14501 S, Orange Blossom Trail Orlando, Florida 32837


207 Business
Opportunities
CAFE 4 SALE Small easy to run
operation, owner will train & finance for
right buyer Call Phil @ Amelia Coastal
Realty 904-261-2770.




301 Schools &
Instruction

ALLIED HEALTH Career Training -
Attend college 100% online. Job place-
ment assistance. Computer available.
Financial aid if qualified. SCHEV
certified. www.CenturaOnline.com or
call (800)481-9409. ANF
Attend College Online from home.
Medical, business,, paralegal, account-
ing, 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 Maintenance
Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified Housing
available. Call Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (866)314-3769. ANF

315 Tutoring

AFTER SCHOOL & HOME SCHOOL
TUTORING Many options available.
Flexible schedule. Exp'd home-school
parent and tutor. (904)310-6126 OR
virtualhomeschoolcoach@oamail.com

306 Lessons/Classes

DO YOUR OWN TAXES? Not sure if
you're doing them correctly? Come to
Liberty Tax and we'll explain how to get
the most from your self-prepared
return. 5 week class. Cost $50.
(904)310-6273


306 Lessons/Classes

GUITAR LESSONS All styles. First
lesson free. Lessons tailored to
student. $15 per 30 minutes or $25
per hour. Call (904)415-8992.




404 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.lawcapltal.com. ANF




501 Equipment
SAWMILLS from only $3997. Make
Money & Save Money w/your own band
mill. Cut lumber any dimension. In
stock, ready to ship. Free info & DVD.
www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N
(800)578-1363 ext. 300N. ANF

503 Pets/Supplies

SHIH-TZU Beautiful champagne &
light brown coloring with golden 'eyes
(rare). Asking $450. Call .(904)310-
5426.
SIAMESE MIX KITTENS -free to
good home. Also, REWARD for return
of red male chow, goes by ,"Chang".
Needs medication. Call (904)225-9940.
AKC DOBERMAN PUPS Lrg. Amer/
Slovak/Russian bloodlines. 2 Black
males; 2 Red males; 1 Red fem. (904)
583-5486


Find it! Buy it! Sell it!
Classfieds help 261-3696


Want Unlimited Earning Potential?

.Do you need flexibility?

Obtain your Real Estate License!


Watson School of Real Estate


Join Us! .











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904.718.8534




Waiini Realt Coip. tI e a:ItOiS'
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SERVICE DIRECTORY


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Exterior Windows
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed
FREE ESTIMATES
261-4353


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Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty
Nassau County's Largest
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24 hIonu accer 7 zdatp a w eit
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143 I &wiA StA e
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;l:- -- ii- :-i-i- .......
TR (IOR WVORIiv

THIS SPACE
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Advertise In
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Call 261-3696 anid find
)ouLt how to put yourC I
advertising dollars
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KNAPPS STUCCO
SERVICES, LLC.
Smooth, shell, & synthetic-
old & new. Replace wood rot
& old stucco all sizes.
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753-3Tn Free ESIIImueS


GARAGE DOOR &
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Quit Paying Trio Much!
Spralor nr door rephi e rmn s Transmitter replacement
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904-277-2086


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4B FRIDAY SIPTMBLR 9. 2011 CLASSIFIED News-Leader


, Find The News-Leader on the World Wide Web
www.fbnewsleader.com
Read the news. e-mall the staff, check the
classifleds, or subscribe to
Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaper!


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YULEE ANTIQUE BARN Re-Opening
Soon Inside vendor & outside flea
market spaces for rent. (904)225-1952
Yuleeantiquebarn.com
GARAGE SALE Sat. 9/10, 8am-lpm.
1726 Pheasant Ln. Citrona to Egret to
Pheasant.
MOVING SALE Sat., 8am-lpm.
1004A Natures Walk Dr.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE Fri. 9/9
& Sat. 9/10, 9am-lpm. Antiques,
tools, fishing gear, pool supplies,
Christmas decor, clothes, kid's toys, &
more. 2455 Will Hardee.
WE GOT IT! Tools & boxes,
mechanics air impact wrenches, air
comp(s), books, Ig stainless steel deep
fry, small boat, call for info., utility
trailer boat trailer. 96334 Duval Rd.
8am-4pm. Ph. 415-4655, 491-8511

S 603 Miscellaneous
CAST NETS FOR SALE Taped nets
for shrimping, or nets without tape.
Call (800)473-5971. (Hilliard)
www.theartofcastnetthrowing.com
YULEE METAL RECYCLING, LLC -
OPENING
Saturday, September 10, 2011
850676 US HWY 17 S
Yulee, FL 32097
(904)225-0055
"We buy metal, aluminum
and all scrap"

