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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00693
 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
Creation Date: November 16, 2011
Publication Date: 1980-
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: UF00028319:00693
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

Full Text







N NEWSPAPER


NEWS


LEADER75


WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER16 2011/24 PAGES 2SEC7ONS *fbnewsleadercom


'Green not


brown' on


Greenway
ANGELA DAUGHTRY
News-Leader
Concerned residents who attend-
ed a public workshop Monday held by
the Florida Department of
Transportation are frustrated with
plans for restoration of Egans Creek
Greenway. Several complained to
FDOT representatives the project has
taken, too long to get started, while
others said they wanted to see a writ-
ten plan with a defined schedule.
The FDOT Greenway restoration
is meant to repair damage done in 2003
by a mitigation project that allowed salt
water to infiltrate a freshwater habitat
north'of Jasmine Street. Although
FDOT adnmited culpability. 50 acres
of maples tr es, many still visible from.
Jasmine Street, wert killed as well as
other fr:'sh.-ijtr flora. "
FDOT ag cged to I store the area,
and a saltwater tide barrier was
installed in 2009. But it is not clear
when or if the area south of Jasmine
Street will ever be fully returned to a.
freshwater habitat.
FDOT representative Bill
Henderson said the department had
been looking at several ways to reverse
the error made eight years ago. "We
have been doing a lot of research out
there (at Egans Creek)," he said.
Henderson said the saltwater habi-
tat was beginning to reverse itself back
to freshwater because of the tide bar-
rier that was.installed. He also said
FDOT had already removed any dead
trees that were a safety hazard. Now, he
said, the agency was in a stage of "lim-
ited planning to see what happens."
Resident Jan Cote-Merow reminded
the audience of the $6 million bond
issue in 2001 that helped the city pur-
chase the Greenway. "It's beautiful, but
now it makes our heartsink," she said,
referring to the dead foliage.
"I'm concerned it has taken this
long," she said. "I understand you can't
just plant willy-nilly. ... If you go down
Jasmine and see the hulks of bare trees.
... it's like a fire took place. That just
makes me cry."
Eric Titcomb, chair of the local
Sierra Club, said he was concerned
about enforcement of the planting proj-
ect. "Will someone come check it, will
someone evaluate it?" he asked.
FDOT representative Jim Knight
said if trees are planted the depart-
ment would come back six to 12
months later to see how they are doing.
"There could be a lot more planting or,
a little more planting," he said.
Resident Julie Ferreira noted the
restoration plan designated about six
acres for tree planting, but "well over
60 acres have been affected." Ferreira
also said she wanted to know the status
of .a lawsuit the FDOT had initiated
against the engineer of the botched
mitigation project. "You guys are going
to get a whole bunch of money. I'd like
to see that money spent here."
Knight said FDOT had received a
settlement that paid for a retaining wall
GREENWAY Continued on 3A


INTERNATIONAL EVENT


* More than-260 competitors
from around the world took
part in the 2011 P6tanque
America Open over the week-
end at the courts at the city
harbor, including Israelis
Alise and Ahlomo Aviran,
above. Six-time European
Sptaique champion Marco
Foyot conducts a clinic on
Friday, above right.
Californians Christine Cragg
and Carolina Jones display the
hollow metal boules used in
p6tanque, right. To learn more
a.out the sport visit
www.petanque-america-
open.net.
PHOTOS BY HEATHER A. PERRY
NEWS-LEADER


Clampdown on Jakc
ANGELA DAUGHTRY p.m. and 6 a.m.
News-Leader A Jake brake is an add-on com-
pression-release brake used by some
Diesel-truck drivers entering large diesel trucks, especially for
Fernandina Beach may soon steep downgrades. They are installed
encounter signs asking them to to prevent wear and tear on a semi
switch off "Jake brakes" at night, truck's regular brakes and can make
due to the loud noises made by the loud chugging or "machine-gun"
brakes. noises.
After a discussion at their Nov. 1 City Police Chief Jim Hurley pre-
meeting initiated by Mayor Susan sented commissioners with a report
Steger, city commissioners overall on: the brakes, saying.they could
agreed signs should be put up asking present a potential problem but that
drivers of 18-wheelers entering city residents have not made many comrn-
limits to turn off Jake brakes in the plaints because they have become
evening hours, possibly between 10 used to the noises or don't think


\ brakes'
there is anything that can be done
about it.
Hurley said he had spoken to offi-
cials at Rayonierwho told him they
were in the process of educating
their log truck drivers on reducing
loud noises. Hurley said Rayonier
had surveyed its drivers and found
that only'one-third use Jake brakes.
Hurlby also said he had found
through talking with truck compa-
nies that Jake brakes are designed
for hilly terrain and "are not appro-
priate or needed in this area." Jake
BRAKES Continued on 3A


GARRETT PELICAN
News Leader
Despite concerns that land on US 17
might become home to Nassau
County's first strip club, county com-
, missioners voted 3-0 Monday to rezone
it from Commercial HighwayTourist to
Industrial Warehouse.
Commissioners also amended the
Future Land Use Map of the
Comprehensive Plan, reclassifying the
properties 1.89 acres of agricultural
and 1.05 acres of commercial land as
industrial to facilitate the rezoning,
according to County Attorney David
Hallman. Commissioners Barry
Holloway and Danny Leeper were
absent.
The 2.94-acre property on US 17
near the Georgia border is intended
to serve as a warehouse, said Interim
Growth Management Director Peter
King. Staff, he said, and the Planning
&, Zoning Board recommended
approval.
Hallman clarified that while the stat-
ed purpose may list one use, any of
the permitted uses under IW zoning
would be applicable, barring county
stipulations. '
Located immediately north of
Casey's Bar at 852426 US 17 North,
the property's stated purpose drew
skepticism from Commissioner Stacy
Johnson.
"I know it states the intent is for a
warehouse,.but one of the potential
uses in IW would be a sexually orient-
ed business," she told King. "I want to
,make sure that the restrictions would
apply for that type of a business in
place. Are there churches, schools;
households, anything around there
that would prohibit that from taking
place in Nassau County?"
Sexually oriented businesses, King
confirmed, are allowed under IW zon-
ing.
According to county laws, it is the
only zoning segment that permits
establishments of a sexual nature.
"In the staff report I've indicated
that a sexually oriented business would
niot be permitted at this location for
two reasons," he said. "Number one,
it's within 1,000 feet of an establish-
ment serving alcohol, which is the
nearby Casey's Bar. Number two, it's
within 2,500 feet of at least three resi-
dences that would also preclude a sex-
ual-oriented business from being
placed here."
But Johnson contended those
restrictions might not, in fact, thwart
that sort of business from emerging.
"The applicant might be the owner
of that bar and could, let's say in the
future, stop serving alcohol. I want to
make sure there's at least one more
safeguard in place," said Johnson.
CLUB Continued on 3A


Enjoy Taste of Amelia,


support volunteerism


FILE PHOTO
Carolyn B. Fraser, left, and Chad Ream, Omni Amelia Island Plantation chefs, prepare gourmet treats
during the 19th annual Taste of Amelia Island last year.


The Nassau County Volunteer
Center's 20th annual the "Taste of
Amelia Island" will be held on Friday,
Dec. 2, in the Ballroom of the Omni
Amelia Island Plantation, from 6:30-9
p.m.
The Nassau County Volunteer
Center is the center for volunteerism in
Nassau County. The Taste of Amelia
event is the primary fundraiser for the
volunteer center, which has had as its
mission for the last 26 years to "mobi-
lize people and resources through the
promotion of volunteerism to deliver
creative solutions to community prob-
lems."
All of the funds the center raises
are kept in Nassau County. Last year
the center recruited 3,462 volunteers
to serve in local nonprofit agencies;
, these volunteers did over 17,000 hours
of volunteer service, valued at over
$360,000.


Nassau County Volunteer Center
also conducts food, school supply and
gift drives of its own throughout the
year to assist those in need, including
the Adopt-a-Family holiday program.
The Taste of Amelia Island gives
those in the community who appreci-
ate volunteerism an opportunity to lend
support and enjoy an evening of fine
food, fine wines and music from the
jazz trio Crescendo Amelia as well.
This year's Taste will have as its theme,
"Ring in the Holiday Season."
Approximately 20 restaurants and
wine purveyors will highlight their
excellent cuisines and fine wines. The
event will also feature a silent auction.
Cocktails will be served from 6:30-7
p.m., and the Taste itself will be from
7-9 p.m.
The event is semi-formal; free park-
TASTE Continued on 3A


1 I'84264 00I013 3


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FISHING/TIDES................... 4B
EGAL NOTICES .......-.............5B
DBITUARIES -............- 2A
PEOPLE AND PLACES........... 9B
POLICE REPORT .................. 10A
SPORTS ...............--....--------..-. 1B


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\ i. \sDAY. NOVEMB3R 16,2011 NEWS News-Leader


OBITUARIES


Barbara Faye Bailey
(September 30.1942
November 14.2011)
Barbara Faye Bailey, age 69,
of Stockbridge, GA died
Monday, November 14, 2011.
She was born in Dexter, GA to
the late Joseph and Winnie
Hobbs Mullis. Barbara was
employed in the dry cleaning
business for over 30 years.
She is survived by her hus-
band, Eugene Moore; a son,
Joey Smith of Stockbridge, GA;
a daughter and son-in-law,
Mary Ann and Eddie Hill of
Barnesville, GA; step-children,
Denise Nelson and Butch
Moore, both of Fernandina
Beach, FL; a sister, Iris
Dockery of Stockbridge, GA;
grandchildren, Jessie Faye Hill,
- Tony Hill, Cody Hill, J. J. Smith,
and Matthew Eugene Smith;
step-grandchildren, Michael
Moore and Dale Taylor.
In addition to her parents,
she was preceded in death by.
Hler former husbands, Eustace
Eugene Smith and David
Andrew Bailey; a sister, Helen
Lyons; and a brother, Travis
Mullis.
Memorial Services will be
held at 2:00 PM on Saturday,
November 19, 2011, at the
Chapel of Cannon Cleveland
Funeral Directors with Pastor
Jeff McBurnette officiating.
The family will receive friends
at the Funeral Home from 1:00
until 1:45 PM Saturday prior to
the service. Flowers are option-
al. Those desiring may make
memorial contributions to the
American Cancer Society.
Cannon Cleveland Funeral
Directors
McDonough. Ga.

Max M. Bunk
Mr. Max M. Bunk, age 92, of
Fri-nandina Beach, FL, passed
away on Saturday evening,
November 12, 2011, surround-
ed by his family, at his home.


Born in Wahpeton, North
Dakota, he was the son of
German descendants, the late
Paul Konstantin arid Pauline
Clara Beikat Bunk. Raised in a
family of hard working people,
he joined the U.S. Army at an
early age, working as a
Machinist and Mechanic. In
1941, while on maneuvers in
Louisiana and browsing around
the local W.T. Grant store, he
met his future wife, Lorraine
Mary Rousseau. In 1942, they
were married and upon his mil-
itary discharge in 1943, Mr. and
Mrs. Bunk settled in
Jacksonville, FL
Mr. Bunk owned and oper-
ated Shrimp boats at Mayport
and worked at the Shipyard
before accepting employment
at the Naval Air Station as a
Quality Control Inspector. He
later joined the Seaboard
Coastline Railroad as an
Electrician, from where he
retired in 1964. While working
for Seaboard Coastline, he was
a member of the IBEW and was
a Past President. After settling
in Nassauville and retiring, Mr.
Bunk enjoyed fishing the local
waters of Nassau County, hunt-
ing and spending time with his
grandchildren. His family
remembers him as always tak-
ing young men under his wing
in an attempt to help, -1 I,,l..11 ,,
and lessen their load. He was a
50-year member of the
Riverview Lodge No. 306. F &
AM and the Scottish Rile
Bodies.
Mr. and Mr\c, 11iink have-
been longtime members of
Springhill Baptist Church.
He leaves behind, his wife of
69 years, Lorraine Bunk, two


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sons, Ralph Bunk (Carol),
Charles B1unk (Joy), all of
Fernandina Beach, FL, six
grandchildren, Wayne Bunk
(Marry), Robert Max Bunk Sr.
"Big Robby", Bryan Bunk
(Amy), Tonya Russell (Shawn),
Tracy Childs, PA, Susan
Crawford, Asheville, NC, all of
Fernandina Beach, FL, six
great-grandchildren, Joshua,
Robert M. Bunk Jr. "Little
Robby", Ashley, Clara,
Angelina, Wesley, three great-
great-grandchildren, Kaitlyn,
Peyton and Gunner as well as
numerous nieces and nephews.
Funeral services will be at
11:00 am today, Wednesday,
November 16, 2011 from the
Springhill Baptist Church with
Reverend Bud Long, officiat-
ing.
Mr. Bunk will be laid to rest
in Bosque Bello Cemetery.
Friends called on Tuesday,
from 5:00-7:00 pm at the Oxley-
Heard Funeral Home.
Please share his life story
at www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley /Heard Funeral Directors

Thomas Henry
Clynes
Mr. Thomas Henry Clynes
passed away at his home on
Amelia Island, FLon November
12, 2011.
Born in Newark, N.J. on.
January 5, 1915, he studied at
the University of Alabama, the
Harvard Urniversity Business
School and the Stevens Institute
of Technology. He was a part-
ner and later president of the
Newark, N.J. Industrial supply
firm of Squier, Schilling & Skiff.
He was a past president of the
National Association of
Industrial Distributors, a direc-
tor of the Essex New Jersey
Chapter of the American Red
Cross and a guest lecturer at
,the American Management
Association.
A long-time resident of
Summit, N.J., he was deacon of
the Central Presbyterian
Church and a member of the
Canoe Brook Country Club.
He is survived by his wife of
71 years, Ruth June of Amelia
Island, his son Thomas and
daughter-in-law Marion of
Melbourne, Australia.
Funeral services will be held

N LE MOMNMT

P0MPANY!INC,
277-4499
I 14" & Atlantic


on Friday at 11:00 AM in the
Burgess Chapel of Oxley-Heard
Funeral Home with the Rev.
Doug Ganyo officiating. The
family will receive friends after
the service at the funeral home.
He will be laid to rest in
Fairview Cemetery in
Westfield, NJ at a later date.
Memorials may be made in
his name to the American Red
Cross, 751 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, FL 32204.
. Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

David French
Mr. David "Stringbean"
French, age 77, of Fernandina
Beach, passed away on
Saturday morning, November
12, 2011 at Baptist Medical
Center -
Jacksonville.
Born in
Westville, FL, he
was the son of
the late Robert
and Doris
Powell French.
In 1953 he married Susan Nell
Crosby and they began their
life together in Westville.
Shortly thereafter they moved
to Lake City where their first
child, Dean, was born in 1954.
In 1956, after moving to
Bonifay, FL, Mona joined the
family .and in 1964, after set-
tling in Fernandina Beach, Kim
was born.
Mr. French served as a
Medic in the U.S. Army. After
coming to Fernandina Beach,
Mr. French worked at Hyers
Concrete on 8th Street before
joining Container Corporation
of America in 1964. Known as
"Frenchie" by his coworkers at
CCA, he worked as a Tow
Motor Operator and in the Box
Plant before retiring in 1994.
Mr. French enjoyed gar-
dening, fishing, hunting at
Kings Ferry and his member-
ship in the Brickyard Hunting
Club. He mostly loved his fam-
ily and was a man filled with
charm and wit. He enjoyed
making people laugh and
always had a limerick or a line.
He was a former member of
the Caryville Holiness Church.
Mr. French leaves behind,
his wife of 58 years, Sue
French, a son, Dean David
French, two daughters, Mona
Rose Theobald (Thomas), Kim
S. French, all of Fernandina
Beach, FL, a sister, Shirlon
Meacham (Roger), Chipley, FL,
two brothers, Raymond French
(Noreen) and Pete French,
both of Panama City, FL, seven
grandchildren, Chris, Brandon
and Corey French, Traci
Blackwelder, Dustin and
Cameron Theobald and Kyle
Williams, step grandchildren,
Cris Holland (Misti), Heather
Hall (Ben), eight great-grand-
children, Ashton, Noah, Alexis,
Alyssa, Luke, Carmen,
Emerson and Cloey, four step
great-grandchildren, Haley,
Chelsea, Makaela and Shelbea
as well as several nieces and
nephews.
Funeral services were at
2:00 pm on Tuesday, November
15, 2011 from the Burgess
Chapel of Oxley-Heard with
Reverend Ben Hall, officiating.
Friends called on Monday
from 5:00-7:00 pm, at the funer-
al home.
Further funeral services will
be held at 2:00 pm on Thursday,
November 17, 2011 at the


50
YEARS


25
YEARS


10
YEARS


Westville Campground Church,
Caryville, FL.
Friends may call on
Thursday at the Westville
Church from 1:00 pm until the
hour of service.
Mr. French will be laid to
rest in the family section of
Westville Campground
Cemetery, Caryville, FL.
Please share his life story
at www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

MaryLilly
Mrs. Mary Lilly, age 67, of
Fernandina Beach, FL passed
away at her home on Sunday
morning, November 13,2011.
A native and lifelong resi-
dent of Jacksonville, she was
the daughter of the late Edward
and Juanita Walden Duncan.
She was a graduate of Andrew-
Jackson High, Class of 1962.
As a young employee of
General Electric in Jacksonville,
she met a coworker, William
Raymond Lilly, whom she mar-
ried on November 26, 1965.
They lived and raised their two
children on the north side of
Jacksonville. Mrs. Lilly worked
as a Secretary with General
Electric, United Technologies,
which was eventually acquired
by Elliott Support Services
from where she retired in July
of 1992. In 2001 she and her
husband made their new home
in Fernandina Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Lilly enjoyed
trips to the beach, especially
Vanderbilt Beach in Naples
where she could be found
beachcombing to add to her
collection of sand dollars and
various shells.
She leaves behind, her hus-
band of 45 years, Bill Lilly, their
son, Scott Lilly (Jessica),
Jacksonville, FL, their daugh-
ter, Patricia "Trish" Griffis,
Fernandina Beach,'FL, a broth-
er, John Duncan (Gertie
Cullwell), Orange Park, FL, a
sister in law, Alyce Perkowski
(Harry), Beckley, WV, a former
sister in law, Deanna Hinman,
Jacksonville, FL, grandchildren,
Angel Taylor Lilly, Grace Sara
Lilly, William Scott Lilly, Jr., Lilly
Kate Griffis, Madyson
Elizabeth Griffis, McKynsie
Faith Griffis, three nephews,
Mark, Troy and Chad Duncan
and two nieces, Leah Jane Sisk
and Katy Perkowski.
Friends and family may call
on Thursday, November 17,
2011 from 5:00-7:00 pm at the
Oxley-Heard Funeral Home,
1305 Atlantic Avenue,
Fernandina Beach, FL.
In lieu of flowers, memorial
contributions,may be made in
her memory to the March of
Dimes Foundation, 1275
Mamaroneck Avenue, White
Plains, NY 10605.
Please share her life story at
www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley Heard Funeral Directors