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


ER 4
REAL E Ti Al
*Soulllofsa diilxllmdiimiu


601 Garage Sales
GARAGE SALE JLarge pictures,
mirrors, furnishings, holiday dec-
orations, kitchen items, woman's surf
board, odds & ends. 9 Citrona Dr. Fri.
9/9 & Sat. 9/10 from 8am-lpm. 310-
5729
ONGOING ESTATE SALE!!!
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10th, 9am-?
Cameras, Antiques, Jewelry, Porcelain
Oriental Art, Black Powder Rifles,
Comic Books, More Tools! Furniture!
Inside AAAA Storage on 8th Street,
Fernandina Beach!
85912 HADDOCK ROD. Thurs., Fri.,
& Sat., 8am-? New clothes, household
items, TV, jon boat, travel trailer,
shower enclosures, 8X14 storage unit,
& more. (904)504-7674
FALL YARD SALE FOR HONDURAS
MISSION Fri. 9/9 & Sat. 9/10, 9am-
4pm. 1202 S. 14th St./Milt's of Amelia
House.
MOVING SALE Sat. 9/10, 7am-3pm,
2855 Ocean Dr. off of S. Fletcher (right
on S. Casino). dressers, headboards,
couches, yard equip., kitchenware,
baby GEAR, home decor, & more. All in
good condition!
INDOOR SALE Hunting, fishing,
tools, Christmas, clothes, furniture,
plumbing, & other misc. items. 850504
US Hwy 17. Sat. 9/10, 8am-1pm.


Waterfront Homes& L2BR/1BA SWMH in Blackrock area.
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call Service animals only. Recently
(904) 261-4066 for information. C.H. Serve animals only. Recently
Lasserre, Realtor. remodeled. $700/mo. + $700 deposit.
Lasserre, ea (904) 583-5969


** LOCATION, LOCATION **
Live on the lake & be only 5
minutes from the ocean. Go to:
www.oceanridgeonamelia.com

809 Lots
MARSH FRONT LOT with tidal creek.
Approximately 3/4 acre. $491 or owner
financing with $500 down & $279/mo.
Call (904)234-8986.


FOR RENT 3BR/2BA mobile home.
$700/no. + $650 deposit. Ready to
move in. (904)755-1152

854 Rooms
ROOM TO RENT LR/BR, furnished or
unfurnished. W/D, DirecTV. Call after
6pm (904)556-21.73.
ROOM FOR RENT Private bath.
$400/mo. Includes electric. (904)718-
5478 9.

855 Apartments
Furnished


AT BEACH 1BR starting $185/wk +
dep. Utils incl. Also, 2BR SWMH in
park, clean, remodeled. $175/wk,
$695/mo + dep. Utils avail. 261-5034
OCEANFRONT 2BR/1BA, private
Boardwalk to beach. Reasonable. 261-
5069 or 504-7452
VERY NICE 1BR/1BA APT.- near
downtown with private yard. Small pet
ok. $850/mo. includes all utilities. Fully
furnished. Deposit plus references
required. Call (603)534-6316.


FREEDOM



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Credit Card # Exp. Date

C_____-- all us at: 261-3696 or visit us on the web at: www.fbnewsleader.com


AMELIA ISLAND


OFF-ISLAND


PEPPERTREEVILLAGE

62+ ELDERLY, HANDICAP/DISABLED
WITH/WITHOUT CHILDREN
ONE BEDROOM APARTMENTS RENT BASE ON INCOME
904-261-6600
TDD 1-800-374-4463 ,.
OFFICE HOURS: MONDAY-FRIDAY 9:00AM 5:00PM
1200 SOUTH 15TH STREET
FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
THIS INSTITUTION IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY PROVIDER AND EMPLOYER


611 Home Furnishings
SACRIFICE MOVE Top of line furn.
from Norwalk Furn. Co. Like new
Hooker K-bedroom group w/lg arnoire.
Stanley little girl's white captain's
bedroom. (2)'Shcrrll club chairs w/
ottoman, soft brown suede sofa, round
wood top din tbl w/4 cast iron swivel
chairs. By appt. 261-3854, Iv msg


613 Television
Radio-Stereo
DIRECTV Summer Special 1 yr free
Showtime. 3 mos free HBO/Starz/
Cinemax. NFL Sunday Ticket free -
Choice Ultimate/Premier Pkgs from
$29.99/ mo. Call by 9/30 (800)360-
2254. ANF

617 Machinery
Tools & Equip.
FOR SALE 1995 Ford Crane. Call
904-219-5960.



704 Recreation Vehicle
PUBLIC AUCTION 150+ Spec &
Dealer model travel trailers. No mini-
mum price. Online bidding available
Sat. 9/10, 10am. Philadelphia, MS
www.hendersonauction.com (225)686-
2252, Lic# 266. ANF





802 Mobile Homes
TRAILER FOR SALE 1979 Skyline,
12x61, 2BR/1BA, very good condition.
Have title & ready to move. $5,000.
(904)583-4459

805 Beaches
2BR/2BA VILLA Top floor & end
unit. Best view in complex closest to
beach. Fully furnished. $329K ($15K
rebated to buyer). Call (904)234-8986.
OCEANFRONT PROPERTY
Visit www.OceanfrontAmelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.

806 Waterfront


LoIrs & ACREAGE


*"~1LInhlacar~araean~:ua~rsaa~lun~ll ~~---. --r*u;lPsmaarsnrrds~i~,-~F~~~ ~-r~T~f!


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817 Other Areas
LAKEFRONT BARGAIN 1+ acres
only $49,900. Dockable deep water
Was $89,900. Prime lakefront parcel
w/direct access to Gulf. On 12,000 acre
recreational lake covered in huge live
oaks. Close to the city. Paved roads,
county water, power, phone,
community boat launch. Exc. financing.
Call now (866)952-5302. ANF
BANK FORECLOSED LAND LIQUI-
DATION from $9,900. Blue Ridge
Mountains, paved roads, utilities,
county water, panoramic views,
excellent financing. Sale 9/24. Call now
(888) 757-6867 ext. 214. ANF
GA LAND SALE 17 tracts to choose
from. Creeks, pond sites, wooded,
clear cut, etc. Visit our website:
stregispapercom, (478)987-9700 St.
Regis Paper co. ANF





851 Roommate
Wanted
$500/MO. Utilities included. $250
deposit. Nice, quiet neighborhood
located in small subdivision in
Nassauville area. Call (904)583-1695.

852 Mobile Homes
95114 GENTRY LN. Nassauville,
3BR/2BA, porches, water conditioner.
$950/mo. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.
(904)277-0006
EXTRA NICE 2BR/2BA w/CH&A,,
screened porch, carport, located on 1
acre in Yulee. $700/mo. + $500 dep.
(904)335-7276
3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME CH&A, on
1 acre w/fenced area for pet. $700 +
deposit. Call 753-1778.
4BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE for rent.
$960/mo. + $700 dep., or will owner
finance with 5% down on $99,900. Call.
1-864-245-3698.
RV RENTALS AVAILABLE in a
campground. Weekly or monthly. All
utilities & WiFi included. (904)225-
5577.
SWMH 2BR/2BA, private lot in Yulee.
By appt only. $650/mo. + $600 dep.
Tenant responsible for utilities and
lawn maint. Personal and credit refer-
ences required. Must verify $22,000
annual income, rental and employment
history. One yr lease req. Service
animals only. Call (904)277-2086.


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FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 9.2011 CLASSIFIED News-Leader 5B


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

OCEANSIDE 2BR/1BA. Main Beach
area. $875/mo. + utilities. Condo -
2BR, $800/mo. Call (847)867-3163 or
email ghr56@aol.com
POST OAK APARTMENTS
Affordable Living Rent from $560-
&747 for eligible persons/families. 1 &
2 Bedrooms. Post Oak Apartments
(904)277-7817. Handicap Accessible
apartments available. *This institution
is an equal opportunity provider, and
employer. TDD: 711
QUIET, PEACEFUL LIVING
Spacious 3/1 apartment located 1/2
way between Yulee & Hilliard on
CR108. Background check req. 904-
583-2691

857 Condos-Furnished

FURNISHED CONDO 2BR/2BA, fully
furnished 1st floor condo, SS
appliances, granite counters, washer/
dryer, etc. Centrally located on island
in gated community w/pool. Non-
smoking unit. Service animals only.
$1,150/mo. w/1 mo. security dep. Call:
904-261-6025

858 Condos-Unfurnisled]

3BR/2.SBA Ocean view, 1200sf,
pool, 2 blocks to ocean. $1100/mo.
828-A Tarpon Ave., North Beach. (904)
753-0256