Willie Lee Peterson
Ms. Willie Lee Peterson, age
67, of Fernandina Beach,
passed away on Friday morn-
ing, November 11, 2011 at
Quality Health Care of
Fernandina Beach, FL.
Born in Statenville, GA, she
was the daughter of the late
Lemuel and Lillian Mitchell
Peterson. As her family came to
Fernandina in 1951, she attend-
ed and was a graduate of Peck


A new shopping center was planned at Beech
and 14th streets.
November 16, 1961

The Nassau County School Board agreed to
review its new school attendance policy, especial-
ly requiring a doctor to verify a child was sick.
November 20, 1986

Consistent misreading of water meters result-
ed in more than $85,000 in fines against United
Water Inc. related to its operations in Nassau
County.N 16,
November 16, 2001


NEWS

LEADER


511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
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Fernandina Beach News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. Penodicals postage paid at Fernandina Beach, Fla. (USPS
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whole or in part without written permission from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, PO, Box 766,
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NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial
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CNI corpora


High School, Class of 1962. Ms.
Peterson had worked as a Chef
and Cook in Fernandina Beach
for many years. She will be
remembered from the Sand
Bar Restaurant, Amelia Island
Plantation and for many years
with the Toundas family at the
Marina Restaurant from where
she retired in 1997. Many peo-
ple in the Elm Street commu-
nity will recall her support of
the Little League Association.
Even though her children were
not participating, she was there
to cheer on the others and keep
the umpires in line.
Mrs. Peterson was a mem-
ber of the New Zion Missionary
Baptist Church, Fernandina
Beach, FL.
Preceding her in death are
two sisters, Retha Lee Peterson-
Williams, who passed away in
2002, and Ernestine Manning,
who passed away in 2004.
Mrs. Peterson leaves
behind, two daughters, Sonya
Allen, Capitol Heights, MD,
Shameka Levingston,
(Marcus) Fairbanks, Alaska,
sisters, Barbara Jean Kellogg
(Calvin), Fernandina Beach,
FL, Helen Smith (Robert),
Jacksonville, FL, Hazel
Peterson-Williams, Kingsland,
GA, Cynthia Hunt (Kelvin),
Jacksonville, FL, Diana Delaney
(Gary), Fernandina Beach, FL,
Deborah Scott, Fernandina,
Beach, FL, Hattie Mae Baker,
Fernandina Beach, FL, Virginia
Rauls, Fernandina Beach, FL, a
step sister, Cynthia Turner,
Fernandina Beach, FL, broth-
ers, Samuel Peterson (Kim),
Fernandina Beach, FL, Leonard
Peterson (Brenda), Fernandina
Beach, FL, Effrem Troy
Peterson, Fernandina Beach,
FL, Edward Rauls (Geraldine),
Fernandina Beach, FL, Joe
Rauls (Barbara), Miami, FL,
four grandchildren, Cya
Tookes, Shamond Tookes,
Shamari Levingston, Marcus
Levingston, Jr. and countless
nieces and nephews.
Funeral services will be at
11:00 am on Saturday,
November 19, 2011 from the
New Zion Missionary Baptist
Church, Fernandina Beach, FL
with the Reverend Jeremiah
Robinson, presiding.
Mrs. Peterson will be laid
to rest in Bosque Bello
Cemetery.
Pallbearers will be: Wayne
Peterson, Dewayne Peterson,
Corey Smith, Richard Hudson,
Tyrone Peterson and Lonnie
Jones.
The repass will follow at the
Martin Luther King Center on
Elm Street, Fernandina Beach,
FL.
Friends may call on Friday
from 5:00-7:00 pm at New Zion
Missionary Baptist Church.
Please share her life story at
www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

Louis M. Weaver Sr.
Mr. Louis M. Weaver, Sr.,
age 75, of Fernandina Beach,
passed away on Saturday morn-
ing, November 12, 2011 at his
home.
Born in Baxley, GA, he was
one of five children born to the
late Marion and Myrtle May
Hutto Weaver.
Coming to
Fernandina at
the age of 2, he
was raised here
and was a grad-
uate of
m Fernandina
Beach High School, Class of
1955. After high school, he
served in the U.S. Army dur-
ing the Korean Conflict, until
his discharge in 1958 as a
Sergeant. Upon returning
home, he started working at the
U.S. Post Office where he filled
almost every imaginable job
before retiring in 1991. Mr.
Weaver was the Owner and
Operator of the Top Dollar
Pawn Shop in Hilliard until
1997.
He leaves behind his wife of
30 years, Wanda Weaver, Fer-
nandina Beach, two sons,
Louis M. Weaver, Jr. (Mary),
Fernan-dina Beach, Tony
Weaver, of Fernandina Beach,
two daughters, Michelle
Garner, of Yulee, Temple
Stubbs (Todd) of Pinellas
County, Florida, two brothers,
Billy Weaver (Louise) of
Fernandina Beach, Ronnie
Weaver (Robin) of North
Carolina, a sister, Patricia
Meeks, St. Augustine, FL, five
grandchildren, three great-
grandchildren and several


nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were at
11:00 am on Monday, from the
Burgess Chapel of Oxley-Heard
Funeral Hbme with Judy
Brown, Lamar Park and Henry
Giddens, officiating.
Mr. Weaver was laid to rest
in Bosque Bello Cemetery.
Friends called on Monday
at the funeral home from 10:00
am until the hour of service.
Please share his life story at
www.oxleyheard.com.
Oxley Heard Funeral Directors


LOOKING BACK













WEID\ESDAY, NOVEMBER 16,2011 NEWS News-Leader


THEODORE TUGBOAT


ANGELA DAUGHTRY/NEWS-LEADER
Theodore Too, a character tugboat based on the Theodore Tugboat Canadian chil-
dren's television series, visits the Fernandina Harbor Marina Thursday on the way to
festivals and boat shows in Fort Lauderdale and Miami. The tugboat is also sched-
uled to appear in the Tall Ships Festival, to be held at various East Coast venues in
2012.


GREENWAY
Continued from IA
on the Greenway and will pay
for the project to fix the dam-
age. The plan, Knight said, also
allowed for natural recruitment
of native salt and freshwater
species to fill in the damaged
areas.
Resident Mike Pikula said
he wanted to see FDOT make
the project public so residents
could measure its progress and
"see if it's going in the right
direction-."
Resident Phil Scanlan said
he was "confused about what
the goal is."
"We don't understand exact-
ly where you're going," he said.
"We clearly need to better
establish long-term goals,"


Knight said. "That's something
we'll get out to the website.
We don't know the timeline
we'll take. We will better artic-
ulate it and update it as need-
ed."
Resident John Carr, chair
of the city's foraner Greenway
committee, said, "We have to
make sure we're not expect-
ing that which is impossible ...
the idea is to have something
that Mother Nature has (cre-
ated)."
"We expect the Greenway
to be green, not brown," Tom
Cote-Merow said. "You guys
just don't seem to have a clue
and the city doesn't have a
clue." He noted the mitigation
project was established so a
highway bridge could be built
in 'Duval County. "Does this


make sense? No," he said.
Knight said FDOT was
asked by city government to
return the area to a freshwater
habitat. "Essentially, the weir
has stopped the saltwater," he
said. "We're doing soil and
salinity and water level moni-
toring every 15 minutes."
"If I went out to the
Greenway with a chain saw
(and cut down trees), I would
fiave been fined with the tree
ordinance," Ferriera said. "You
killed 60 acres of trees. Our
city commission needs to
make FDOT responsible, like
we as citizens cutting down
trees. That would run into the
millions (of dollars.) You killed
trees and should be responsi-
ble for every one you killed."
adaughtry@fbnewsleadercom


WEEKLY UPDATE


Breakast& auction
Amelia Island Parent Cooperative
Preschool will host its annual Pancake
Breakfast & Silent Auction on Dec 3 from 8-
10 a.m. at Applebee's, 2006 S. Eighth St.
Breakfast tickets are $6 each and available
through any AIPCP member or at the door.
The silent auction includes theme park tick-
ets, river cruises, jewelry, museum pass-es, an
autographed Jaguar football, golfing package


and more. All proceeds will benefit the Co-
" p. Quettionis? Call 261-1161.'
Toastmasters meet
The Talk of Amelia Toastmasters club
meets at 6:30 p.m. the second and fourth
Monday of each month at the Fernandina
Beach Police Department, 1525 Lime St. The
club helps members develop and improve
their communication skills. For information
visit talkofamelia.freetoasthost.org.


F I
**f "


BRAKES
Continued from 1A
brakes, he said, can easily be
turned off by a switch.
If truck driver education by
focal mills doesn't seem to be
working, Hurley said, the city
could possibly post signs on the
major roads saying Jake brak-
ing is not allowed within city
limits. The problem, Hurley
said, is not just with trucks driv-
ing to the port and the mills,
but also with those that deliver
materials all over the island.
Hurley noted the state
would allow the city to have its
own ordinance restricting Jake
brakes anywhere in town.
City Manager Michael
Czymbor said signs restricting
the brakes could not be
enforced without an ordinance,
lut that the city could try to
get voluntary compliance
through education.
Vice Mayor Tim Poynter
suggested the city just put signs
up to restrict loud brakifig.
"There doesn't have to be a
whole lot of education," he said.
Commissioner Jeffrey
Bunch noted the compression-
release brakes were used for
safety reasons, but conceded
that they do make a loud noise.
"That's part of living on
Eighth Street," Bunch said. He
added the city could consider
having a timeframe for drivers
to switch off the brakes, such as
after midnight. He also said
that, without compression
brakes, there was a greater risk
of diesel trucks running red
lights.
Commissioner Eric



CLUB Continued from 1A
King reasoned that the three
nearby residences might pre-
vent the introduction of a sexu-
al establishment to the area.
Applicant Nick Gillette of
Gillette and Associates, Inc. and
his counsel, Mike Mullin of
Rogers Towers, withheld com-
ment and stood on the explana-
tions King provided. Mullin is a
former Nassau County attorney
of 25 years.
gpelican@Ibnewsleader.com



TASTE Continued from 1A
ing will be available.
Tickets for the event are $40
per person, a constant for the
last six years. These tickets are
available at locations all over the
island.
For additional information
about the Taste of Amelia Island
and for ticket locations, call 261-
2771 or email ncvcfb@aol.com.
Credit cards may be used at
www.volunteernassau.org to
purchase tickets through
PayPal.


Childers, who lives on South
10th Street, said he could hear
the loud braking at night but
was used to it. "We need to
make every effort to make vis-
itors comfortable," he said.
"We could just put up a sign
at city limits saying Jake brakes
are not allowed," Poynter said.
"Just put up the signs and ask
for voluntary compliance."
Poynter also suggested mak-
ing the brake restriction
betweefi 10 p.m. and 6 a.m.
Bunch also complained at
the end of the meeting about
sirens used in parades by city
vehicles, suggesting they,be
used only at the beginning of
parades. Bunch noted that he
had some hearing loss because
of sirens from his years work-
ing as a firefighter.
City Attorney Tammi Bach
said it would be hard to prove
the sirens were affecting peo-
ple's hearing and that people
with hearing or other problems
were responsible to take care of
themselves during parades.
"Parades are inherently
noisy," Commissioner Eric
Childers said. "If you don't like
(the noise), don't go." .
adaughtry@/bnewsleader.com


Post office to hear

public on Friday


The U.S. Postal Service will
hold a public meeting to dis-
cuss possible changes to
postal services at 6:30 p.m.
Friday in the former First
Baptist Church, 412 Alachua
St.
Those might include estab-
lishing a new "Village Post
Office" in a downtown biisi-


ness, Books Plus at 207
Centre St., to replace services
at the downtown post office.
Any customer who wishes
to submit comments in writing
about possible changes may
send, those to Office of Post
Office Review/North Florida
District/451 College St. Room
220D/Macon, GA 31213-9993.


lBuy One 16 oz. Steak
i & Shrimp Dinner $16."

Get One 50% off!* |
Must present coupon From 5pm 9pm Mon-Thursj|
*Of equal or lesser value, with purchase of 2 beverages J
NOT TO BE COMBINED WITH OTHER OFFERS


., 101 CnS 261-5310 ,


------
;l 1 a D.1 1n ll3,TIhnv.lD e n rrl. aps min l r.l n i rr t] p ..' I: ". E
On holigdaivs.)w.finprlge snar.rinq iNt IN l "NLY
gifteaggmal geHm


CITY COMMISSIONER

GROUP 2


We're cooking for the holidays...and we're taking orders now
for turkeys and hams sized just right to serve 10 hungry folks.
Place your order before they're all gobbled' up !
10 to 12-lb. Whole 7 to 9-lb. Spiral Cut
Smoked Turkey Honey-glazed Ham


2742 S. 8th Street 0Gi- ne east of the bridge)
Femandina Beach, FL 261-6632


WHEN YOU GIVE A LITTLE,

WE'LL GIVE YOU A LITTLE MORE!

For a limited time, when you open a new Certificate of Deposit at
CBC National Bank (or add $1,000 to a renewing one), and bring us a canned or
non-perishable food item, we'll add .15 basis points to your Interest rate!
You'll be earning more and together we'll be doing more for those in need this
holiday season as we provide all food items to local charities.


12-MONTH
18-MONTH
24-MONTH
36-MONTH


.90%
1.00%
1.10%
1.40%


1.05% APY'
1.15% APY*
1.25% APY*
1.55% APY*


To show your community spirit by opening or renewing a CBC National Bank
Certificate of Deposit, visit or call us today!
1891 S. 14th Street, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 I 904.321.0400 1 CBCNationalBank.com


*Annual Prcentag Yield (AP) is accurate as of Nvernber 7,2011. Minmum balance to open o renew an acuntard eam interest $1,000. Aaunts mt be opened or renewed by Deanber 23,2011
Penalty may be imposed for earlywtrawl. See Bank for fti deta Member FDIC MTE


THANK You

To everyone who participated
in the recent election.

We The People. is more than
just a statement, it is
What makes this country unique.
My commitment when elected,
is to listen and work for
We The People.

Sarah L. Pelican

Paid for by Sarah Pelican for City Commissioner Group 3


POLITICS IN BRIEF

Nassau
Republicans
The Nassau County
Republican Executive Com-
mittee will hold its monthly
meeting at 7 p.m. Thursday
at the County Building,
86028 Pages Dairy Road
West, Yulce. Speaker will be
Susie Wiles, Gov. Rick
Scott's campaign manager.
Republicans are wtllcome.
Corbin for Cain
DeeDee Corbin, corre-
sponding secretary of the
Nassau Republican Exec-
utive Committee, has been
named county chair of the
Herman Cain for President
campaign in Florida.
County chairpersons will
be responsible for the day-
to-day operations of the
campaign in their respec-
tive counties, including the
recruitment of volunteers,
event coordination, get out
the vote efforts and further
grassroots activities.


13


NATIONAL BANK















WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011/NEWS-LEADER


BUSINESS


KINGS BAY CONTRIBUTES


S. SUBMITTED
Amelia Island-Fernandina Beach-Yulee Chamber of Commerce member Bill Klima of
Batson-Cbok Co., left, talks with U.S. NavalSubmarine Base Kings Bay
Commanding Officer Capt. John S. O'Neill at the chamber's Quarterly Luncheon on
Oct. 25 at The Golf Club of Amelia Island at Summer Beach. O'Neill gave an '
overview of the base, its mission and its economic impacts, including S600' million
through payroll and $81A4 million from military retirees. He estimated more than
20 percent of the base's 9,000-member wvorkforce makes its home iin Florida.


Friend,_, (-)IMiaggle
McKinnc\ Bil\\ing
a rcI In L Cl J [, J
pre-relcase reception, t
celebrate the public a -in
c If her ilr-t n, ,\ el.
Fetching jona. BlaAc.

kI igic hl graduated from FBHS in 1903 t tll b i iF,: rn.irn li.i
Bc.i'.l un Sundayafternoon, November 20. from 1.00 to 5.00 .it the
home of Jim and Drusle Davis. 604 Ash StreeL
FIching /'onjs Blake Is an advrnmurc no-,cl Ior v.-,urig adulti sit i I
iic Anmcrican Rc\-olunoin It is published b' Tatc Fiublihig diii
]lihugh the nolel won t be ulliclally relc3asd until larinarv.2 2. i2
p.rce ie\ copies will be available during lhis rcecpuin
Further inlorm.anon about Maggie and the rniuel au.i\iih Ic litcr
actiii \\.\ ma'rgarctmnckinne% comn
Ini.rmiinon is alsuaa\ilablc on Mairg3arc M minnev la,: .i...4 ,ag'c


Blood Donors Needed


Voters call for


It could be the volume of
votes in last week's city com-
mission election about two-
thirds were cast against the
incumbents or it could be' the
turnout of voters, the highest in
five years.
Either way, it was an outcry
of displeasure and a decree for
a new direction for the
Fernandina Beach city govern-
ment In fact, both incumbents
ran on their records and prom-,
ised more ofthe same if re-elect- ,
ed. .
Mayor Susan Steger
explained, and at times defend-
ed, her tenure Eric Childers
went so far as to declare in a
forum that the city is unfriendly
" to businesses (after three years
as a commissioner).
The voters' demands must
be taken to another level, h6w-
ever. The city commission is the
equivalent of the board of direc-
tors in a corporation They are
elected by voters, and set the
policy and procedures of the city
Within the city, the chief
executive officer is City
Manager Michael Czymbor. He
has' been. managing the city
departments for the past five
years. His pro-government and'
anti-citizen inclinations have
been a source of friction within
the community


hai
ed
pe
an
-a
en
To
de
STEVE'S co
MARKET an
PLACE thi
Cit
no
Steve Nicklas w
C2
should remain in o
can only vote for thi
missioners, who there
city manager.
Cyzmbor and his
done as they please
years. for the most p
ulated and unmonit
they did it again just
election in plain vi<
A political banner
the two incumbents
by city workers al
Eighth Street. The
sponsored by a dowi
ness group.
Yet,. this was
instance of either bl<
guard or poor manage
city's own codes rest
signs from being place


,* Purchase by cash or check at:
Images Salon -.
FirstFederal Barik-Fernandina and Yulee
Fernandina Beach NewsLeader
*-The Plantation Shop at Palmetto Walk
.esort to Home-The Shops at Omni AIP


change
City corn- lic right-of-way (which certainly
issioners would apply to a street).
ve support- But once again, Czymbor
Czymbor's and City Attorney Tammi Bach
rformance tried to spin the disturbing devel-
d direction ppment in their favor. Bach
nd thereby issued a response that the city
dorsed it. allowed the, sign because of
sdom6 "freedom of speech" issues.
*gree, this It is obvious that the city has
st Childers a (ule regulating political signs
d Steger at and where they can be placed.
e polls. Not only is it printed plainly in
tizens can- the city, codes, but it. was'
t vote on enforced a few days before on .
he t h e r signs .of challenger Charlie
z y m b o r Corbett (that were too dlose'to
office; they the street)..
e five corn- Therefore, by permitting the
n select the banner, the cityviolated its own"*
policy. Acomplaint was filed by
staff have several citizens with the State
d in recent Attorney's Office, and the ban-
)art, unreg- ner was quickly removed the
tored. And next day.
priorto the How oi why this happened -
ew. and who isto blame is anoth-
* endorsing er story. It is time for wholesale
* was hung changes within the city hierar-
ong South chy, time to.chart a new course.
sign was Voters are calling for it. Will
ntown busi-, city commissioners listen'
Stem' Nicklas is a financial
another advisor wuith a major fall Siret
atantdisre- firm who hires and works oui\
ement.The Amelia Island He can be
rict political reached at 753-0236.
edin apulb- .. henrcbdwstenrisr, .:oum


-, IN BRIEF I


Please Give.