CAPE SOUND TOWNHOME 3BR/
3.5BA, 3 levels, private elevator in
unit, double car garage, nearly new.
$1500/mo. Call (904)206-4092.
COTTAGES AT STONEY CREEK -
3BR/2BA, washer/dryer, 1-car garage,
gated, community pool, walk to Super
WalMart, one level walkup. $1100/mo
+ utilities. Call (904)753-4147 or 321-
3444.
2BR' & 3BR Immediate
availability. On island, gated
community, starting at $825/mo.
& $925/mo. Call (904)277-1983.
2BR/1 BA + 1 CAR GARAGE -
Directly across street from beach
access. $900/mo. Available September
18. (904)277-9768
FOREST RIDGE 3BR/2BA 1st floor
flat. W/D, fridge included.- New tile
flooring & carpet. $975/ro. + $975
dep. Non-smoking unit. (904)261-2233
AMELIA LAKES CONDOS Living in
Paradise. 1/1 and 2/2 deluxe condos in
gated, lakeside community with 24/7
fitness ctr, resort-style pool, tennis &
morel Live the Amelia Lakes life.
Starting at just $749/mo! Call Tammy
for our fall special at (904) 415-6969
for a showing. www.amelialakes.com

859 Homes-Furnished


2300SF FURNISHED HOUSE in
Amelia Walk. $1,600/mo. Lots of.
privacy. Club amenities included. Ref's -
req'd, 904-729-0701 or 352-391-5065

LONG TERM RENTAL 2BR/1A, deck,
completely remodeled, fully furnished,
clean, quiet. Lawn care provided.. 5
minutes from Peters Point. Must see.
(912)384-758,0

1860 Homes-Unfurnished

OTTER RUN lakefront home, 3BR/
2BA, 2-car garage, 1700SF. $1150/mo.
2 weeks rent free upon. qualification.
Contact Carol Baber at Century 21
(904)261-5571.


8160 Homnes-Unturriislied

3BR/2BA living room, dining room,
kitchen, family room, & garage. Avail-
able immediately. $950/mo. 33 Oak
Grove PI., close to downtown & shops.
Ref's & deposit req'd. Call 261-0994.
DOWNTOWN AREA' 3 bedroom,
central air, laundry room. Available in
Sept. 403 N. 4th St. $795. Drive by
and then call 904-607-3121.
ON ISLAND 2BR/1.5BA on cul-de-
sac, close to everything. Credit check
& references req. $750/mo + dep.
(904)430-2605 or (904)415-941'6.
LOVELY SPLIT FLOORPLAN
3BR/2BA HOME with a 4th bedroom/
office, 2 car garage and screened lanai
is available off island in Spanish Oaks.
$1300/mo plus deposit. For additional
information and an appointment to see
please call 904-469-8903 or e-mail me
at soanishoaksrental awitsdom.com
appointment to view this lovely home.
PINEY ISLAND 4BR/3BA on
secluded waterfront acre and a half.
$1400/ mo. Call (904)753-1057.
Ask about FREE RENT! 3/2. 2-story,
central air, laundry room, wood deck
upstairs, CLEAN & BRIGHT!!! Go see,
call 904-607-3121. 86074 Peeples Rd'.
BEAUTIFUL 3/2 96686 Chester Rd.
Totally remodeled on 1+ acres.
Includes all apple's. $1095/mo. + dep.
(904)491-6008 or (904)910-5913.
4BR/3BA SINGLE FAMILY near
beach in quiet cul-de-sac. Large 2 car
garage w/storage. All modern applianc-
es, breakfast area, Pergo wood floors,
fireplace, large deck & BBQ area,
fenced private lot. $1685/mo. (land-
scaping not incl) Available now. Pets
ok. Write to mmcoown5(fvahoo.com
with phone #. Virtual tour avail.

861 Vacation Rentals
VACATION CHALET in N. Carolina
Mountains. River overlook, cozy, well
furnished, majestic views. Peaceful.
$495 a week. Call (904)757-5416.
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.


86 3 Off ice
TWO-ROOM OFFICE SUITE above
Amelia Insurance, Sadler Rd. $550/mo.
600-1500sf 2382.Sadler Rd. behind
Amelia Insurance. (904)557-5644
GATEWAY TO AMELIA OFFICE
SUITES no long term commitment,
move in today. Call Phil at Amelia
Coastal Realty (904)261-2770.
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 Jasmipe St. (904)583-0058


864 Commercial.,'Retail Find The News-Leader on the World Wide Web -
ww rw.fbnewsleader.com
3000 SF RETAIL on Centre St. Read the news, e-mail the staff, check the
Charming interior. Upstairs apt incl in
rent at $16.50 psf. Call Phil at Amelia classified. or subscribe to
Coastal Realty 904-556-9140 Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaper!


PRIME RETAIL SPACE Approx.
1000sf next to Red Otter. Excellent
,visibility and traffic flow. Light & freshly
painted. $14 PSF (904)583-2779.

HIGH VISIBILITY ON 8TH STREET-
Near downtown. Prme retail space at
800 and 1,500 SF or 2,300 SF total,
low rates. Call Phil @ Amelia Coastal
Realty (904) 261-2770.


865 Warehouse

800SF WAREHOUSE with 12x12 roll
up door & personnel door. Call Jim
Deal at 261-6230 or cell 415-0423.


CURTISS H.

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.
www.lasserrerealestate.com


RESIDENTIAL
LONG TERM
322 5.6th St. 4BP/2BA Historic home district
$1,000/mWa, + until & dep.
S619.5.14t h Street- 3BR/IBA$975/mo.+ utilities.
*3423 S. Fletcher Upstairs 2BR/IBA
Furnished $1200/mo. + utilities.
1334 Atlantic Ave. 3BR/ IBA, approx. 1,243
sqft. $1200/mo. + utilities.
BEACH COTTAGE
*2BR/IBA fumished 1801 5. Fletcher Ave.
$1,650/mo + until excludes electric.
Avail. Sept. Ist.
VACATION RENTAL
*AFFORDABLE WEEKLY/ MONTHLY 2BR/
I BA Ocean-view. 487 S. Fletcher.Across the
streetfrom the beach.All util,wi-fi,V & phone.
COMMERCIAL
Five Points Village 1,200 sq. ft. $1,680/mo +
sales tax.
1334 Atlantic Ave. 3BR/IBA, approx. 1,243
sq.ft. $12001mo. +utilities.
*Amelia Park 910 approx. sq.ft., 3 offices,
reception area, kitchen and bathroom.
$1450/mo. + utilities.
S1839 S. 8th St. adjacent to Huddle House,
1,800 sq.ft. $2250/mo. lease + tax. Sale also
considered.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Landscaping Co.
or Nursery. Office, greenhouse, shade houses
with a fenced, irrigated outside space
for plants: Excellent location with high visibility.
COMMERCIAL SALE/INVEST
Office Complex w/tenant for sale / excellent
investment. 1941 Citrona Dr 4690 sqf includ-
ing additional lot Call for more info 261-4066

904.261,4066


3 BEDROOM SPECIAL

$680/mo

v/$99 Security Deposit


iflwIl s
Apartments
with Countrr
(Charm!






Easwhoot aks
.Aplarrmntlls


IV/D Connections
Large Closets
Privole Patios
Sparkling Pool
Tennis Courts
Exercise Room




3714 u.10" l a rtr * Hilliard. FL
Muu.--i ,. 8:311-5:34
S.il. S IIn I 1 \|)pl.


r .. -

pv t it to work for you

f 1 *"" Sby ren ting.m


S -" We're making it easier & more profitable

: M 'than ever to rent vour home. Our proven

property management system reduces vacancies,

_! increase revenue & provides hassle free

1 satisfaction for you and your tenants. Call

S, 261-0604 today for a free rental analysis!