THE BLOOD
AiLANCE


Newest arrivals of
the latest in Fashion

IMAXAZ RA


dcbonmir
Designer Hondbags
Zino Evo Hobo


Helen Koaminski
Lodis W AMary Frances
Brighton The Sak
Patricia Nash Brahmin
Sorial MZ Wallace
Kenneth Cole Eric Javits
K 1- S S B ,LOR ) from Paris
.........r., ." Rioni Jessica Simpson
& more!

HANDBAGS WRAPS SCARVES JEWELRY
GIFTS FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN
2380 Sadler Rd., Amelia Island -904-261-69931 Tues Fri 10-6
Mon & Sat 10-5

Featuring j r q.ton7 Handbags and Jewelry
Visit us across from tne Aloro,,ct neor the beach


SPosoRED: BY FSC] BErmT P. CooK NAssu CENTER. J
THf E NV-3-LDER AND NAssAu COtYr- RECORD









.'.at the-Betty P.Cook Nassau Center ,,ulee .

76346 William Burgess Blvd., LOCATED 1/2 MILE EAST OF 1-95.INTERSECTION

FRIbAY, NOVEMBER 18TH 7:30 TO 9:00 RM.
(FRONT GATES OPEN AT 6:45 RM.)
This program will be held inside the
Lewis "Red" Bean Technical Career Nassau Room













Community Band Concert
Light refreshments will be available but individuals may bring their own.
The Courtyard Nights Series is sponsored by Florida State College Betty
P. Cook Nassau Center, The News-Leader and the Nassau Countiy Record.
Alcoholic beverages are not permitted. Lawn chairs are encouraged.
Concert will be held in the Caf6 if it rains.
Please call 548-4432 for further information.
LOCALS INTERESTED IN PERFORMING AT FUTURE
.,z^ ^ COURTYARD NIGHTS CAN CALL DON HUGHES AT 548-4481.
NI /NPSA.


Fahlgren presents
Steve Fahlgren, an attor-
ney with offices in Nassau
County, recently was a present5
ter at a consumer training
seminar held at Jacksonville "
Area Legal Aid,
Inc,,a nonprofit
organization ,
founded to.pro-
vide a wealth of
justice.to those
who have nei-
ther. Helec-:
tured on recov-
ering attorney's Fahlgren
fees in success-
ful litigation.
SHe also recently spoke at
'he Northern District.of Flor-
ida Ban kruptcy Bar Associa-
tion, 2011 Annual Seminai,
held in Tallahassee. He lec-.
tured on the FairCredit,
Reporting Act.


TAKE STOCK INCHLDREN -
Ame ntorlng and scholarship program rnfor Nassau County students


Fahlgren was also recently
recognized by his peers as
2011's Tog5 Consumer Protec.
tion Lawyer by Jacksonville'
Magazine. .
Fahlgren has a general
practice in the Town of
Hilliard and serves as the
town attorney and continues
to practice consumer protec-
tion on a statewide basis
Hicks relocates
Dr..Jim Hicks, DVM, is
now an associate veterinarian
at.Pet Shots Aff'lordable
Animal Clinic located at 335
11th Ave. North, Jacksonville
Beach Hicks works on
Thursday from 10 a.m. to 8
p.m. and Fridays from 9 am.
to 6 p.m. Appointments are
preferred but walk-iris are wel- .
come..
Pet Shots Affordable
Animal Clinic offers services


such as vaccinations. spa s,'
neuters/declaws and minor
surgeries and treatnimen for
common pet skin/ear/eyes
issues. Visit www.petshotsclin-
ic.com.
Masonry Works
Masonry Works of Amelia
has been selected for the 2011
Best of Fernandina Beach
Award in the Masonry &
Stone Contractors category
by the U S Commerce.
Association.
Each year, the USCAiden-
tifies companies that they.
believe have achieved excep-
tional marketing success if
their local community and
busmn.-ss categu These-' are
local companie-s that -nhance
the positive image of small .
business through service to
their customers and commu-
nity.


Thursday, December 1
6-9pm
Omni Amelia Island Plantation
T- ake Stock in
'Children'


* Purchase tickets by credit card at:
takestockoassau.org and click on'Our Events
To reserve tables of 8, contact Jane Preston
at janeypreston@gmail.com


All proceeds from the evening will be used to support Take Stock in Children* in Nassau County. $35 of the ticket price may be tax-deductible.
k ,4X T T ". n NEWS LEADER


arnelia island plantation N assau Clmatu I Recorb
TAKE STOCK IN CHILDRENINASSAUIS AFFILIATEDWITH FLORIDASTATE COiLEGE ATJACKSONVILE ANDTHE FLORIDASTATE COLLEGE FOUNDATION. AN IRSAPPROVED 501 (C)(3)


I,.


Al


Please join.us for a wonderful evening-with
a delicious buffet, wine, cash bar, music
and a silent auction of unique items.


Preview our event at takestocknassau.org
or call 548-4464 for more information.


__ __


II- - -


-~~~~ ----- ------- --


I NI.II _. 1-1 1 1 1.P1 ". A.I h& K- I R .
















She enjoys life


in a small town


Hl;A II IR : A.PI'RPI
Nec's Lc'ad1ie
Carrie lBuldds moved i,
Yulee from St. Augustiln in
July 2010. Growing up in ai
small town, Budds say shlr
finds that same atmosphere in
Yulee.
As store team leader ai
Target, Budds is proud of lhri
store.
"Target's huge .nI
work/life balance and it' ;i
great company to work for
with amazing benefits,", sle
said.
'"The must challenging pur l
of my job is also my favorite:
Target is constantly changing
to meet our guests' demand-k.
We have great, trendy mer-
chandise that changes often -
Budds shares her Yulhe
home with husband, Jason,
their children Brady and
Olivia, and a bubbly .Jack
Russell terrier named Walter.
Leisure hours find the family
spending time outdoors.
Budds appreciates having a
day off during the week
because it affords her the
opportunity to enjoy an occa-
sional lunch with her children
at their school.
Target is very involved
with the local community and
Budds participates in many of


. .




/ .


i \TH I SR I' .RRY NEWS-LHADER
"I'm a huge NASCAR fan
anl I enjoy going to races
and spending time with
my family," says Target
store team leader, Carrie
Hudds.

(ie ol Intleer programs, most
r: e n llv llte Relay lor life and
;i stLi1ner reading program at
Yuilk Pri miary School.
Target is located at 463737
S>tl' Road 200 in the Home
I Depol t shopping center.
lusin'-.-, hours arc 8 a.m.-10O
p.m. Monday-Saturday and 8
a ii. 9 p.m. on Sunday..Phone
51<-1210 or visit www.tar-
g,4f 0.oi
,- ', 't' ,', '. ,_ ,-," ?


W\\i i. l,\l. No v l:R 16.2011 YULEE'S ABUZZ News-Leader



Faith, family



-and cars


II \ IIAll R \.'. P RRY
\'"u; Lecader
G(eorge Thrift Jr. built his
first transmission when he was
only 12 years old and he's still
at it.
"I'm having too much fun! I
love my work and God has
blessed me," said Thrift.
D)ewayne Peterson was glad
lie brought his car to Thrift
Automotive. He praised the
work, saying, "I'm glad you
were honest with me. Next time
I'll bring it here first."
Thrift says his dad always
told him, "If you're good at what
you do, people will find you."
In addition to all of the usual
car repairs, Thrift also has an
automotive machine shop.
A long line of trophies is dis-
played ion a shelf above the
office.
Among the titles won by son
George 111 are the 1999
NASCAR Short Track Series
Sunbelt Region Champion at
St. Augustine Speedway and the
2003 Grand 'American
Champion at Jax Raceways.
Family is important to Thrift,


who traces his roots to1639
when James Thrift came to
Jamestown, Va., to escape polit-
ical and religious turmoil in
Scotland. It's a point' of pride
for Thrift that in 1760, ances-
tor George Thrift purchased
708 acres in Fairfax County,
Va., from Charles Washing-
ton, brother of George
Washington.
Faith is also important to
Thrift, who lives by the
Bible verse, "Trust in the
Lord and He will direct your
steps."
Thrift and his wife, Barbara
Ann, have three grown children
and 12 grandchildren.
Thrift Automotive is located
at 474379 State Road 200 in
O'Neil. Business hours are
7:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. and until
noon on Saturday. Phone
261-0047.
type@fbnewsleadercom


HIIEAT HR A. PERRY/NEWS-LEADER
"I'm blessed because I'm doing something I enjoy," says
George Thrift Jr. of Thrift Automotive.


Nassau County School Board Adult Education
904-548-1750 Tuition $30
Please call for nwoie information.
CLASS LOCATIONS:
Fernandina Adult Ed Yulee Adult Ed Bldg. 12
1201 Atlantic Ave Fernandina 850935 US Hwy 17N. Yulee
Mon thru Thurs 5:30pm Men thru Thurs 5:30prm


Callahan Adult Ed
45237 Mickler St. Callahan
Mon thru Thurs 5:30pm


Hillard Adult Ed
37608 W. 6th Ave. Hilliard
Tues & Thurs 5:30 pm


\~ !

109 N 3rd St. Fernandina Beach, FL
_t.RTE P IZZA (904) 277-1515
w^oI HOURS: Mon. Wed., Thurs. 4-9:30
/ WOOD FRErr O 'r-\ IFri. 12-9:30, Sat 12-10, Sun 12-9

OPEN FOR LUNCH
FRIDAY, SATURDAY & SUNDAY
Individual pizzas now available for lunch!
7- --- *--------------------
'OTHIS WEEK

5 Off home-made Off
lasagna and off
Any order gnocchi in All Take Out
Offer enr: i gOrgonZOla Offer ends 12/1511/.
I Must precer. Co.up-n I sauce Must present Couponr
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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2Q11 OPINION News-Leader


Thanks for the memories: A dog's life


As Mark Twain once said,
"The rumors of my death have
been greatly exaggerated."
However, in my case, it hap- -.
pens to be true. I am now in a
great place called Rainbow
Bridge where all of theani-
mals like me are restored to
their health and vigor onie
more and sometime in the
future, I will be reunited with
my longtime companion of.
over 13 years, Mr. John.
Mr. John and I shared
.,,nrji,,iine in common: we
- both come from a large family
of eleven siblings. In my case,
t h John happened to pick me
- out of a litter of 11 golden
i 1 ever pups in Moreland,
'Ga., in 1998. He said he picked
me from a little child's swim-
riiL puo:, lull with my little
I.' Iliers and sisters because I
-.' ti'i the most active pup nor
.*.'I the must passive one
ilh l just somewhere in the'
," iidle And 6-iom that
lil.hl.,'i-nt nri mni' life has n-ver-
1 ,1 the .,n-amt-
I .as nrinmed Leo because
tI iv .,id I looked like a lion, a
-,n-ilnt. .ind fur v one! When I
V- :,. up a bit.'Mr John taught,
i' ii', h -,, to brine home the
i. '.s..paper that was delivered
0 i-. end tf our driveway
F '.er y tinie I brougtll honhme


"Ri







THE A

E.


H










ii


ithe newspa-
per, h to
bors newspapers, I would give
mea lot more treats! Boypets,
hugs and
some nice
treats. Well,
I it wasn't too
Mr. Leo long before I
paper I retu realized that
if I were to
bring home Mr. John's neigh-
bors' newspapers, I would get
a lotnmore treats! Boy, was I
-wrong on that score! I did,
however, get a treat for each
paper I returned-so that was
good-
A short while later, Jake
joined our family along with
our cat, Geraldine, and .
became my best friend (next
to Mr. John, of course!). Jake
was quite a bit older than me
She looked like a fox but she
(yes, she) was as sweet as pie
and became my protector.:
SWhen we moved to the island
from Atlanta over 10 years
ago. I thought I was in heaven
Jake and I would run on the
beach when nobody was ;
around I loved to swim and
retrieve Mr. John's yellow ten-
nis balls that he %would toss
into the waler Jake liked to
just run and run and run while
barely skimming the water.


The 20th Annua


Mr. John said that she "ran
like a bad wreck" as she ran
kind of sideways. She wasn't a
swimmer like me. Sometimes
Jake would go so far off into
the distance that Mr. John
would send me off to get her -
and you could tell he wasn't
pleased! I, on the other hand,
after a refreshing dip, liked to
roll in the sand to scratch -
myself and then shake to dry
off. I guess this is why Mr.
John would say that I was 95
pounds of ",loose hair and
sand" all the time.
During the next few years
Jake and I would do lots of fun
things together' We would
travel with Mr. John in his
Jeep. with his .little brother in
the Big Brothers Big Sisters
program. We would go to the
park and .1 would enjoy watch-
ing Mr. John try to squeeze
down the slide with his little.
brother. Before fIknew, it, all of
the other kids were calling me
ILeo. I became;:heir fi iend as
well.
We would venture to the
downtown marina and chat
Switch Ihe boat captains and I
would listen to Mr. John tell of
his fish tales. He would tell me
that "all of his stories were.
true, just some were truer
than others!".


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From there we would stroll
up Centre Street to my favorite
place, the Fernandina Fudge
Factory! It was there that Jake
and I became fast friends with
Mr. Steve and his staff who
would serve us a large scoop
of vanilla ice cream on a cake
cone. Young nd old would
gather around Jake and me to
watch in amazement our
canine agility to lick the deli-
cious vanilla ice cream while
Mr. John and his little brother
twirled the cone as fast as we
could lick. Until we could not
stand for just a lick anymore!
Next came the Big Bite! I
could not believe how cold ice
cream was and they-said my
eyes were big as saucers. And
to the sound of applause, I had
my first brain freeze!
One day while home with
Jake, I noticed her liot feeling
too well. Now Jake could get
in heil molUd, but this was dif-
ferent. That evening, Ifsaw Ms.
Carla hulldinh Jake in her arms
and I knJe\ this wa- Inot good
The nI.xi day I lost mynbest
fiend anid ity Close,-i conipan-
ion;, my Iprolectr I wasd6vas-.
tared Geraldine ecogniz;ed
mly sene i|' loss and tried to
comfort me by snuegliig up
by me. This helpi-d but. I still
felt lost without my sidekick,
Jake. We"had done so mtichv. :
together. little id I knowat.
tih: tim. Geraldine too, would
be gone in a month I would be
all alone. "'" -: .- ,
Not one to let me brood in
th>e doldi uni- too1. I ,nI Mr..
John felt Ihat I needed a job.
snomcethini worthiv while to help
lift mni- spirits. Through a qui
t' t'ate during one of our Iiiaan
alksl. a neighbor suggested
to N i John that he look into
my visiting the iesidenis at
Ospi ey Village. She was the
activitie- director there., t was.
the following week that I was
*inthe caron mywayto my
first \iit to greet the residents
after their lunch. This would
soon become one of my,
favorite days of my new woik
schedule ,
S o that nobody would be
intimidated by my size oi
demeanor, Mr John tied a Ied
"Salty Dog" scarf around my
neck and placc-d a newspaper
(toIi's) in nmy mouihi. This, he
-;id. woiltdd _lc .lir,- i,_- ,ideor-.
nlot possibly bite ith,--r with a
newspaper in my mouth ',
VWhcn I approached the door-.
at Osprey Village, I noticed
they opened up automatically


for me! Surely they must have
been expecting me! Off leash,
I quickly ran down and around
the rotunda and made a bee-
line to the dining hall where I
smelled some delicious food.
Mr. John was fit to be tied with
me at that moment. By the
time he caught up with me in
the dining hall, I had made'fast
friends once again. Iremem-
ber their laughter and amuse-
ment as I greeted each one
with their hands out toward
me. And the food was pretty
darn good, too!
Over'the course of time, I
would greet the residents on a
regular basis w h-en thli- came
back from their lunch. I got to
know most of them by touch
and feel and howlI reminded
them of their pets from long
ago. Some were in wheel-
chairs while others were on
walkers and a'few walking on
their own. Mr. John vutuld ask
,ile to per torim sonic ti i:'k fur
them alflui they cvcjongir-_atc-d in
the il nnda I would iainl
ft tch the news-;paper. shake
paw'.'s with the- r.idents aJ nd
roll over (quite easy for a gold-
en!) SOti imelirles I would show
off by standing on my back
legs and give Mr. John a big
hug! The residentis enjoyed
that. To some i looked like we
.* -were dancing. Mr. John would
give the residents a treat toi
give to ie- and Ihat made it
sp-cial for all of uit
For those res.idenrs who
Weren't able to maneuter 10
the dining hall. I would go I...
their i oonis and .-it with then
Thli.-y so much appreciated myi
being there I could feel Ihei
wt'-ak ai nis outLtr'_tclkhed to, pet
ime I could hea'r their lainit
v. whispers ol kind words in my
ear At that lmomient, I 'as :
their long l .t but not forgot-
tei pet. Ifelta 'sene n lf coni-
fort foithemn Ifeltsad for
them but happy thal T was
their e with th,-m When we
would rettu n the foUHowinc,
week or so. a room ,or t wo
would be empty I gLie-'s they
were inow with Jake and .
Geraldine. ,
By now, I've become Mr.
John's full-timnl coriipanioin He
would take nie mor (evej y
place lie gtue' I was pitomiijti.ed
i: his nuLmblib -on: '.- ti

tinT! .And if that wasn't
enough, there was an agent-'
on duty banner posted outside
wil h a picture of Kayv. Lucy.
and myself. assigned myself


to an office beneath Mr. John's
computer desk where he
would sometimes scratch my
back with his feet. I must
admit, I trained Mr. John well.
And when he tired of my pres-
ence, I would venture over to
Ms. Lois' cubbyhole by her
chair. She would give me
some special treats. Oh; how I
enjoyed my new job!
Sometimes Mr. John would
take me with him to pick up a
customer. The console
between the front seats was
my favored headrest. When
his customers entered to sit
down, I believe some were.
startled by their new armrest,
my nose and furry head! Soon
'though, we would become fast
friends.
I remember peering out
the back open window in the ,
car one day while Mr. John
was having lunch at the
Miii iniL Re.t-iauranI in lown. He
u' i.ild back lthi ,.iar towards
the ie.ia1ui nii -o h' would d
ke,:-p ia.\vaichlil e,- >tn mtc I
: hotughl ii 'it,., 'u I c:uld giletO
Sthe pa-sr.by and i _l 1heir '
aflecliojnait. hli-ad'scratches!
AI I-a Pv.o would always come
out arid give me a treat that
Mr. John would leave close by.
I liked going downtown a lot'
for that reason. Everyone was
so friendly toward me. They
miiad iiie f -1 spedcal and so
happy .
Over the'past 13 years, I
have lived a charmed life here
on Amelia Island. I have been
foi Liinate o-, bein *a,.l h 'day
with :1 walk dov. to lhe iiver
and watch m1ilh dolphins troic
and lth:- sailbL i1 xo:' .ii >> to be
headin_ hli iii' n tlhe eve'n-
in s. [ n,,uld l lurn 10 witnltSS
".nani'ilc -r.nt st wers o\.r-- I!_ *'
salty mar-h.-s, ofl ,I- Inn a-
coalstl \"at-i wa\ I hlia,- rnade
rran fi iends.. bu,i I Irv.t-legged
and fliui l'--hQg-U.d A few like'
Mo, Jake and 1.uicy are ith
me now. I leave behind Rusty,
Josie, Sparky, littleL-ucy next
door, Zander and Willow and
Jake across from me. My time
has now c..niii- t,, ay, farewell
I lpok for,\ard too .- 'ing you
hei e at Rainbow Bridge some-
day where 'iri I ioinh:d ltonc
ai ;;n with Jake and Geraldine
and u i-i,. p. i l,:-n ,v ,, it vanilla
ice cream!