95330 Spinaker 3792 sf. 4BR/3.5BA gorgeous ocean view 2607 Portside Drive 2116 sf 4BR/3BA home located in
home located in the exclusive Amelia Island community of Ocean Cay. Wood floors throughout and fireplace in
Summer Beach. Grand two story living room with fireplace, Living Room! Screened in Lanai. Patio overlooking pond.
private library/office w/fireplace, gourmet kitchen with high end asher Dyer uded. Pets allowed O Isla
$1,450/ino.
appliances. Master Suite offers separate sitting room facing the 96436 Marsh Hen Lane 2156 sf. 3BR/25BA two story
ocean. Master bath features separate vanities, large shower and sitting on a huge 1.5 acre lot jlst off Barnwell Road. Wood
oversized jetted tub. Community Pool. Available fully 'I...' i.,r... h.u' .,,-...l yard and private setting. Pe ok.
furnished. On island. $3,950/mo. OffIsland. $1,400/mo.
Ocean View Villas #3C 2486 sf. 3BR/3.5BA Ocean View 76015 Deerwood Dr. 1858 sf 3BR/2BA house in
Villas located directly across from Main Beach. Unusually Timbercreek Plantation. Corner lot with large ackyard.
am il r Custom paint rhroughoit. Upgraded Kitchen with rile
spacious widi plenty of room for enrerraining and family. Custom paint roghout. Upgraded Kitchen with rile
floor. Huge Master Suite with separate hub & shower.
Gourmet kitchen with stainless appliances and granite counter irrition and security systems. Community pool and
Irrigation and security systems. Community pool and
tops. Living room has a wall ofwindows overlooking the ocean! playground. Dogs ok. Off Island. $1,250/mo.
Pels ok. On Island. $1,975/mo. 86718 Cartesian Pointe Dr 1883 sq ft, 3BR/2BA house
5059 Summer Beach Blvd. 3B1R/2BA patio home with pool .in Cartesian Pointe, Formal LR plus family room. All
located in gated Summer Beach..Offered furnished or bedrooms separate from main living area. Huge master
unfurnished with with two master suites. Pets allowed. On with bump out and separate tub/shower. Galley stIle
island. $1650/m. kitchen with breakfast area. Fully fenced backyard with
sld. $1,n. oversized covered patio. Pets ok. Off island. $1,250/mo.
3409 Sea Marsh Road 1710.sf. 3BR/2BA Fiddlers Bend 86116 CaesarsAve. 1274 sq ft,. 3BR/2BA house in
condo on ... Omni Amelia Island Plantation. Marsh views newly built subdivision. Well appointed kitchen with
from many rooms. F I i .r. living room.. Great deck and eating area. Nice size master:wi.rl 2 closets. 2 car garage
balcony areas. Pets ok. On Island. $i,600/mo. and irrigation system. Large family room open to kitchen.
95392 Sonoma Drive -2641 sf4BR/2.5BA two story home in' Pets ok. C!i. I n! nli i 'r.,. ..
Woodbridge community. Screened lanai overlooks large fully 96186 Stoney reek Pkwy-1373 sq ft, 3BR/2BA condo
feced backyard. Upgraded kiclen- ;,i, 1.:.. . in the Stoney Creek community. Upstairs unit with a one
S. car garage. FULLY ?l0:-II H.II)E Vaulted ceiling in
opens to big; family room. Master suite upstairs. Well .
oes g faily r. Master suite upstairs. Well family room. Large upgraded kitchen with center island,
landscaped with irrigation system. Pets ok. Off Island. corian countertops and breakfast area. Master suite has
$1,575/mo;. separate tub'and shower. Private screen porch overlooking
96086 Sea Winds Drive 2155 sf. 4BR/2BA ihigt l. b.ri:, woods. Small pets ok"at owner discretion. Off island.
brick home located in the Sea Winds community, Open living $1150/mo..
.,, ..,. 11 ...., 11 .I I ...... l.-.r entertaining! Open kitchen 31010 Paradise Commons #412 1143 sfE 2BR/2BA
Sa a c .r ground floor unit in Amelia Lakes. I i : bedrooms with
with IFormica counter tops and a casual 1,1,1,n f1s Kit .ihl.e.n-l. I
ceiling fans. Kitchen overlooking living room. Screen
the fansily room. Large master suite with trey ceiling, double prwith srag. Cse o pooland workoutceter. Pese
1 0' porch with storage. Close to pool and workout center. Pets
windows and tiles master bath. No pets. On Island. $1,450/no. ok. OfflIsland. $900/1mo.


SMALL BUlSINESS STO .E FRONT
INSANFLY LOW PRICES AND ZERO MOVE IN COSTS in the- Soh Eod Small Business Offie Park
Best office space deal on Amelia ]dand! As low as $700 a month,


1925 S. 14TH St., Suite 4


Sales (904)277-9700

Property Management
(904)277-0907

Surfside Properties, Inc. www.ameliasurfside.com







*1 5-. '-, -.
.. .








Spanish Oaks, 3/2 well maintained NEW LISTING On Island! 3BR/1BA
home. Fenced yard, 2 car garage. large corner lot, new air, paint, and sid-
$160,000 MLS#54335 ing. MLS #55605 $89,900













YULEE 86204 Hayley PI. 5494 Eryin St, Great opportunity on 535 Ocean Ave. Duplex on
2 bedroom 2 bath, 2090 sq ft the corner of Lewis and Ervin street on the beach! Upstairs 2 BR/2
historical American Beach. This
home on 1.67 acres Large s0'x115' lot is fenced. Price includes BA, downstairs 2 BR/1 BA.
block barn with water/ power.' two homes being sold "as is" with the Also has a free-standing 1
$84,900 MLS# 54642. right to inspect. The homes are present- bedroom beach cottage .
ly occupied. Beware of dogs in the yard. $850,000 MLS#53528
Call for appt. $199,950 MLS#55370

"..L .i "









338/40 TARPON AVE., 536 N. Fletcher Duplex MT ZION AVENUE Over
338/40 Tarpon Ave., 5 Upstars 2 BR/2 BA,one acre lot (170x280) on
Upstairs, 2 BR/2 BA, Mt. Zion Ave. located in the
Plex at Main Beach, can be downstairs 2 BR/2 BA O'neil area. This wooded lot
sold separately $499,900 Ocean views. $400,000 is covered with pine trees.
ScClose to Walmart, auto deal-
MLS#51366 MLS#53529 ers and other stores.
$65,000 MLS#55411



FOR RENT

Let us professionally L .. -J

manage your property for you! m O
Commercial Office Space
available. 1939 -1949 S. 8TH St.,
*1 103 Date Street 2BR/1BA $600/'mo $450/mo + tax & utilities per unit


jialphin


|. i


(904) 277-6597 Business
(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 Bt www. 0ALPHINRE.com

FURNISHED HOMES ON ISLAND SINGLE FAMILY HOMES OFF ISLAND count. )
* 403 Tarpon Avenue #322 & 423(Ocean Park Condominiums) 1432 s.f.- 86272 Riverwood Drive (Meadowfield) 1600 s.f. 3BR/2BA. Hoe wth
2BR/2BA Comunity pool, barbecue grills in common area, full master bath with open floor plan, eat-in kitchen plus formal dining room. Back patio ovilooks
double sinks, dining in living/geat room, closet pantry, trash compactor, patio/deck pond. Convenient o A1A andI-95, dose to shopping. $1100.
balcony, storage closet, carpet and ceramic tile One-car garage. Ocean views, only* 7056 Carpenter Ridge Court (Arnold Ridge Subdivision) 2582 s.f. -
a shot walk to the beach. Washer/Dryer, water, sewor, trash, pest control and 4BR/3BA Three Masten Baths, dining in living/great roou, closet pantry, ca-
Association fees are included. Home also on Sales Market. $1500 pet and ceramic tile, mini blinds, wooden fenced-in back yard, private
403 Tarpon Avenue, Unit #403 (Ocean Park Condaminiums) 1665 a f. yard/eourtyard, 2-car garageand drivewayparking. Association fees are includ-
3BR/2BA Very short walk to the beach Master bath with double sinks, trash com- ed. Available September 1st $1500
pact, closet pantry, carpet and c amnce tile. Comunrmity pool, patio/deck/balcony, CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS
elevator, storagedloset, babecuegrillsincolmmonrea. 1-cai garage Washer/Dryer, 31217 Paradise Cdmmons, Unit #823 (Amelia Lakes) 2BR/'iBA Twn
pest control, water, sewer & tsh and Association fees are included. $1700 Master Baths, eat-in kitchen, kitchen island, wood fireplace, coluniunity pool,
* 2005 Beachwood Road ,(Amelia Island Plantation) 1700 s.f. FUR- tennis courts, exercise room, barbecue grills in common ns, gated co mun rn
NISHED OR UNFURNISHED 3BR/3.5BA, Each bedroom has its own bath, ty, clubhouse and playground. Washer/Dryei, lawn cne, pest cuntoi, t ash &
9 miles of walking & bike trails, 2.5 miles of beach. Gated community w/guard Association fees are included in rent. $850
posted, ocean/lake views, dock access, patio/deck and playground. 2741Forest Ridge Drive, Unit I-1 (Forest Ridge Condominiums) 2BR/BAi
Washer/Dryci, lawn care. pest control & Association fees included. $2100 Twvo Masterbathrooms, each with'tub and shower, dinmgin faimly ioom. open
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES ON ISLAND Idtchea with closet pantry, carpet, ceramic tile and vinyl mini blinds, caovecd
* 2112 Natures Gate Court (Natures Gate Subdivision) 3BR/2BA Home located patio/deck. Clubhouse, tennis courts and community pool. $850
on comer lot with gange, screened porch with eeiling fans, new appliances, including 2418 First Avenue, Unit S, 1085sf- 2BR/1.5BA Three story duplex only one
washe/dyer. ireplac in family room. 2 car garge. Available mid-November. $1400 blockfrom the beach. FullMaster bath, eat-in kitchen, ca pet &vinyl, 1-car i -
*1582 Park Lane (Amelia Park) 400 s.f. 1BR/1BA Cute studio apartment port underneath unit. Available Now $925
with efficiency kitchen. Tile floors in kitchen and bathroom. Recently painted 23615 Bahama Point (Amelia Lakes) 1181 s.f 2BR/2BA Deluxe floo: plan.