' and or I -e.rti mlli ll a.s ne of
Vour faLi l\ f

. Hartrich of Sea H, ,si
Properties Inc.


The finest Chefs and Restaurants it"
on Amelia Island
Cordially invite you to

ng in the Holiday Season"

at the 20th Annual

raste of Amelia Island"


A Culinary Fair to Benefit


VASSAU COUNTY VOLUNTEER CENTER

experience the excellent cuisine of
I F-I -. I -


Northeast Florida s finest restaurants


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2ND

OMNI AMELIA ISLAND

PLANTATION BALLROOM

6:30 pm 7:00 pm Cocktails

7:00 pm 9:00 pm Taste of Amelia
$40.1 Per Person

Music by the jazz trio
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Unique Silent Auction 50/50 Drawing

Fine Wine*

e Semi Formal Attire
0'Cj i For Information. Call 904-261-2771 /.

TICKETS VAY BE PURCHASED AT:
Century 21/lohn T Ferreira Centre Streel and d3820 SR 200 Ste 101 1 Fernandini Beach
Ne.'.-Leader iA'h Streetu: CVC National Bank i14th Streeti. First Federal Sauings Bank
iSu ;n Street & Sadler Road & AIA in Yulee). Hc.rizons Restaurant iP.almett.. Walkl At Al:
The Plint.iaon Shop iPalme.o W.ailki \Vys.tr Credit Unio.n i I 4th Streenr. Nas.saiu County Tax
Collector's Ofii:e 186] 30 License R.:.-d Yulee & 540077 State Rc.ald 200. Callah-n) and
The Nassau County Volunteer Center 11 303 |lamine. Ste 104Ai Ticket-. mny also be pur-
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NLPSA NCRPSA


1--II


We are very proud to announce that Dan
Driscoll. NlI.D. and our new partner; South I
East Eye. have joined Coastal Vision Center.

Dr. Driscoll graduated magna curm laude from Ohio
State lnkCrsilN of Medicine and Public Health.
He has completed hiis fellow ship in Corneal and
Refrictive Suriger\ at the internationally acclaimed
Bascom Palmer E\e Institutc in NMianu. Florida.
In addition 'to ellow ship iained cornea sulget .
Dr. Driscoll will be performing technically advanced state of the art cataract and
refractive surgery in Fernandina Beach.

Our future plans include additional subspecialty eye care providers. It is our
ultimate goal that no patients will have to leave the Fernandina / Amelia Island
area for any of their eye care needs.

Join us in welcoming Dr. Dan Driscoll to our practice.


Call 904-261-5741 to make an appointment


John McClane, O.D.
Stephen Stubits, O.D.
Anthony Stubits, O.D.
Dan Driscoll, M.D.


COASTAL


CENTER
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: ,, 7 i i i, , -t .
,, ',,,.ii 14th Str eet Fer andnina Beach
(904) 261-7174 .


FREE Consultation













WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16,2011 OPINION News-Leader


NEWS

LEADER


IFLOPIDA' O()DEST \V'EEKLY NEWSPAPER
si .B IA I isii iD l\ 1854

The News-Leader is published with pride weekly
for the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers. Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe
that strong newspapers build strong communi-
ties "Newspapers get things done!" Our primary
goal is to publish distinguished and profitable
community-oriented newspapers. This mission
will be accomplished through the teamwork of
professionals dedicated to the truth, integrity, qual-
ity and hard work.
FoY R MALOY JR.. PUBLISHER
MICHAEEL PARNLLI. EDITOR
MIKE HIANKINS. ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
Ro Ti.n I L(.i:. PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BoB TIME. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
ANGEL.INE MUDD.
BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER
SIAN PERRY. ASSISTANT EDITOR
BETII JONES. SPORTS EDITOR


TOM WOOD
CHAIRMAN


DINK NESMITH
PRESIDENT


T T Conummunity
INewspapers,
I->-- Incorporated


VIEWPOINT/Peter Funt/CandidCamera.com



Students protest -


DENVER A protest by students at the
University of Denver was eye-opening because
of how it was conducted, what it has so far
achieved and, most of all, what it concerns.
Students here are demanding more
books.
Activism at DU has a rich history, including
the anti-war protest in 1970 known as
Woodstock West, and the earlier Coffee Break
Riot of 1965. In the '65 incident, passion was
roused after the administration ended the
morning coffee break, a 50-minute period dur-
ing which no classes were conducted.
Students blocked traffic, lit fires and battled
with police, but failed to win back their caf-
feine privileges. It was an era when everything
was a Big Deal, and the mood on many cam-
puses was volatile.
Returning to my alma mater this fall, I was
fascinated by the latest protest. It seems DU's
campus library was badly in need of repairs
and modernization. When plans for a $32 mil-
lion renovation were announced, they revealed
that most of the books, about 800,000 volumes,
would disappear. These books would be stored
at an off-campus location, and be accessible via
special order only.
DU, like many universities, was seeking to
adapt to changing needs and conditions. The
new facility would house more computers, a
million e-books and other digital resources.
Space that had been used to shelve books
would be used for new study areas reflecting
another trend on campuses in which students
seek to escape the hubbub of dormitories and


increasingly prefer the gentle buzz of a busy,
but orderly study environment. Rather than
just calling it a "library," DU refers to its new
structure as an "academic commons."
To the administration's surprise, students
immediately challenged the plan and,
relying upon mainly the tools of social net-
working, launched a protest. Their leader,
Brandon Reich-Sweet, said the plan "jeopard-
ized the academic vitality of this institution."
More fundamentally, he asked: "What is a
library?"
It was here in Denver two years ago that
Suzanne Thorin, dean of libraries at Syracuse
University, told a gathering of educators, "The
library, as a place, is dead. Kaput. Finito. And
we need to move on to a new concept of what
the academic library is."
DU students clearly disagree. "What sur-
prised us about the protest," I learned from
Ann McCall, the dean of Arts & Humanities,
"is that it wasn't the older graduate students
who were most concerned, it was the younger
students, the freshman and sophomores. They
wanted more books in the library."
Following a series of Save the Library
demonstrations last spring, one student wrote
about it in the campus newspaper, The Clarion,
under the headline, "Has DU forgotten about
books?"
"There is something about being surround-
ed by books," said Kathy Owens. "Friends,
adventures and information at the tip of your
fingers, far more tangible than an article a few
clicks away on your computer."


fol


COMMUNITY THANKS


Friends of the
Library Book Sale
Receipts from the Friends of the
Fernandina Beach Library's Book Sale that
was held on Nov. 3-5 totaled $7,543! That tally
marks the third consecutive book sale for
which sales posted over $7,000. The monies
from the semi-annual book sales constitute the
bulk of the Friends' grant of $18,500 or more
each year to the Fernandina Beach Branch
Library. The success of the sale is due entire-
ly to our wonderful community from its
donations of time and material, its passion
for service and its desire for a great read.
A large part of the excellent outcome goes
to all those workers and businesses behind the
scene. Sheriff Tommy Seagraves, his deputies
and staff organized the community service
crew who loaded and transported tables to and
from the Peck Center, carted dozens upon
dozens of boxes of books and helped set up
and tear down. Amelia Park, First Presbyterian
Church, Memorial Methodist Church and St.
Peter's Episcopal Church loaned virtually all
the tables, while Harvey Taylor offered up
his truck again as transport. Book Loft, Books
Plus, Food Lion, Publix, Walmart and Winn
Dixie came through by setting aside boxes
throughout the year for FOL The Peck Center
and the all library staff, particularly Mark
Cooner, who helped with moving boxes, pro-
vided much needed space and support.
Nancy Dickson, FOL board member and
the book sale's merchandise coordinator and
supervisor, and her dedicated team of volun-
teers sorted over 15,000 volumes into 40-plus
categories and then often by alphabetical
groupings! Nancy, with the assistance of
Bruce Morrison and Jacquie Leary, also
organized all the volunteers during the sale -
those people who helped set up, worked the
floor and cash boxes, and cleaned up. These
tireless folks included Toby Atkinson, Jane
Bailey, Margaret Barovich, Bill and Susie
Birdsong, Nancy Burke, Donna Cavanaugh,
Ken and Sylvia Cherry, Virginia Deroy, Jack
Dickson, Betty Dickson, Bob and Susan
Doyle, Rusty Elliott, Gigi Feazell, Nancy
Fishburn, Judy Forristal, Maddy Franchi,
Cindy Griffin, Jean Haines, Pat Henderson,
Margaret Howard, Jayne Jeney, Bonnie
Johnson, Susan .,Kaye, Susan and Ron
Kosciulek, Don Leary, Jo-Ann Leimberg,
Bonnie LeMier, Deeda Luallen, Artie and
Margie Lynnworth, Louise Malone, Mary
Marshall, Susan Martin, Susan Matheson,
Evelyn McDonald, Sallie McDonald, Diane
O'Malley. Susan Parry, Diane Pasieka, Marcia
Pertuz, Lynda Rajfer, Ansil Ramsay, Joy
Ringel, Sally Robb, Mary Ann Southwick,
Anne Sparkle, Dee Stalcup, Jean Taylor,
Jeannie and Dave Taylor, Mary Lynn Torchia,
Marilyn Wesley, Dora Yelk, and no doubt oth-
ers who came and volunteered but didn't sign
i in.
A successful sale depends a lot on planning
as well as execution. Much of the organizing
effort falls to Book Sale Chair Bruce Morrison
i (kudos Bruce), the previously-mentioned
Nancy Dickson, Book Sale Logistic
Coordinator JerryTorchia, First VP DeeTorre
and the rest of the FOL board members who
devoted hours to all stages of the sale.
Bill Flynn, President
Friends of the
Fernandina Beach Library


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owners or employees


National Hunger and
Homelessness
Awareness Week
Most of us will soon be cele-
brating Thanksgiving by enjoying
a plentiful meal in a comfortable
home. Unfortunately, many of our
neighbors will not be sharing this
same Thanksgiving Day experience.
More and more Nassau County
residents are feeling the effects of
hunger, unemployment, underem-
ployment, foreclosures and the lack
of affordable housing. We at the
Coalition for the Homeless and the
Barnabas Center are seeing a grow-
ing number of families and individ-
uals who come to us looking for
basic services, such as food and
shelter.
According to the U.S.
Department of Housing and Urban
Development's 2010 annual report to
Congress, each night approximate-
ly 770,000 people in the United
States experience homelessness.
The U.S. Department of Education
reports that nationally there are an
additional 700,000 children without
a place to call home and 1 in 5 who
go to bed hungry each night. In
Florida, according to a study by
Feeding America; 4 in 10 older
Floridians choose between buying
food and paying for utilities each
month. And like the rest of the
nation, more adults and children are
"food insecure," meaning that they
don't know where their next nutri-
tionally adequate meal is coming
from.
Nov. 12-20 is National Hunger
and Homeless Awareness Week. As
Thanksgiving approaches and we
reflect on the many reasons for'
which we are thankful, we ask you
to show your appreciation by donat-
ing time and resources to those who
are struggling and to the organiza-
tions that are trying to help.
In the spirit of thanks and giving,
we wish you and yours a wonderful
Thanksgiving holiday.
Dani Gammel, President
Coalition for the Homeless
of Nassau County
Wanda Lanier, Executive
Director
The Barnabas Center

Anti-poverty programs
The results of the Supplemental
Poverty Measure (SPM) by the U.S.
Census showing 1 out of 6
Americans live in poverty comes as
no surprise to those fighting pover-
ty.
Since the start of the recession
in 2007 and despite its official end in
June 2009, the number of local res-
idents seeking services from the
Northeast Florida Community
Action Agency grew substantially
every year. From October 2007
through September 2011, NFCAA
experienced a 169 percent increase
in the number of residents who
received services. The number of
elderly and people with disabilities
seeking services from NFCAA dur-
ing the same period increased 184
percent and 123 percent, respec-
tively. The profile of our clients
changed, too, as once middle- and
upper-class families sought help
because of enduring unemployment.
Our sluggish economy and persist-
ent unemployment show no signs of
significant improvement in the near
term ensuring the demand for
assistance will continue.
Some critics question the effec-
tiveness and the funding of pro-
grams that work to lift people from
poverty. One has only to look at the
lives changed to see the value and
impact of anti-poverty programs.
Last week at "Lives Illuminated," an
event hosted by NFCAA, three
clients shared their journeys from
poverty to personal and profession-
al success. Those individuals who


once faced challenging circum-
stances and struggled to survive
triumphed through their own deter-
mination and support of anti-pover-
ty programs. Today, one is a noted
mental health counselor and clinic
director, another is a third-year col-
lege student aspiring to be a physi-
cian and the third is a successful
businessman and founder of a non-
profit organization that helps youth.
Yes, these programs are effective -
with a reach that goes far beyond
the individual to improve the lives of
many others. This is not the time to
cut funding for effective programs.
John W. Edwards, Jr.,
Executive Director
Northeast Florida
Community Action Agency
Jacksonville

FPL
A recent letter chided Florida
Power & Light and exposed anti-
nuclear bias. FPL rates are about
the lowest in Florida and 30-40 per-
cent cheaper than Fernandina
Beach and Amelia Island; let's trade.
FPL is up-rating its nuclear
plants to further drive down cus-
tomer rates, long run. While some
added costs may be added to their
low rates, the technology they seek
for new nuclear units in South
Florida is passive, offering even
greater safety margins. They have
decades of proven operational expe-
rience and have saved their cus-
tomers many dollars, refreshing
given our tough economy.
The writer may have reliability
problems, more likely if you are at
the end of electrical distribution sys-
tems and FPL should assess how to
improve same. One solution would
be to have FPL serve all of our cities
and integrate/upgrade the region-
al transmission and distribution so
residents in Yulee/Fernandina
Beach and Amelia Island can enjoy
25-30 percent rate savings.
Lastly, alternative energy is
advancing, but their standalone
costs is more that you can afford,
until added improvements are
gained. I'll take the 25 percent lower
rates FPL offers.
Ken Rosanski
Amelia Island
(Ken Rosanski, who has a B.S. in
physics, and M.S. in radiation
physics, is a former employee of FPL
now employed by a Georgia energy
supplier)

The meek shall inherit
The results of the recent


Fernandina Beach Commission
election were encouraging. Two of
the big spenders were voted out
and voter turnout was up to 25 per-
cent, which is the highest it has
been for several years. It needs to
keep climbing until it is between
50-75 percent. We need to thank
those who went from door to door
encouraging registered voters to
go and vote. Hopefully this trend
will continue in 2012 elections from
county to state to the national level.
I understand that recently one of
the local gurus made the statement
that if old folks couldn't stand the
increasing costs associated with liv-
ing in Fernandina and on Amelia
Island, we should consider packing
our duffel bags and moving to the
hinterland. Shades of Martha's
Vineyard! This is eerily similar to
what I was told by someone sitting
in my den in September of 2006.
Quote, "Your little one-story house
and picket fence doesn't fit the new
neighborhood d6cor," end quote.
Shades of Martha Stewart! I always
knew I was a slow learner, but living
in a place 50-plus years and not real-
izing you don't belong is something
else! The only problem with all of us
old folks is that our running gear
wore out years ago.
One thing that continues to baf-
fle me when I read and hear recent
newcomers tell about what attract-
ed them to Fernandina and sur-
rounding areas. "It is such a quaint,
unique place and the people are so.
friendly and laid back." It truly was
50 years ago.
Then the first thing they want
to do when they get here is to start
cloning Fernandina to look like
every other tourist town on the east
coast, from Bar Harbor, Maine to
Key West, and the towns they are
leaving behind. If Fernandina is
such an ideal place to live, why keep
trying to change it?
While waiting for the Veterans
Parade to start the other day, I
strolled down main street from
Seventh to Second Street. I only
saw two businesses that were there
50 years ago, Robison's Jewelry and
the Palace Saloon. All the other busi-
nesses seemed to cater to the tourist
trade. Sometimes there is a fine line
between a tourist paradise and a
tourist trap.
Being a recent recipient of a
kindly brotherly act, I am convinced
the meek shall inherit the earth. A
good way to start is by voting most
of the incumbent politicians out of
office in 2012.
Stanley Bunch
Fernandina Beach


Jall hTyg.l: .
I'm wrlrit4 from thi N:' -
County Jail -A'a i6en6e i v- .l!:'i I
seekbul-'ha ., nd.d ,JI-i.

to vent.rny ,ns.
For. :Vr.bek '""n -iit
to myself,:.l. i tlv -ihbj .'r,,
to a person. t.,.i.-t
paper ." '
There are .-o,~(Is sharinr .... 11
ip pod Charlt Oti a.ld then-re i- it
an accPss -.fr or ov- r, 1,.
Twice inas' Lny,days? ha .- h. l. I.
use a an I.
Certainly,'ombded.l capahl. ..i i. ,-
ting me kinqw. hy;'so Ihi I ..
understand4and feel cori' ,ii. 1.
with a reason.,. -
With rqgris.to my ple:is, my
captors hiav,e rspond'd with
teasing U-.n I hay,. been
completily:I.lg~orv'l and I have
been tolf ly'u'geCt m)rnl right
away wiltho's.al5 s (exco-pt for
tlhe ceasing dfit)"begging i, some
time) Once. wieri asking. I began
with,epdHipgl t lo -Cr .,i(nbig to
badger They said I was right. I wa
badgering them '
This morning wh,-'e I asked i
was told 'to.Sek-the pui e to find
out w hat's wroo wjih inu. ,.o> I asked
for a rmiedi .l rNie.:- form.
Apparently'Ipii.lhav ,re, later.
Now. I'm dr*Waisi-oP quest foi
socks -
Of course, rdo',tw.o ,i.i- rs ;an'
the sanle. Sb i nice :,l 'ider-
standing, bi e nul Iet,; m,'
not blatnee (i.Th,: ,I.oi
a tl,,ilet paper.weekly bui iI ,- In Is -
fic :nt' ijl quaqtiry .
I urinde-slarid 1hai I rij in i til nd
I amreminided evjyamorning wiheni:
I awake th .tmi.*he bad guy, h.u
surely I m tst e allowed to !inc-
tion in some so of proper lfa-i <
Am I right? .., .
I believe li4serve to b:( ini hi 11
- I broke .the' fw. Pres i'
though, i'm still innoccr I ti
proved otherwise.
I don't like living in a rolni 2:
hours a day with 19 otliher pi j,
where the air conditioning c' i i, o.-,
a close second, competing wit Ih '
nose to filter ,-kin fliiks from t I
and I have absolutely no ui s;y- i
what I eat despmy voiced fl, ,
the lackiustteretititional vahlu,. ,I
my food. '
1 have manygrievance,: ino>( ol
which I dealiwith.little effect. I hi,
one, though'iis loeridi ,l,-l... to bh
factual. My hygitee gives ime much
grief. *. ". v
-. >' Robert M. l'P;rk
Fernandina HBeich


VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


-


ahf.' n p
t.ive n '..s .O ... .:




r boold

This was rfl'i t-hing stuy[f nhejir from a col-
lege siudcnt, specialJJy Jor thos. ofu-'. e
still in hliock over i e ,equivalt vinsay l
our ol -campus world where l rders k.;,,,
along% ili hundreef .s Flndb, penI, ,
book retailersth the4 nsu-d Latd Ii .
with primarily blu' k~&pNin' all. I
tives. And it's nw R t PS linb .:1,.
step with digital chales d .i': c:i. .r
an opinion columM 3 rb iite pfAl- "
ban laptops in class. .
Reich-SVacel, the s udLtaciivist, n. .11 0 i
losing the library buoiks'ia jst a i ll ,1-
bol ol a broader cultural tnd "'.he -un w'lth....
and soundd; ove int,-rprow t is library' ',.ul..
have begun to lose all Weaning:" :' ,
At last report, DUL's admiijat;, in ha.s
yielded, at least part way, and wle rciiij n an
additional 300,000 boolui ) the sphlf\ i w
library shelves. '
As an observer, iis. haitrd t decide what
means more: the resWtp 6t ks to the
very place they betoii? that stu-
dents took such anmh4 s ~ach, using
the tech tools of.a IIioetec and
preserve the past V-" ;: *?'
It's quite a vtr o uns who
recallrthe protests'*zi-Will be
pleased to know th'iibrary
opens in Decembert,2&I.01A Ot only have
books it will.also serve, /
Peter Funtis a .ker and can
be reached at ww., mcoM.
This column is 4 owively by
Cagle Cartoons, 'j ..dficafe.
.. ? *^ "' .'. % -':? ":" *'
















\VI I)\M sY. NOVEMBER 16.2011 NEWS News-Leader


Time t

Hip hip hooray.) it', ith;
time of year again whr'e deli-
cious local protein-laden Ili()o
is lying around every h(e.](
ripe for plucking. Il you \ l \'i
walk around downtown
Fernandina cHiaclh along lhl<
side streets in frollt of the his-
toric hoLses, just maybe you
know what I mii.an. [P'(eis arn (
on tlie('i- iound ivTrywhire, in
parking lot-,, on sidewalks.,
behind public buiklings You
just have to look at your le(t
every once in awhile to see
what I mean. The I.ro(und is
loaded with free lints ot the
eating kind. It's a good year
for pecans, so get yourself
. some and gc.t cracking.
'Tllis year is what biologists
call a "mast year." 'ver-y so
often trees like oaks., pecans,
hickories, etc. putl out a mas-
sive amount of nutts, limore
than usual, abundal'cC for all.
These mast ye(-ars are ,good
ones for squirrels and wild
hogs and bears and other
creatures that thrive on fatty
calorie-laden nults. And lor
those ol us humans who like
nuts, it's a great time-too.
Now don't .get me wrong.
I'm not about to reveal all my
favorite pecan trees downtown
it's finders keepers for the
most part, sort of like my
friends in California don't
reveal their favorite mush-
room patches, and few fisher-
men like to divulge their
favorite fishing holes. But
finding pecan trees downtown
is not that difficult, really. Just
walk around, look at the(
ground and if you see pecans,
try to look up and find the
source. Then once youi hveC
the search image in mind fdr
mature, bearing pecan trees,
they are easy to spot, along


o get cracking


.i ireets, in
,onn public
k p1irking lots, Some years there
.~ t are few nuts, but
I I wa- ir t
S f 'given 'a tour this year there are
f ti1 ic tt plenty.
: trees from)Ill


I


my V World
WILD War 11 pilot
WAYS friend,
SIrank.
I'fore lihe
Pa'll left the area,
("olcr lilIcy le took ime
oin a walk


downtown aid revealed all of
"his" trees tlhat lie had been
collecting pecans Iroin lor
ears I guarded his -legacy,
hlavste(d my own and then
introduced ,soe ofl my I
Ifiends to some of tIe trees.
Some year-s there "are f-w
nuts, but this year there are
plenty, so for you readers I'll
give you a couple of hints to
,get you strt'-'ed.
First off, take a look in two
public parking areas, one
behind the Florida House
Inn/i(Gren Tlurtle, and anoth-
er across Ithe street from the
Island Art Association on
Second Street. OK, now, I bet
you're hooked. Get a plastic
bag and get picking.
)nei of my friends, Harvey,
is an avid goIltir and he
reports picking up bags of
pecans Ithis year at tlie city
golf course. His pecan picking
is now much more efficient -
he's purchased a "pecan-pick-
er" with a long handle that
scoops up thIe bounty without
the need for all that stooping.
My own pecan picking
episodes these days are usual-
ly confined to three particular
trees oni a longitiIme hoimeown-


her's property, with permission
of course. And no, I'm not
. telling who this is, but you
know who you are and I thank
you! In two short forays this
fall into her yard in historic
Fernandina I've reaped a
large brown bag full of
pecans. lhe squirrels in her
yard, she tells me, like the
unripe pecans still hanging on
the tree. But I'm more than
happy with the ones on the
ground, leaving plenty more
for her grandkids to pick up
too when they visit.
The only problem with this
activity is the work involved in
cracking pecans. There's a sci-
ence to it, to crack the shells
without crushing the nuts,
and it takes patience, experi-
ence and a Zen-like concentra-
tion to finally master the skill.
Just ask Harvey, he's got it
down! And for me, this activity
relaxes me while the televi-
sion is on and I'm not doing
anything else of importance at
the time. And on rainy cold
days when I'm looking for
entertainment, there's noth-
ing more fun that roasting
pecans, adding butter and
spices and sugary coatings
* and all kinds of things to
make them special.
This pecan picking and
processing has taught me
first-hand the concept of
"value added" that I try to


Squirrels love pecans,
and in mast years like
this one it's a great
way to fatten up for
the winter. Our corre-
spondent loves them
too, as evidenced by
this big bag of pecans
collected in downtown
Fernandina Beach,
right.
PHOTOS BY PAT FOSTER-TURLEY
FORTE NEWS-LEADER


instill in international biodi-
versity projects. When you
add the labor involved in col-
lecting, shelling and roasting
nuts (or, for instance, collect-
ing marula fruit in Botswana.
and turning it into liqueur) the


value is enhanced, and the
product sells for much more
than mere bags of fruit and
nuts in the raw state. And
here at home, this value
added makes great holiday
gifts, "from the streets of


Fernandina," well worth the
effort. Yum.
Pat Foster-Turley is a zoolo-
gist on Amelia Island. She wel-
comes your nature questions
and observations.
patandbucko@yahoo.com












\\ \I D,\A. N(I:MBI:R 16. 2011 NEWS News-Leader


Seniors vs Crime

A Special Project of the Florida Attorney General





Scam of the Week:



Purchasing power


BARRY 1IIER'I'SLET
[or the News Leader
Seniors vs. Crime sleuths
enjoy shopping. We all like to
feel we are being treated fairly
but in business transactions
that may not always be true.
Many times the seller will take
advantage of the purchaser
since, after all, it's "only busi-
ness" and an excuse to make a
high profit at someone else's
expense. It may not be seen as
cheating or fraudulent, but
"only business." As my wife
likes to say, people will take as
much money as you are will-
ing to give them. If you follow
the advice below, you can have
business working for you.
1. Make sure your purchase
is something you can afford
'and really need. If it is a "sale
item" make sure it's priced
aggressively enough so you're
not wasting effort and money.
2. Do your homework and
know about how much the
product/service should be
priced so you will not overpay.
3. For large, high cost pur-
chases such as a car, home or
vacation trip you must shop
around (the Internet makes this
easier today) and explore all
the possibilities. Prices can
range up or down many thou-
sands of dollars for a similar
quality purchase or service.
4. Do not hesitate to make.
an offer even if you feel it is too
low for the purchase item or
service. If you are able to pay
cash, ask for a discount. Leave
your business card/name/tele-
phone number with your offer.
You may be surprised at how
quickly your $10,000 offer will
be accepted for that $14,500
retail list automobile. Rather
than buy a new model car, buy
one that is one year old when
the new ones come out. The.
savings on depreciation alone


will surprise you.
5. Offers and counteroffers
are common with a housing
type purchase. It is always cif-
ficult to know what the current
"market" pricing is. especially
for real estate. You can go
online and check recent sales
on a real estate wcbsite such
as Zillow. When you are ready
to make an offer, keep it within
your budget and pay little atten-
tion to the asking price. The
seller may accept your offer
even though tih asking price is
25 percent higher. You won't
know the real market pricing
until you make an offer. And to
use another of my wile's "tri-
isms," it's only worth what oth-
ers are willing to pay for it.
6. Don't be shy about stating
upfront what your budgeted
price is for an item. For exam-
ple, tell the tire salesman what
you are prepared to spend on
four "brand X" tires even
though you know they are
priced much higher. He may
work out a deal on the pricing
or suggest another equivalent
quality tire product that is cur-
rently on sale and priced less
and within your budget. This
upfront- budget talk can save a
lot of time bickering back and
forth about prices.
7. Do not accept a bait-and-
switch purchase. A bait-and-
switch is a deceptive method
of selling and a type of fraud.
,Let's say you are attracted to a
store by a sale. Once there, you
are told the sale item you want
is either out of stock or inferior
to a higher-priced item. Often
retail businesses will make
excuses that tlle item you real-
ly want at a certain price is no
longer available but they have
a great sub-titutc. Talk to the
store manager to resolve the
problem. Chances are the man-
ager will allow you the more
valuable item at the sale price if


you ask for it in a nice way.
8. Do not ever give a large
deposit or cash upfront for an
purchase that has to be back-
ordered. leave as little money
as possible for a special order
item and get a clear receipt for
your deposit. If possible, put
the deposit charge on a credit
card for further recourse in
case you don't get satisfaction
on the transaction. Most cred-
it card companies will help you
with a problem purchase on
your card.
9. Simply refuse to pay any
unknown add-ons, dealer
extras, supplemental or serv-
ice charges that you did not
agree to in advance. Do you
remember the Seniors vs.
Crime client that bought four
new tires (a two for one deal)
and found additional charges
for roadside service and tire
alignments added to the bill?
The final cost was more than if
she had bought four new tires
at their retail price!
10. If you do not get shtis-
faction on a product, a service
or a quoted price please let
someone know! "They" will
overcharge you if they can as
after all, it's "only business." If
you stand your ground as the
customer you can get what you
deserve at a fair price. And you
will love having that unspent
money in your own pocket.
Seniors vs. Crime is a spe-
cial project of the Florida State
Anrt,'., %, General and in part-
nership with the Fernandina
Beach Police Department. Our
services are free and we are
staffed with local volunteers. We
provide education about scamts
and frauds. Ifyou are involved in
a civil dispute, we will assist you
to reach a resolution."If you feel
that someone is about to or has
taken advantage of you, please
call us at 277-7342, ext. 232 or
e-mail us at svcfbfl@gmail.com:


Pov Ntj NOW I
/ SERVING |
I. .... 11 ... 1i .


,, G 11 II II I I E II I
G* K1T" I 11111' |
U iNIl PII PiCHASI : OF 2 bEVERAGE *

M us I On .ad IDe Ie1n 1pm i 8pm I


SII .. , I ,, i I ,, t-

mmmmmimi


Post office warns businesses


not to use mailboxes for free


The post office has notified a couple of dozen
local businesses that they could be in violation
of federal law by using mailboxes for advertising
without paying postage.
Federal law states, "Whoever knowingly and
willfully deposits any mailable matter such as
statements of accounts, circulars, sale bills, or
other like matter, on which no postage has been
paid, in any letter box established, approved or
accepted by the Postal Service for the receipt or
delivery of mail matter on any mail route with the
ienent to avoid payment of lawful postage there-
on, shall for each offence be fined under this
title."
Postal inspectors say "it's a violation of federal
law to intentionally circumvent paying postage
in order to realize personal gain."
The certified letters sent to violators from the
Fernandina Beach post office note the fine could
be in excess of $4,800.
The post office charges mail advertisers $250
for an application fee, $250 for a permit fee and
25.6 cents per piece of mail delivered.
Fernandina Beach has 16,899 possible deliver-
ies including post office boxes and mailboxes.
The certified letter was sent to several local


restaurants, lawn care and pest control services
and other businesses that were suspected of
putting adver rising circulars in mailboxes with-
out paying postage for them.


h* Find The News-Leader on the World Wide Web
www.fbnewsleader.com
Read the news, e-mail the staff, check the
classifieds, or subscribe to
Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaperl


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MUSEUM OF HISTORY






Visit 5 Private Historic Homes

December 2nd & 3rd


Thursday, November 17,
9 am 3 pm
Baptist Medical Center Nassau lobby

Special Guest, 1:30 pm
Susan Feeney, motivational speaker, lung cancer survivor


* Carbon monoxide tests
* Pulmonary function screening
* Sign up for FREE Quit Smoking
Now class
* Give up tobacco for the day
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10A


'Plastic


Ocean'


growing

Florida News Connection
JACKSONVILLE Plastic
is everywhere today: plastic
bags from the grocery store,
clothing store, pharmacy;
plastic bottles for water; and .-
now, there are five huge,
Texas-sized, garbage patch-
es in the world's oceans, con-
sisting of discarded plastic.
Captain Charles Moore,
who is credited with discov-
ering one of those massive
garbage patches in the North
Pacific 'between California
and Hawaii, says the majority
of the trash comes from plas-
tic bags and wrappings, and
while they can't pinpoint
exactly where in the world
most of it is coming from, it is
an enormous problem.
"It's got to the point where
this global throw-away life-
style has had an effect on the
world ocean and it's turned it
into what I call a plastic soup.
Now we're up against a lot of
problems associated with
that; riot intended, but unin-
tended, consequences of liv-.
ing in the plastic age."
Moore, the founder of the
Algalita Marine Research
Foundation, says the garbage
patches are located in the
North and South Atlantic,
North and South Pacific, and
the Indian Ocean, and there's
lots of garbage floating in
between. Not only is it'
unsightly, but Moore says sea
creatures are eating the-
shards of plastic and, in turn,
u;itnarn, ai e eating those fi-h
Tann'ner Coun'il. a marine
envi] onniental advxocare., say
the riiaj,,rity of the trash his
group finds every year is plas-
tic bags, bottles and six-pack
rings. He says one thing East
Coast residents can do to help
is to reduce use of plasticand
to re-use it when possible.
S' "Usihg a reusable bag, or
reusable grocery bags, are a
big help. In a lot of cases if'
you go to the convenience
store and you're just getting
something small and they
offer you a plastic bag, just
s:iv 1...,' conserve it. A
f I. u I ab hi water bottle: it does-
n't create any trash, it's yours,
you'can actually carry more
water init."


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16.2011 NEWS News-Leader


POLICE REPORT


This was written by Garrett
Pelican of the News-Leader from
oral and written reports by the
Nassau County Sheriffs Office,
the city of Fernandina Beach
Police Department and other
agencies. Arrest indicates suspi-
cion of a crime, not guilt.
Anyone with information
about criminal activity can con-
tact the Fernandina Beach Police
Department at 277-7342 or the
Nassau County Sheriff's Office
anonymously by calling 225-0147
in Yulee and Fernandina Beach
or 879-2136 in Callahan,
Hilliard and Bryceville. The "We
Tip" program 1-800-78CRIME
- also allows callers to leave
anonymous tips.
Attempted murder

Authorities arrested a
Callahan man about 10:30 a.m.
Nov. 70on attempted murder and
related charges after he alleged-
ly shot his estranged wife's
boyfriend, according to a police
report.
Responding to calls con-
cerning' a domestic dispute
about 1 a.m. Nov. 3, deputies
said they heard screaming com-
ing from inside the residence.
After forcing, entry, deputies
found a man who told them he
had been shot and that the
shooter was lying unconscious
in the master bathroom, accord-
ing to the report.
SHe told deputies he had
gone to answer a 'knock at the.
front door when he saw the
shooter pointing a gun at him,
deputies said. The shooter
allegedly fired one shot through
the glass door, prompting the
man to flee to the master bath-
room closet, .according to the
report .
The man said the shooler
then came into the house and
fired two more rounds into the
closet, deputies said. Then the
man' emerged from the closet
and choked the shooter uncon-
scious, according to the report.
One of the victims told
deputies she was the shooter's
estranged wife.
Deputies said she pleaded
for the shooter to leave and tried
to wrest the gun from his con-
trol, but fled when she failed to
do so, Deputies said she has an
active injunction for protection
against the shooter.
The shooter and three vic-
tims were transported to
Shands Jacksonville, leaving
deputies to form their report
from the accounts of two vic-
tims, 'according to the report.


Michael Glenn McSwain, 30,
of 44096 McSwain Circle,
Callahan is charged with two
counts of attempted first-degree
murder bonds of $250,002;
armed burglary with assault or
battery $100,002 bond; child
abuse $100,002 bond; and pos-
session of a firearm by a con-
victed felon $50,002 bond.
Police blacked out the
address of the residence on the
report.