and new carpet. Lawn cae included. $675 Wood-burning fireplace in large living room, fully loaded kitchen with fill sted
* 2805 S. Fletrier Drive 1200 sf- 3BR/2A Goigeous ocean views!! Remodeled pantry. Dining area just outside kitheln, screened-in porch off living oi m ovei -
beach house with ceamuic tile throughout. Enjoy the sunrise or sunset watching looking lake and natural area. Cedling fans in each bedroom. Clubhouse with
the waves rill in. Full master bath, Dining in living/gi at room/family room, work out area, tennis courts, community pool arnd car care center. $925
Ineaklfst loom, ce amic ti,, mini and metal blinds, 1-ca garage. $1100 2332B First Avenue 115sf- 2BR/2.5BA Townhouse duplex one block fiom
* 2403 Los Robles (Selve Verde Subdivision) 2128sf 3BR/2.SBA Golf the Beach. Open beach house with lots ofnaturalight. 2 Master baths, d ng
course subdivision. 2.5 Master baths, formal dining area, closet pantry, carpet in living/grent room, kitchen island, catpet, ceramic tile and vinyl, vertical and
and vinyl tle, diapes and rini blinds, fireplace in faily room, patio/deck and cloth blinds, fireplace in living room with vaulted ccdings, patio/deck, 2-ca
2-car garage. Available October 1st $1250 garage and drive-way parking. Available October 1st $1100
* 1387 S. Fletcher Avenue 1522sf 3BR/2BA Recently remodeled home 1854 Carnation Street (Amelia Park) 1700sf- 3BR/2 1/2BA Townhoim in
across the street fimo the Bea.ch, 2 kMatle Baths, dinhig inn family room, carpet the center of desirable Aelha Park. Full Master tarth with sep aate shower and
and vinyl tile, drapes, washeli/dlyer included, 2tcar gaiage. $1695 tub with double sinks, dining in living/great looar, eat-in kitchen. breakfast
* 1863 W. Perimeter Park Road (Ameli Park) 2539sf- 3BR/2.5BA- Wood bar/nook, kitchen island, closet panty, carpet, ceiamic tile and hardwood
frame two story with two Mastei baths and partial bath. formal dining area, eat- floors, cloth blinds and wood shutters, alarm system, cable/inte net ready. watc
in kitchen, kitchen island and closet panthy, fieplace, upgraded granite coun- softener, 2-car garage and driveway parking. Lawn caei included Available
tertops, cabinets & fixtures Caommunity playground and picnic area. 2-car' October Ist $1105
garage Association fees are included. $2300 2705 Dolphin Avenue, Unit #2A (Ocean View Villas) 2535sf
SINGLE FAMIIY HOMES OFF ISIAND 3BR/3.5BA, Full Master bath with separate tub and shower. double sinks, ca
* 97364 Pirates Point Road (Pirates Wood Subdivision) 1432sf- 3BR/2BA pet &s ceramic tile, wood-burning stove and gas fireplace, covered patio/dect
Wateifiont lot with private dock. Two Master baths, dining in living/great with beautiful ocean view Available Now $1995
room, diapes, mini blinds and vertical blinds, one fireplace, pntio/deck, commu- COMMERCIAL RENTALS
nmty pool and 2-ca garage. Available Now $1100 Amelia Parke Townve Center Office space, 4,500 s.f. will dtvide li hiuld
* 9793 Cutlass Way (Pirates Woods Subdivision) 2460 s.f. 3BR/2BA Two t to tOant's specs
Master Baths, formal dining iaea, eat-in kitchen, walk-in pantry, remodeled with Atlantic Ave @ 14th 1,600sf office $1,300/mo
vaulted celthgs, carpet and ceamic tile, patio/deck wood fenced-m yard. $1550 502 Centre St (MaxwellBldg) individual offices
* 86100 Remsenburg Drive (North Hampton Subdivision) 2900 sf Centre Street & 4th (Swan Bldg) individual offices
4BR/3BA Wood frame, full Master Bath, formal dining area, eat-in kitchen, 1799 US HWY 17 1196sf Commrciial building. $1,500/mo.
carpet &8 ceramic tile, fireplace, community pool, clubhouse, playground, bar- Sadler Road Commercial Building 625 sfbuilding on 1 are lot. S1,500
beque grills and 2-cai garage. Cable ao satellite TV and Association fees are
included in rent. $1705

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





FRIDAY. SLP \!BL 9. 201i Ncvws-Lcader


SEPTEMBER 11
PLEASURE

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