Meth lab bust
A Fernandina Beach woman
was arrested about 5 p.m. Nov..
9 for running a methampheta-
mine lab, according to a
deputy's report.
After a confidential inform-
ant tipped off authorities that
the woman wanted him to buy
ingredients to manufacture
methamphetamine, deputies
and 'the informant purchased
six, boxes of pseudoephedrine
pills, according to the report.
Deputies said the informant
then purchased three cans of
engine starting fluid.
The 'informant told the
woman the' items were ready,
afd she arrived to retrieve them
20 minutes later, deputies said.
The woman drove to a St. Marc
Court residence under deputies'
surveillance, according to the
report.
Less than an hour later, a
deputy went to the residence
and smelled the odor of chem-,
ical fumes consistent with an
active meth lab, deputies said.
He noticed an upstairs window
open with a fan blowing air out,
according to the report.
The deputy then knocked
on the door and announced that
he had an active Warrant for the
woman's arrest While knock-
ing, he heard a commotion
before a man answered the
. door, deputies said. Deputies,
located'two women on the sec-
ond floor, according to the
report.
They found crushed pills
and lithium strips in a' toilet
along with a bottle containing
lithium strips, according to the
report. A further search yielded
a funnel and plastic bowls with
pill- residue, as well as discard-
ed ingredients five empty
boxes of pills, 10 empty blisterI
packs and three drained starter
fluid cans as well as lithium bat-
teries in a garbage can in the
garage, deputies said.
Once outside; the two otW
ers told deputies that the
woman had been cooking meth.
The woman allegedly then


admitted she had been manu-
facturing meth, according to the
report Deputies said they found
another box of pills in her purse,
a pill vial of meth in her car and
46 ounces of liquid ingredients
in her toilet.
Tina Boyd Rio, 37, of 4813 St'
Marc Court, Fernandina Beach
is charged with production of
methamphetamine, possession
of chemicals to manufacture a
controlled substance, traffick-
ing methamphetamine over 14
grams and possession of
methamphetamine with intent
to sell.

Spared tires
Two.Jacksonville men were
arrested for grand theft about 9
p.m. Sunday after authorities
saw them leave a closed busi-
ness with scores of tires in the
bed of their truck, according to
a deputy's report.
A deputy was handling a traf-
fic stop when he saw the pair'
leave Tire Kingdom in Yulee,
which' was closed at the time,
deputies said. ,He stopped the
pair, who allegedly said they
had permission to load up the
tires; the report said.
After calling the store man-
ager, deputies learned that no
such permission had 'been given
and that.thefts had been a prob-
lem recently, according to the
report 'll :*
Deputies counted 39 used.
tires in the truck bed, which
they valued at $30 apiece, total-,
ing. the theft:, at ,more than
$1,100.
Freddie Lee Ephron, 50, and
Johnny Lee Brown Jr., 23, of
Jacksonville, are charged with
grand theft and trespassing.

SuspectedDUI
A Fernandina Beach woman
was arrested for a list of charges
about 1:30 a&m. Sunday after she
fled from an officer, according to
a police report' .
Police said-the woman had
allegedly been driving her
maroon pickup erratically.
and ti-aveling 44 mph in a 35
mph, zone on South Fletcher
Avenue.
When police activated their
lights and attempted'to stop her
vehicle, she accelerated instead
and drove toward Main Beach
Park where she sped around
the tables and equipment before
stopping,' according to the6
report .
After parking, the woman
allegedly tried to hide an open
beer bottle by dropping it and


kicking it under her vel
police said. She allegedly
police she drove through
park because she was tryi
get home to her resident
Nassauville.
She had slurred sp
bloodshot eyes, difficulty
ing and smelled of alc
according to the report
agreed to perform field so
tests, but later refused aft
had completed only or
them, police said.
Kendra Marie Hegedu
of 95232 Barbaras I
Fernandina Beach is ch,
with fleeing and eluding,
Less driving and driving
the influence.

Rattlesnake spot
A rattlesnake was shot
' 2 p.m. Thursday as it slit:
near South Fifth Stre
Fernandina Beach, acco
to a police report. '
Estimated to be ive
long, the rattler posed a h
to the surrounding neig
hood, police said. Accord
police said an officer exha
five rifle rounds into the,
and surrounding ground
Several of the r
appeared to pass through
snake with no discernible
.police said.
City employees sepa
,the snake's head from its
and disposed of the two h
according'to the report

Underage
alcoholsales
Police cited cashiers a
stores Nov. 8 for selling a
to underage individuals, a
ing to a police report.
A clerk at the Kma
Sadler Road sold alcohol
18-year-old around 8 p.m..
said.
According to the repo
clerk failed to ask for id
cation and only asked f
buyer's birthday. Police sa
even though, the und
buyer gave the clerk hi
rect date of birth, she
theless' sold him a 12-pz
Budweiser.
An hour later at the
' Foods on South 14th Sti
'cashier sold a 24-oz bo
Budweiser to an 18-yea
police said.
The clerk checked
buyer's identification and
on the computer; but alle
told police he. incorrectly:
the birth year as.1983 inst
1993.'


hicle,
y told
h the
ing to
ice in


Both clerks were cited under
the beverage laws for selling
alcohol to persons under 21
years of age, police said.


eech, Felonyarrests
stand- E Amanda Marie Fila, 21,
:ohol, 86411 Hill Valley Ave., Yulee,
. She Nov. 13, battery on law enforce-
briety ment officer bond $10,002,
er she opposing a law enforcement offi-
ne of cer bond $2,502, trespass in a
structure- bond $1,502.
s, 33, E Tomicka Alicia Jones, 31,
Place, South Carolina, Nov. 13, Gadsen
arged County warrant failure, to
reck- appear, violation of probation -
under driving with license suspended
or revoked, possession of mar-
ijuana with intent to sell.
ed E Daniel Stephen Groff, 28,
Jacksonville, Nov. 12, operating
about a motor vehicle while driver's
hered license revoked for habitualtraf-
*et in fie offenses, leaving scene of an
'rding accident with property damage.
Donald Dewayne Ritter
e feet Jr., ,28, 45023 Cato, Way,
hazard Callahan, Nov. 12, aggravated
;hbor- assault with a deadly weapon
lingly, without intent to kill, criminal
ousted mischief, battery.
snake 0 U William Richard Holley,
L. 41, Jacksonville, Nov. 10,
6tthds revoked license habitual.
rh the N Scott Keith Kruer, 48,
effect, 96152; Stoney Creek Pkwy.;,
Fernandina Beach, Nov. 10, sex-
arated ual performance by a child.
s body N Steven Albert Brown, 24,
halves, 312 South 12th St., Fernandina
Beach, Nov. 10, possession of
cocaine, possession of marijua-
ria, domestic battery.
S Renee Ellen Lockard, 25,
8667 Kyle Frasher Road, Lot 8,
t local Ytilee, Nov. 10, Nassau County
Icohol warrant, sale of marijuana with.
ccord- in 1,000 feet of a church. .
S Vance Aaron Morgan,'30,
irt on 37147 Alma St-, Hilliard, NovY.
[to an 10, driver's license revoked -
police habitual traffic offender,
attached tag not assigned.
rt,the E John Ceafus Carver, 39,
lentifi- 2114,Florida Ave., Fernandina
or the Beach, Nov. 9, Camden County
id that warrant, unauthorized distri-
erage bution.
is cor- *Amanda Marie Hicks, 39,
never- Jacksonville, Nov. 8,;sale. man-
ack of ufacture or delivery of con-
trolled substance.
Flash 0 Peter William Dwiniell,
reet, a 30, 85353 Tinya Road, Yulee,'
title of Nov. 8, violation of probation,
ar-old, warrantless arrest soliciting
a child via computer.
d the I Dwayne James Barry, 40,
I ran it 85581 Clation Road, Yukes. Nov.
egedly 7, Nassau County v.ai n it, t h ift
y read of controlled substance bond
tead of $10,002.
gpelican@'fbnewsleader:com.'


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WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 16,2011 NEWS News-Leader


The following report was com-
piled by Angela Daughtry, News-
Leader staff from the Nov. 10
court docket of Circuit Court
Judge Robert M. Foster.
Tommie Siason Albertie
pleaded guilty for best interest
to grand theft, was adjudicated
guilty and sentenced to time
served in Nassau County Jail
followed by 12 months proba-
tion, with early termination if in
full compliance. He must pay
$1,000 in restitution to the vic-
tim, $398 in court costs, $150 to
the Public Defender's Office and
$100 to the State Attorney's
Office.
Donald Cade Bennett
pleaded guilty to a lesser charge
of petit theft, was adjudicated
guilty and sentenced to six
months probation with no victim
contact and early termination if
in full compliance. He must pay
$450 in restitution, $203 in court
costs, $100 to the Public
Defender's Office and $50 to the
State Attorney's Office. .
Darrin Michael Boswell
pleaded not guilty to drug traf-
ficking.
Garrick Travis Brockett
pleaded not guilty to grand theft
and dealing in stolen property..
Belinda Jamison Brown
was served with a third amend-
ed affidavit and pleaded guilty:t6
uttering a forged instrument and.
guilty to two counts of violation
of probation on a count of petit
theft and was adjudicated guilty.'
Probation was revoked and ter-
minated and she was sentenced
to six months in Nassau Cotunty
Jail with credit for time served-
since Oct. 18, followed by six
months of Level 1 community,
control probation, concurrent
with other cases. She must pay
$398 in court costs, $150 to the
Public Defender's Office and'
$100 to the State Attorney's
Office. The court reserves juris
on a restitution amount.
Steven Dewayne Buckland
pleaded guilty for best interest
Oct. 6 to two counts of manu-
facturing or delivering a con-
trolled substance with.intent to
sell and was adjudicated guilty.
He was sentenced to 36 months
probation and is to remain in
counseling at Sutton Place and
attend Alcoholic Anonymous
and. Narcotics Anonymous
meetings five times a week, with
sponsor contact five times a
week. He must submit to a
drug, alcohol evaluation iWtW
random drug screens threi'
times a month and pay $796 in
court costs and $200 to the State
Attorney's Office.
Carl Joseph Bush pleaded


not guilty to possession of a con-
trolled substance without a pre-
scription.
Martin Anthony Decle-
menti pleaded not guilty to vio-
lation of probation on a charge
of grand theft.
Marshall Ian Depriest
pleaded guilty to possession of
cocaine and was adjudicated
guilty. He was not prosecuted
on charges of possession of
alprazolam and possession of
hydrocodone. He was sentenced
to 13 months in a state prison
with credit for 111 days served.
Steven Matthew Drake
was served an affidavit and
pleaded not guilty to two counts
of violation of probation for man-
ufacturing or delivering a con-
trolled substance with intent to
sell and selling marijuana with-
in 1,000 feet of a business,
school or park.
Ricky Paul Dufresne plead-
ed guilty to two counts of viola-
tion of probation on a charge of
grand theft and was adjudicated
guilty. .Probation was revoked
and.terminated and he was sen-
tenced to 90 days in Nassau
County Jail with credit for time
served since Oct. 5.
Jean Marie Frack submit-
ted a written plea of not guilty to
burglary of an unoccupied
dwelling.
Betty Strickland Gordy
pleaded guilty for convenience
to uttering a forged instrument
and was adjudicated guilty. She
was not prosecuted on a charge
of attempting, soliciting or con-
spiring to commit a third-degree
felony. She was sentenced to 12
months Level I community con-
trol, followed by 12 months pro-
bation and must perform 100
hours of community service at
10 hours a month. She must
send a letter of apology within 30
days and pay $398 in court costs
and $100 to the State Attorney's
Office.
Gerald Curtis Havens
pleaded guilty for best interest to
motor vehicle grand theft and
was adjudicated guilty. He was
sentenced to 36 months in a
state prison and must pay $398
in court costs, $150 to the Public
Defender's Office and $100 to
the State Attorney's Office. The
court reserves juris on the resti-
tution amount.
Jerod Ronald Jones plead-
ed,guilty for convenience to pos-
session of a controlled sub-
.i;an.i.wirl'sa-'i pre'criptiorn
adl wa i a.(.judicaied guilty. He
was not prosecuted on a charge
of attempting to solicit or con-
spire on a second-degree felony.
He was sentenced to time


served in Nassau County Jail
and must pay $498 in court
costs, $150 to the Regional
Conflict Counsel and $100 to the
State Attorney's Office.
Shawn Jereme Jones
pleaded not guilty to criminal
mischief over $1,000 and attemp-
ted burglary of a structure.
Ronald Wayne Kato plead-
ed guilty to habitual driving with
a license suspended or revoked
and was adjudicated guilty. He
was sentenced to time served
in Nassau County Jail and
ordered to pay $398 in court
costs, $150 to the Public
Defender's Office and $100 to
the State Attorney's Office.
Renee Lynn Kuhn sub-
mitted a written plea of riot guilty
to two counts of sale of a con-
trolled substance and unlawful
sexual activity with certain
minors:.-
Carl Lester Laycock III
pleaded guilty for convenience
to being an accessory to child
.abuse after, the.fact, and was
adjudicated guilty. He was sen-
tenced to time served in Nassau
County Jail and must pay $398 in
court costs, $150 to the Regional
Conflict Counsel and $100 to the
State Attorney's Office.
Johnny Eugene Lee was
served an amended affidavit for
two counts of violation of pro-
bation on a charge of driving
with a license suspended or
revoked, habitual offender; and
an adjudication of guilty was
reaffirmed. Probation was con-
tinued and he was sentenced to
time served in Nassau County
Jail since Sept. 16. He must per-
form 50 hours of community
service at Springhill Baptist
Church at 10 hours per month.
Parrish Jermaine Morgan
pleaded not guilty to two counts
of sale or delivery of cocaine





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and sale or delivery of cannabis.
Stanley David Mott plead-
ed not guilty to sale or delivery
of a controlled substance.
Steven Dwayne Nelson
pleaded guilty to felony battery
and adjudication was withheld.
He was not prosecuted on a
charge of tampering with a vic-
timi. He was sentenced to two
years probation and must enroll
in a batterers' intervention pro-
gram within 30 days, with early
termination of probation after
18 months if in full compliance.
He was ordered to pay $398 in
court costs, $352 in surcharges,
$150 to the Public Defender's
Office and $100 to the State
Attorney's Office.
Allen Shawn Peeples
pleaded not guilty to criminal
mischief over $1,000 and attemp-
ted burglary of a structure.
David Conrad Porter
pleaded not guilty to driving with
a license suspended or revoked,
habitual offender.
Timothy Brian Riddle
pleaded not guilty to driving
while license is permanently
revoked.
Anthony Rivera pleaded
guilty to fraudulent use of a cred-
it card and was adjudicated
guilty. He was sentenced to time
served in Nassau County Jail
followed by 12 months proba-
tion and 50 hours of communi-
ty service at five hours per
month, with early termination
after six months if in full com-
pliance. He must pay $398 in
court costs, $160 in restitution,
$150 to the Public Defender's


COURT REPORT


Office and $100 to the State
Attorney's Office.
Tommy Dean -Roach
pleaded guilty Oct. 6 to manu-
facture or delivery of a con-
trolled substance with intent to
sell and manufacture of a con-
trolled substance or listed chem-
ical and was adjudicated guilty.
He was sentenced to 18 months
in a state prison with credit for
time served, followed by 18
months of drug offender pro-
bation with random drug
screens and full employment.
He must submit to a drug/alco-
hol evaluation within 60 days of
release and follow up with any
recommended treatment. He
was ordered to pay $498 in court
costs, $150 to the Regional
Conflict Counsel and $100 to the
State Attorney's Office.
Jason Darrell Roberts
pleaded guilty to possession of
a controlled substance and dis-
orderly intoxication and adjudi-
cation was withheld. He was sen-
tenced to six months probation
and must submit to a drug/alco-
hol evaluation within 60 days
and any followup treatment. He
must pay $498 in court costs,
$150 to the Public Defender's
Office and $100 to the State
Attorney's Office.
Kevin Lee Rozier pleaded
guilty to petit theft and adjudi-
cation was withheld. He was not
prosecuted on a charge of false-
ly obtaining unemployment
compensation. He was ordered
to pay $529 in restitution, $203 in
court costs, $100 to the Public
Defender's Office and $50 to the
State Attorney's Office.
Jonathan T. Scott pleaded
not guilty to sale or delivery of
cocaine.


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David Wade Shearin plead-
ed not guilty to grand theft and
dealing in stolen property.
Stanley Louis Simmons
pleaded not guilty to burglary of
a structure or conveyance.
William Lee Sluder sub-
mitted a written plea of not guilty
to aggravated assault.
Willie Leroy Stevens plead-
ed guilty to sale or delivery of
cocaine, possession of cocaine
and possession, manufacture or
purchase of cocaine with intent
to sell and was adjudicated
guilty. He was sentenced to 12
months in Nassau County Jail,
concurrent counts, with credit
for time served, and must pay
$150 to the Regional Conflict
Counsel, $100 to the State Attor-
ney's Office and $498 in costs.
Michelle Lynn Teska
pleaded guilty to grand theft and
was adjudicated guilty. She was
sentenced to time served in
Nassau County Jail and must
pay $398 in court costs, $150 to
the Public Defender's Office and
$100 to the State Attorney's
Office.
Timothy Allan Truttschel
pleaded not guilty to aggravated
battery with a deadly weapon.
Travarus Markeise Willis
pleaded guilty to drug traffick-
ing on Nov. 14 and was adjudi-
cated guilty. He was sentenced
to three years in a state prison
with credit for 42 days served
and must pay $498 in court costs
and $100 to the State Attorney's
Office.
Stephanie Ann Wilson
pleaded guilty to uttering a
forged instrument and is to be
sentenced at her next court
date. ,
adaughtry@fbnewsleadercom


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L\\'I.>:DAY. No\ E:MBI3R 16.2011 NEWS News-Leader


HEATHER. PERRY/NEWS-LEADER
Sharing smiles and good times at T-Ray's Burger Station are David Rouse, Laura Mullis, T. Ray Mullis II, T. Ray Mullis and Tina Butler.


IIEATH-ER A. PERRY
News Leader


Everybody kOows about T-
Ray's, but if you have never
been, or haven't been in awhile,
now's a good time to go.
"It's all just.simple, basic
food," says Laura Mullis of the
fare at T-Ray's Burger Station.
lit ii's the combination of
ht b:ri sic food and the cama-
i:idi- ic ofT Ray Mullis and his
cia w lhat laka t his riny eatery
(,i i ft I lie b,:-st-know n spots for
breakfast and lunch on the
island.
For over 40 years T. Ray
Mullis, "Big Ray," ran the full-
service filling station at the cor-
ner of Eighth and Beech streets,
but he wanted to open a small
deli with his son, T. Ray Mlllis
II, who was then working as
manager at the Down Under
restaurant..
"We started out just making
square sandwiches," said
daughter-in-law Laura Mullis,


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"but then someone wanted a
burger and it blossomed from
there. We have business peo-
ple, construction workers -T
Ray really wanted to be able to
please everybody and keep it
affordable."
"We had to take the tanks
out' three years ago," Mullis
explained. "Lots of the older
ladies on the island were really
disappointed because Ray had
been pumping their gas for
years."
Tables and chairs fill the out-
side space beside the now-dry
pumps, bringing .ninie al the
unique restaurant to about 80.
The staff is definitely a fam-
ily affair, with T. Ray Mullis II
and Laura doing the cooking,
ably assisted by their "great
helpers," offspring Ashleigh and
Trey Mullis, cashiers Tina
Butler and Allie Gass and dish-
washer David Rouse.
"It's always crazy but T Ray's
a lot of fun. He talks to every-
body and makes you feel at


home when you're here."
The couple has known each
other since high school and
form the center of the finely-
tuned machine that brings order
to the chaos.
Breakfast lovers crowd in to
chow down on Southern-style
favorites like biscuits and gravy,
country ham and eggs or
omelets.
In addition to burgers named
best in the state by USA Today,
the lunch crowd enjoys daily
blue plate specials including
country fried steak on Monday,
meal loaf on Tuesday, fried
chicken on Wednesday, chicken
and di, i ,,lii,- .,' ii Thursday and
fresh fried local shrimp or crab
cakes on Fridays.
. Vegetarians will delight in
the por tabella mushroom burg-
ers and there's no shortage of
tasty desserts for those with a
sweet tooth.
"We're only open from 8 to 1
on Saturday, but we do the
same amount of business as we


do through the week," said
Mullis. "And take-out is a big
part of our business, too."
"We're about more than just
burgers. We serve fresh local
seafood, too," said her husband,
adding that in any given week,
he probably goes through 100
pounds of shrimp, 105 dozen
eggs and serves about 540 burg-
ers.
College football memorabil-
ia, local art and family pictures
decorate the small interior
where regulars greet one anoth-
er, sharing tables and filling bar
stools at the counter.
The family is active in the,
community, supporting groups
such as the Nassau Humane
Society, Katie Ride for Life and
Big Brothers/Big Sisters.
T-Ray's Burger station is
located at 202 S. Eighth St.
Open Monday to Friday from 7
a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. on Saturdays. Closed
Sunday. Phone 261-6310.
rype@fbnewsleader:com


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'Eating clean at

Mustard Seed Cafe


HEATHER A. PERRY
News-Leader
Health conscious diners will
find just what they're looking.
for at Mustard Seed Cafe6 inside
Nassau Health Foods at 833 T.J.
Courson Road.
Owner Lisa Mullis
Langshaw believes strongly in
what she calls "clean food."
"We want our customers to
be aware of whalithey put in
their mouths," said Langshaw.
"We try to introduce our guests
to various grains and cooking
techniques that will enhance
-the' experience, as well as
healthy alternatives."
"We use only the freshest
local and organically grown
products available. Our menu
items are guaranteed free of
pesticides, -growth hormones,
artificial preservatives and
genetically-modified ingredi-
ents," reads a notice in her
menu.
Breakfast offerings include'
oatmeal, Belgian waffles,
French toast, omelets, break-'
fast burritos and fresh pastry.
Burger lovers might con-
sider trying alternatives like
turkey or quinoa burgers. :
Other lunch items include
a variety of vegan, vegetarian
and healthful offerings such as
veggie ..iaps, fish cakes, pan
seared salmon and grilled mahi
as well as delicious smoothies
and freshly blended veggie
drinks.
Herbal teas and a variety of
cold beverages are available,
as is local bold bean organic
coffee.
Carnivores will be happy to
know Langshaw purchases only
hormone and chemical free
meats.


Langshaw's father, Ray
Mullis, and brother T-Ray
Mullis operate T-Ray's Burger
Station. She:joined the family
tradition in the 1990s when she
opened Shakespeare's Kitchen
on Centre Street.
Langshaw also ran La
Bodega and As You Like It
before she approached Buster
Beaton to inquire about open-
ing a caf6 in his health, food
store.
"It was so funny because
when I came in to see hirh, he.
wasn't here but the young
woman who took my resume
told me they had just been talk-
ing about me." Langshaw saw it,
as a sign -hat it was meant to be.
"People who come in here
are already concerned about
what they put in their bodies
so it's been a nice merge. We've
been doing well since we-
opened a-year and a half ago:"
The healthy eating advocate
is constantly researching what's
new in the vegan' world and.
appreciates the tips that come
her way from diners interest-
ed in natural foods.
Langshaw gives high praise
to her .* staff, Stephanie
Christopher, Dot Williams and
Max Wohlfar th.
The caf6 is active in com-
munity projects and often
donates git certificates to var-
ious charitable organizations.
Recently Langshaw listed a
cooking class for six as an auc-
tion item for a Communities in
Schools fundraiser.
The caf6 offers breakfast
Monday-Saturday from 8 a.m.-
ibd aA.m. and liinci fi-om it a.m.
to 3 p.m. Catering is available
for small groups. Phone 277-
3141.
type@fbnewsleader.com


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HEATHER. PERRY/NEWS-LEADER
Lisa Mullis Langshaw at the Mustard Seed Caf6 in front
of a mural painted by her mother, local artist Georganna
Mullis.


Judi went by Cat Angels to pick up our newest addition "Busy".The kitten
had been fixed and had all of her shots. As Jud was leaving she was given
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THE SCHOOL BOARD OF NASSAU COUNTY, FLORIDA,
NOTICE OF INTENT TO AMEND
3A4 EMPLOYEE ASSESSMENT
3.60 NURSING MOTHERS
,n curiplidance win the Administrative Procedure Act, Chapter 120, Florida
Slatlule a public hearing may be held if requested within twenty-one (21)
lj;, .: Ihis police at the place time, and date indicated below:
Place: Nassaud County School Board
1201 Atlantic Ave
Feroandina Beach, FL 30234
Time: :;6:30 P. M.
Date: Deceimber 8, 2011
No significant economic impact is anticipated.
Copies of the amended rule are located in all schools, the transportation and
facility shops and the School Board Office.


THE SCHOOL BOARD OF NASSAU COUNTY, FLORIDA
NOTICE OF INTENT TO AMEND
MIDDLE AND HIGH SCHOOL
,PUPIL PROGRESSION PLANS
In compliance with the Administrative Procedure Act, Chapter 120, Florida
Statute, a public hearing may be held if requested within twenty-one (21)
days of this notice at the place, time, and date indicated below:
Place: Nassau County School Board
1201 Atlantic Ave.
Fernandina Beach, FL 30234
Time: 6:30 P. M.
Date: December 8,2011
No significant economic impact is anticipated.
Copies of the amended rule are located in all schools, the transportation and
facility shops and the School Board office.


9 Special hours tomorrow, 9am until 6pm



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SPORTS


N


B SECTION : ;-.


OUTDOORS / TIDES


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER16,2,011
EWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA


Hornets hammer Hamilton, host Taylor in playoffs

BETH JONES
News-Leader


Hamilton County was the
Hornets' third shutout victim
of the season. The host-Hor-
nets blanked the Trojans 56-0
Friday night.
"I was really happy with
the defense," said Bobby
Ramsay, head football coach
at Yulee High School. "Hamil-
ton County had good WRs
and RBs and to get a third
shutout was great 'for the
guys. Getting nine turnovers,
I don't think I have ever been
a part.of that."
Derrick "Shocka" Henry
scored five touchdowns on
just 20 touches. He rushed
for 177 yards, scoring two
TDs in the first quarter, one
in the second and two more
in the third.
.The Hornets also scored
when Carson Royal connect-
ed with Jason Ray for a 27-'
yard score and Kelvin Rainey
'returned a fumble one yard
for a TD, both coming in the
third quarter. Karl Patterson
returned a fumble 55 yards
for a touchdown in the fourth
quarter.
Royal was 5-of-12 for 62
yards. Jacob Martin had a.
carry for two yards, Royal
had four for 18 yards, Brady


PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LFADER
The Yulee Hornets weren't so hospitable Friday night, shutting out visiting Hamilton. County 56-0 in the regular season finale. The Hornets (7-3)
host Taylor County Friday in the first round of the state playoffs. Kickoff is at 7:30 p.m. and tickets are $8 with just state series passes accepted.


Acosta had three for three
yards, Rainey rushed for,48
yards on three carries and
Zack Camp had two for three
yards. Ray reeled in two pass-
es for 45 yards, Camp had
one for 17 and Acosta one for
seven.
The Hornet defense al-
lowed the Trojans just 174
yards, including just five in
the air.


Nick Parker led the Hor-
nets with seven tackles, a
quarterback sack and a turn- .
ble recovery. Zane Cruz had
six stops. Chris Murdock had
four tackles and caused a
fumble.
Gunnar Cox caused two
fumbles and had five tackles.
Brycen Gagnon had four
tackles. Camp had three stops
and an interception. Garrett


Henderson, Stone Lakey and
Acosta recovered fumbles.
Dylan Turner had two QB
.sacks. Taylor Foote had six
tackles and caused a fumble.
'The secondary, Timmy
Roszell, Aaron Weihe, Zack
Camp, all played well as did
Stone Lakey," Ramsay said.
"It was good to get Kelvin
back. The D line, kids like
Nick Parker and Marlon Regi-


ster along with Dylan Turner,
played well.
"I was pleased with the
play of the younger players,
such as Zane Cruz.
"Offensively we must be
more physical and catch the
ball better. Offensive line
needs to be more consistent."
The Hornets host the first
round of the playoffs Friday.
They host Taylor County at


7:30 p.m. Admission is $8,
with just state series passes
accepted.
'Taylor County is a very
good, well-coached team With
good talent," Ramsay said.
"We had a goal of hosting a .
playoff game. Now it's up to
everyone to take. advantage of
the opportunity created. I'm
excited for the team to see
what we can do."


FBHS Pirates close out season with 3414 win over Oakleaf


BETH JONES
News-Leader

Friday's win was bittersweet
for first-year head coach Travis
Hodge.,
"We played the best we've
played all year Friday and really
these last two weeks you could
tell these young men started to
understand 'and trust the pro-
cess," said Hodge, head football
coach at Fernandina Beach High
S.:.h, A. "S'em n like thing- were
starting to really come together,
not only from a players' stand- .
point but also the coaching staff.'
"We starting bringing some
different ideas together that really
helped out our team."
But it was the season finale for
the Pirates, who closed out 2011
with a 34-14 win over Oakleaf.
They posted a 4-r, seas-, n record.
"We are headed in the right


direction," Hodge said. "We just
have to keep getting better. We
have' to get better as a staff, our
players have to continue to stay
hungry and work. We'll have four
full months before spring prac-
tice; this season we only hhd six
weeks.
"'Tm very proud of this senior
class. These guys really came a
1.:ng way in a very short amount
of time. They have definitely v
he-lp-td this pr,-gram turi n into the
right direction."
The Pirates opened the scor-
ing when Jordan Holland punched
it in from five yards on a 67-yard
opening drive.
"Ve had some good runs by
Tai (Dunwood) and Jordan to
keep the drive going," Hodge
said. "Our defense got a big stop
and then we drove down the field
again."'
Jordan scored on a two-yard


run and the Pi'ates took a 14-0
lead over their guests.
The Pirates found the end
zone again when Cole Willis con-
nected with Tyler Somora for a
33-yard touchdown. Fernandina
Beach led 20.0 at halftime.
Oakleaf didn't go away quietly,
returning the second-half opening
kickoff 72 yards for its first score
of the night.
"We fumbled on the next
series but our defense got the ball
right back for us when Emanuel
Brown recovered a fumble,"'
Hodge said.
The Pirates were unable to
take advantage, however.
Alex Vrancic deflected a pass,
which was intercepted by Denis
Theriault to set up a Holland five-
yard touchdown. The Pirates went
up 27-7. .
Oakleaf answered but so did
the Pirates. Willis scored on a 13-


yard run for the final TD.
"Our defense came ilp with a.
big stop," Hodge said. "Alex
Vrancic and Denis Theriault got
great pressure to force their quar-
terback to throw the ball early
and Rhett Burford read the
screen pass and intercepted the
ball. That was the'ball game."
Holland had 34 carf'ies for 23'
yards and three touchdowns;
Dunwood had 10 carries for 48
yards; Willis eight carries for 32
yards.
Willis was three-for-eight for
54 yards and a TD. Somora had
one catch for a 33-yard TD. Kyle
Tucker had a reception for eight
yards.
"It was a great night for our
seniors and for our program,"
Hodge said. "We end the season
4-6 but our kids know 2-3 more
plays and we could have been 6-4
and in the playoffs."


BETHJONES/NEWS-LEADER
Tai Dunwood tries to dodge an Oakleaf
player Friday. More photos, 5B.


SOCCER SATURDAY .


The Fernandina Beach
High School girls soccer
team hosted Ridgeview
Saturday. The FBHS Lady
Pirates edged the visitors
3-1 and pushed their
record to 3-0 on the sea-
son. Liba Buchanan
scored two of the goals
and Janica Castro scored
the other. Lauren Moule
had (wo assists and Perrin
Bille had 15 saves in goal.
Pictured, clockwise from
top left: Moule tries to
shake off a Ridgeview de-
fender; Castro tries to
keep the ball away from an
opponent; Taylor Kinsley
fights for possession; Ca-
sey Knight sends the ball
downfield; Bille kicks the
ball away from the goal.
The Lady Pirates host St.
Augustine at 6 p.m. Thurs-
day. The FBHS boys travel
to Creekside Thursday.
PHOTOS BY BETH JONES
NEWS-LEADER


q lr*8sa~ml~aR~n-,J r,-.,to-- --- ..rr~ .Vr.&.'qrjX rlI W'.I. ,LmTZI .'jCtWUfltVX2t 2.t1~.Flr Vr .* 1I C. "~'.~ .2. '.- ;.. :*.. r).r ~.-mj~n .nnacnin~inab~s~flCinaiS WS.9VW


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2B WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011 SPORTS News-Leader


SPORTS SHORTS


Ddgebalitf mey
A Holiday Dodgeball Tournament will be
held Dec. 18 at Peck Gymnasium. The tourna-
ment will be round robin followed by an elimi-
nation tournament. Games begin at 9 a.m.
Register at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center from Nov. 21 through Dec. 9. Team fee
is $50 per team and is due at registration.
Tournament.js open to ages 13 and up. Format
is five-on-five with an eight-person roster limit.
For information, contact Jay at 277-7350,
ext. 2013, or at jrobertson@fbfl.org.

Gobbkrshoots
Amelia Shotgun Sports, 86300 Hot Shot
Trail in Yulee, will host two Gobbler shoots
Nov. 27. Register:from 8-9:55 a.m. for the first
shoot and from 1-2;30 p.m. for the second
tournament. Fees are $60 ($45 for juniors).
Registration fee includes breakfast, lunch and
awards. For information, call 548-9818 or e-mail
clyde@ameliashotgunsports.com ,

TudteyTrwt
The Vida Race Series annual Turkey Trot
5K will take place Nov. 25 at Omni Amelia
Island Plantation. A favorite of runners, partici-
pants can race, run orwalk through the shaded.
tree-canopied resort. Additionally, a one-mile
youth fun run will be held immediately after the,
5K is finished, so pint-size junior family mem-
bers can join in the fun.
The courses will begin and end at the Omni
Amelia Island Plantation Racquet Park parking
/lot, next to the Verandah.Restaurant at 6800
First Coast Hwy.
Check-in and day-of registration is from 7-
7:45 a.m. The races begin at 8 a.m. Youth fun
run begins at 9 a.m. Awards will be given out to
the top.overall male and female and the top
two male and female winners in 14 age cate-
gories. All children in the one-mile run get an
award for finishing.
Pre-register by mail (forms can be found.on
AmelialslandRunners.com); in person (forms
are available at the Omni Amelia Island
Plantation Health & Fitness Center and the
McArthur Family YMCA); or register online at
Active.com. Cost is $25 per adult; $15,per child
(12 and under). Day-of registration checks and
cash only will be accepted. All pre-registered .
participants receive a goody bag, which will
, ,----'.,


SUBMITTED
Jack Attack Tomassetti, a Fernandina
Beach native and a seniorat Florida State
University, finished 171 miles in 17
hours and 52 minutes and won the Cross,
Florida Individual Time Trial Mountain
Bike Race held Saturday and Sunday.

include one race T-shirt and surprises from
race sponsors. For information, call 277-5193.

Laettner hoops clinic
The Christian Laettner Basketball Clinic will
be held Dec. 1.0'at Peck Gym from 10 a.m.:to
noon for ages 10-12 and from 1-3 p.m. for
ages 13-15 with a girls clinic from 3:30-5:30
p.m. Cost is,$40 per child with a $10 discount
for additional siblings. Pre-register at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center by Dec. 7.
For information,, contact Jay at 277-7350,.
ext. 2013, or at jrobertson@fbfl.erg.


Test your skill qach
week against our celebrities:
F.S.U. vs Virginia
Kansas State vs Texas
U.S.C. vs Oregon


WomenofPower 5K
The Women of Power 5K Run/Walk will be
held at 8:30 a.m. Nov. 19 at Main Beach. The
fee is $25. The event benefits the Cedar
Haven Transitional House for women moving
from homelessness to housing independence.
WJXT Channel 4's morning traffic reporter
Ayesha Faines will be a special guest.
For information, visit www.active.com/run-
ning/fernandina-beach-fl/women-of-power-5k-
runwalk-2011 or wop5krun.wordpress.com.

Ywinterbasketball
-The McArthur'Family YMCA youth basket-
ball league practices are Mondays, Tuesdays
or Thursday nigRts after 5 p m.,with games on
Friday or Saturdays, depending on age
group. Season runs from Nov. 28 to Feb. 11.
Participants receive a basketball jersey and
an award at the end of the season. ,
Registration is open and the league is open to
ages 4-14 (as of Aug. 1). For information, visit
www.firstcoastymca.org or call 261-1080.

Render Run
The annual Reindeer Run, now a hall-
marathon along with a 5K and children's run, is,
set.for Dec.,3 and will include several hew holi-.
day-themed features for the whole-family. -
.The event is the most ambitious,yet by the
island's not-for-profit running club, Amelia
Island Runners, and will be limited to the first.
500 entrants. Beginning and ending at Main
Beach Park, the route will include North -
Fletcher Avenue, port Clinch State Park and
historic Old Town. Each half-marathon finisher
will receive a medal.
SIn addition to overall and age-group awards
for the 13.1- mile half-marathon and 5K, there
will be awards for,"in the middle" and "last rein-
.deer in the herd." Other family-friendly features ,
include a non-competitive children's funrun
.with Santa, live music on the route, mile mark-
er trivia and a Christmas costume contest. The
half-marathon will also be walker-friendly with a
3 1/2-hour time limit: A pasta dinner is being
planned for the evening before the event.
The half-marathon race fee will be $55
through Nov. 30, when registration closes. The
5K,fee is $20 through Nov. 23, and $25 from
Nov. 24 until Nov. 30. Members of Amelia
Island Runners receive a $5 discount for either


race. Entry into the one-mile children's fun run
with Santa will be free with a gift donation to
Toys for Tots (parents or guardians must fill out
a registration form).
Packet pickup will be Dec. 2 from noon to 9
p.m. at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center.
There will be no race-day registration.
The half-marathon and 5K will start at 8
a.m. and feature professional scoring, using
ChampionChip timing. The children's run will
.start at 10:30 a.m.
Proceeds will benefit the Healthy Start pro-
gram, Friends of Fort Clinch and Amelia Island '
Runners' youth running programs.
Call 491-4959 or visit www.Amelialsland
Ruhners.com, where a registration form and
online registration are available. Registration
forms can also be picked up at Current
Running, the McArthur Family YMCA and other
locations.
Adultbasketball
Register for winter adult basketball league
through Jan. 6 at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center. Team fee is $250 and is
due at registration.
Games will be Monday and Thursday nights
with a possibility of some Wednesday nights at
Peck Gym beginning Jan. 16. Ten regular sea-
son games will be followed by an elimination
tournament 'Tears must have matching col-
ors check color availability upon registration.
For information contact Jay at 277-7350,
ext. 2013, Orat jrobertson@fbfl.org.

RunIak underthelihits
Join the Amelia Island Runners Wednes-
day nights under the lights from 6-7 p.m.
I weather permitting) at the Femandina Beach
-igh School rack, 435 Cirrona Drive. These
.weekly runs are open to the public.
Free expert coaching advice is available
most weeks from Roy Benson, a nationally
recognized and, pPblished exercise scientist
and running-coach.
Join members from the club fora group run
every Saluiday morning, beginning at 7 a.m. at
Current Running. 615 South Eighth St. All ages
and abilities a're welcome at these group runs
and you don't need to be a member of the club
to participate.
For information on these events or AIR,
write to president@ameliaislandrunners.com.


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Wli .il)\ SD No i \i. .R 16. 2011 SPORTS News-Leadcr


S["BMI TT1:I) PHOTrOS
Nancy Speck and Robin Ritchey, above, were overall low
net winners and Danielle Davis and Maria Johnson,
below, were overall low gross winners in the Golf Club of
Amelia Island's 21st annual Ladies Invitational held Oct.
20.


Golf Club ofAmelia


Island's ladies invite


The Golf Club of Amelia
Island sponsored its 21st
Annual Ladies Invitational
(better ball of two) Oct. 20
with a theme of "memories,"
which included entertainment
from some of the past invita-
tional themes as well as guest
appearances from Fifi Abdian
(keyboard) and Marge
Stoddard (singing).
A field of 96 players en-
joyed breakfast, lunch, golf
and entertainment. There
were also drawing prizes
donated by many area golf
courses, a stay at Summer
Beach Resort and a dinner for
two at the The Ritz Carlton,
Amelia Island.
Individual proximity win-
ners we're Emily Baker,
longest putt on No. 2, all
handicaps; Sue Burke, closest
to the pin over the marsh on
No. 14; Ruby Coffee, closest
to the pin on No. 9, handicaps
0-20; Faye Shepherd, longest
drive on No. 11; Chris Moyer,
closest to the pin on No. 16;
Nancy Speck, closest to the
pin on No. 5, handicaps 21-32;
Polly Wise, closest to the pin
on No. 13; and Janie Davis,
longest drive on No. 1.
The flights were named
after the various themes of
past GCAI invitationals.
Winners in the eighth
flight, Island Paradise, were
Cyndee Robertson and Sue
Lopiano, low gross, 95; and
Patsy Flynn and Emily Baker,
low net, 70.
In the seventh flight,
Fractured Fairy Tales, low
gross winners with 97 were
Mary Lou Bremmer and


Elaine Golh and low net with
71 were JaVene Lamb and
Jean Taylo'.
In the sixth Oktoberbest
flight, low gross went to Sue
Simpson and Cynthia
Moorehead with 93; low net
went to Nancy Hurley and Pat
Gieg with 65.
The fifth flight, Viva Las
Vegas, had Virginia Madura
and Polly Wise taking low
gross honors with an 88:
Sandy Clower and Phyllis
Watson had low net with 67.
The By the Sea fourth
flight low gross winners with
88 were Kathi Keller and
Marguerite Gilliam; low net
with 68 were Cletia Bowron
and Dianne Hartley.
In the third flight, Hooray
for Hollywood, Sharon
Badenoch and Fifi Abdian
had an 86 for low gross title;
low net at 68 went to Jane
Goulart and Kathy Corwin.
Nancy Zanard and Chris
Moyer teamed up to take the
low gross title at 79 in the sec-
ond flight, Monster Bash;
Kathleen Walker and Anna
Key were low net winners
with a 66.
In the first flight, It's a
Jungle Out There, low gross
title.with a 75 went to Rhonda
Donovan and Linda Scott; low
net at 65 went to Sue Riegler
and Athena Ballas.
The overall low gross win-
ners were Danielle Davis and
Maria Johnson with a score of
73 from the first flight.
The overall low net win-
ners were Nancy Speck and
Robin Ritchey with a score of
63 from the seventh flight.


There will be a men's
and women's doubles tourna-
ment Nov. 19-20. Divisions
include 2.5, 3.0, 3.5, 4.0 and
4.5. Entry fee is $25 per team
and deadline to enter is Nov.
14 at 5 p.m. Email entries to
michelemaha@msn.com.
Fall tennis continues at
the city courts Mondays
through Saturdays with certi-
fied USPTA instructors Vish-
nu Maharaj, Tracy Smythe,
Rod Gibson, David Jenkins
and Michele Maharaj. Email
michelemaha@msn. com for
information. Schedules are
also available at the Parks and
Recreation office.
Yulee Tennis Founda-
tion Tennis classes continue
at the Yulee Sports Complex
with NCHS (home school)
schedule Wednesdays from
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Junior clinics
are offered Fridays from 3:30-
5:30 p.m.
Specific clinics, private
or group lessons can be
scheduled through Michele
Maharaj (548-1472 or email
michelemaha@ msn.com).
Scheduling for 10-and-under
QuickStart tennis is available.
The Yulee Tennis Foun-
dation has been approved as a
participant in the 2012 Chip
in for Youth program. The
Play-ers Championship has
given youth sports teams a
great opportunity to raise
money by selling a discount-
ed Players Championship
ticket and to keep $25 from
each ticket sold. The code


YTF is to be used when putr-
chasing from TicketMaster in
order for us to get credit.
Ten-and-under facilities
are available to residents of
Nassau County. Yulee Sports
Complex, 686 Goodbread
Road. Call the Nassau Coun-
ty Recreation Department at
548-4689, Michele Maharaj at
548-1472 or visit www.yulee
tennisfoundation.com. City of
Fernandina Beach Recreation
Department Central Park
Tennis Courts, 1218 Atlantic
Ave. Call 277-7350 or Maharaj
Tennis at 548-1472. lKraft Ten-
nis Partners, 961023 Bucca-
neer Trail, Amelia Island. Call
Susie DeMille at 261-3185.
Programs are through the
U.S. Tennis Association.
Parents may register their
child for a free one-year mem-
bership with the USTA (a
$19) value. Membership
includes Bounce, a quarterly
newsletter and access to jun-
ior tournaments and a chance
to play ISTA junior team len-
nis. Call 1-800-990-8782 aitl
reference source' code
J()IN2PIAY through Dec. 31.
RAIN is looking for used
tennis balls for the dogs to
play with at the shelter.
Anyone with extra tennis
balls may drop them off at the
RAIN Resale Store in the
Harris Teeter shopping cen-
ter from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Wednesday through Saturday
or at Nassau County Animal
Services on License Road in
Yulee.


Speck wins FBWGA handicap title


GOLF NEWS

Thirty-four ladies p)lay'ed in the
Fernandina Women's Golf Association
Handicap Tournament Nov. 1, :2 and 8 at
thl Fernandina Beach Golf Club.
The overall handicap champion was.
Nancy Speck with a winning score of
209. First flight first-place winner was
Kathleen Walker with a score of 212;
second went to Vickie Galpin with 220.
The second flight first-place winner was
B.J. Murphy with 216; second went to
Regina Brennan with 230.
Third flight first-place winner was
Javene Lamb with a score of 213; second
place was Julie Ilensler with 226. Fourth
flight first-place winner was Terri
Wright with 215: second place went to
Jean Taylor with a score of 218. In the
fifth flight, first-place winner went to
Robin Ritchey with a score of 224; sec-
ond place was Joyce Tonti with a score
of 230.

Men'sblitz
Wednesday's blitz last week was can-
celed due to maintenance at the golf
course, but Friday brought out 50 play-
ers to the Fernandina ek'ach Golf Club.
Dennis Moorehead (75, plus 13) took
top honors; tied for second at plus 8
were Bo Alvarez (73) and Allan Sage
(83).
F' irst-place team included Alvarez,
Garey Durden (93, plus 4), Chuck
Helenbrook (92, plus 2) and D.D. Miller
(100, even). Second place went to Sage,
Jim Edwards (96, plus 3), Tom Gray (88,
minus 1) and Frank Finocchio (92,
minus 4).
In third place were Larry Hutchison
(86, plus 4), Hydie Peterson (78, plus 3),
Dave Mason (81, plus 3) and Bob
Dorsey (93, minus 5). In fourth place-
were Moorehead, Rudy Campanale.


I',





- '


SUBMIrr':I)
Nancy Speck, left, was the overall
Ilandicap Tournament winner. She
is pictured with Julie Ilensler, co-
chairperson of the event.

(100, plus 1), Larry Griner (95, plus 1),
Jim Raffone (89, minus 4) and Fred
Boatright (82, minus 7).

Long Point certification
The Long Point (Golf course has
received certification in Environmental
Planning from the Audubon Cooperative
Sanctuary Program for Golf Courses, an
international program administered by
Audubon International designed to help
landowners preserve and enhance the -
environmental quLality tof their l)proper'ty.
The plan was developed by Kirk
Kirkland, golf course superintendent;,
who is also recognized for his efforts in
general stewardship of the course envi-
ronment.
The Audubon Sanctuary Program for
Golf Courses provides an advisory serv-
ice to help existing golf courses develop
effective ...n-, i' ir t and wildlife
enhancement programs. This worldwide


effort is coordinated by Audubon
International and is sponsored in part
by the United States Golf Association.
"Tht open space of a golf course is
utilized not only by golfers, but is a habi-
tat for a variety of wildlife species,"
explained Jim Sl'uiter, staff ecologist for
Audubon International. "We welcome
Long Point Golf Course's commitment
to the envvironmlent and to managing the
golf course with wildlife in mind."
By joining and participating ill the
ACSP, Long Point Golf Course will be
involved in projects that enhance habitat
for wildlife and preserve natural
resources for the benefit of the local
community. These projects may include
placing nesting boxes for cavity-nesting
birds such as bluebirds and swallows,
utilizing integrated pest management
techniques, conserving water and main-
taining food and cover for wildlife.
"The Audubon Cooperative
Sanctuary Program benefits both people
and wildlife," said Sluiter. "It's a great
way for the managers of developed
properties and environmental organiza-
tions to work together to become better
stewards of land and natural resources."
Audubon International is an environ-
mental organization dedicated to educat-
ing, assisting, and inspiring millions of
people from all walks of life to protect
and sustain the land, water, wildlife and
natural resources around them. In addi-
tion to businesses, Audubon Interna-
tional also provides programs for golf
courses, schools, communities, and new
developments. For information, visit
www.auduboninternational.org. ,
The Tom Fazio-designed Long Point
Golf Course is the signature course for
The Amelia Island Club, the member-
owned equity club at Amelia Island
Plantation. For information, contact
Donna Bilger, at 277-5933 or via email at
bilger.donna@ ameliaislandclub.com or
visit www.ameliaislandclub.com.


VETERANS HONORED


Fernandina Beach Golf Club members took a respite from their golf game Friday at 11:11 hours to remember and
honor their service and that of all others in the U.S. Armed Services. The members all served, at some time, dur-
ing World War II through Desert Storm.




Golf News, Tips, Trivia & Stats ..-


0Royal Melbourne Golf Club The Presidents Cup is a tournament that
Melbourne, Australia matches a United States team against an
7,002 yards, Par 70 International Team representing the rest
of the world less Europe, which
Defending: Team USA competes against the U.S. in a similar but
SWinning Score; 19-1/2 considerably older event, the Ryder Cup.
The format of the event is also drawn from the Ryder Cup, consisting of
twelve players per side and a non-playing captain. On the first day, six
matches of foursomes will be played. On the second day, six matches of four-
ball will be played. On the third day, five matches of foursomes will be played
in the morning and five matches of four-ball will be played in the afternoon.
On the fourth and final day, twelve singles matches will be played.


I m i G*oVSh -edule,, I


PGA Event: Presidents Cup
Day Time
Wed, 11/16 9:00pm-2:00am
Thu, 11/17 7:30pm-2:00am
Fri, 11/18 3:00pm-2:00am
Sat, 11/19 6:30pm-12:30am


Network
GOLF
GOLF
GOLF
GOLF


l


What was the first year
Presidents Cup was contested?


a) 1993
b) 1994


the 9
*


c) 1995
d) 1996


Answer: b) 1994


Greg Chalmers got off to a hot
start in the final round of the
Australian Open with birdies at
the opening two holes to move
into the lead at 12-under par and never
looked back. John Senden had a
chance to send the tournament to a
playoff on the final hole, but his putt just
missed. Tiger Woods vaulted into
contention at the par-five 14th when he


Tournament Results
1) Greg Chalmers
Score: 13-under par

2) John Senden
Score 12-under par

-ih 3) Tiger Woods
Score: 11-under par
a,3[-._______


chipped in for eagle. A birdie at the par-five 17th took him to 11-under,
good enough for third place and his best Tour finish in two years.


John Daly hit seven balls into the
water on the 11th hole and
5-- stormed off the golf course at the
Australian Open. Daly was 7 over
after 10 holes in the first round after becoming
upset on the 10th hole when he hit a practice ball
out of a bunker, believing it was his tee shot. The
two-shot penalty and a three-putt that followed
gave him a triple bogey. On the 11th, he hit ball
after ball into the water, some landing in the cen-
ter of the pond. When he ran out of balls to hit,
Daly shook hands with playing partners Craig
Parry and Hunter Mahan and walked off the
course. As a result of his actions, Daly may not be
invited back and was banned from playing in the
Australian PGA in two weeks.


One of the hardest shots that a player has is making the proper contact with chip
,- shots. It seems like the shot is either a flub shot or we will send the chip screaming
past the hole. With the proper setup and technique, you should be able to master a
X i shot that is quite difficult to accomplish. The first step in a proper chip shot is to open
you stance up at your feet and your shoulders. Place the ball back a bit in your stance,
S '-., : because you are going to go from a high backswing down to the ball in a quick amount
of time, resulting in a descending blow. One of the last keys to remember is that you do not want to
have a huge followthrough once you make contact with the ball. Having a short and low
followthrough will provide the right amount of contact to make a good shot more times than not.


Greg Chalmers
Turned Professional: 1995
World Ranking: 104th
/ 2011 PGA Earnings: $832,191
Professional Wins: 3


Through Nov. 13, 2011
1) Luke Donald
10.33 pts.
2) Rory Mcllroy
7.55 pts
, 3) Lee Westwood
7.49 pts.
4) Martin Kaymer
7 00 pts.
Pi 5) Steve Stricker
S 5.91 pts.
World Golf Rankings continued...
Player Points
6) Dustin Johnson 5.88
7) Jason Day 5.58
8) Adam Scott 5.58
9) Webb Simpson 5.26
10) Matt Kuchar 5.14
1" .
Wf U! UP


S *Eo aT


TENNIS NEWS

















OUTDOORS


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011/NEWS-LEADER


Paulks big trout takes tourney title


.u1tlin Paulk weighed in a
hli in' Florida spotted sea trout
Sutiu day to take top honors in
th, sea trout aggregate divi-
sionn if the Nassau Sport
Fishing Association
B* ackwater Tournament.
Paulk's big
trout
weighed just

pounds and,
coupled with
two more
nice specks,
weighed in
12 32 pounds
OUTD O for first-place
o 1 honors.
S Harlan
Tero Lacoss Pennington
came in a
cl se second place with three
nice sea trout weighing 11.58
pi.unds George Smith
weighcd in three nice sea
rout for third-place honors in
( h sea trout aggregate divi-
..iun with 10 2I pounds.
Obviously there were
s,,me pren, big sea trout
caught Saturday, when weath-
er conditions and tides were
near rerfect for the 27 tourna-
nient bats that competed in
th. popular event.
S The weather conditions
u imldn't have been better,"
SLiiunament director Allen
SMillk said. "The temperature
%was in the 70s with light
twinrs and perfect tidal condi-
li'is ifor backwater fishing.
Fishermen found a high
.: j iling tide early in the morn-
inr, and incoming tide during
Sth,: aft-ernorin fishing hours.
S Pe fect tides fori sea trout,
S rdfish and flounder fishing
"We also had backwater
fishermen sign up for the
tournament from
- .iacksonville, St. Miarys and
F,-rnandina Beach We were
i .eal pleased with the partici-
pation from local and out-of-
t.-it;wn.irackwater fishermen."
The 25th annual NSFA
Backwater Tournament got
S uridr way Friday witli a
mandatory captain's meeting
at Tiger Point Marina
C.-'rlpetitive tournament
',iart werLb then checked uut
tlrim'fhr Fer nandina Harbor
: Ciiy Marina at safe light
Saturday morning Weigh-in
,' i.. k place at Tiger Point
Marina fi'm '330-4.30 p.m.


Wendell Nolan weighed in
the largest fl''undr at 3 :' .5
pounds foi first plac'- Rick
Dopson look sec'nil placn in
the flounder cat -i'.ry with his.
I 64-p,-'und FlH.rilda "su iini'-r"
flounder
In the "lam" ,ry'..i ,.
which ihcluds.sLi'"t,' inr -, :
;fr ";t'tfi ';"itfis*h ,aii ,...I
flounder. Rocl-k: Dai t,..,kl
first place with a weight iof
9.82 pounds. Al[-n Mill l.-t .k
second place with 9. 72


pounds and Al Sitnick cap-
tured third with 7 82 pounds.
Dalton Thrift weighed in
the largest sea trout fr the
yu'ith cat-egl y. His big trout
weighed 2 52' pi.unds Travis
Mills look second place with a
k. '2 1 -p'.'und se.a tr.,iut
inii- I 1 1 i h cldd.kwd n ihiiiI-
.I.,lao- a,_)ltl 'llv ,nobnts ,vith :t
1 -1I-p'-,und trout Sh- ridanr
1.64.-p' und Sea troul andi
Kayla Davi's won filth with a


1.St',-pound sea trout
Wanda -Hair was the top
lady angler by weighing in a
nice 1 21-p,-und sea trout
'['h p:pulr inshore fish-
ing c:mnpr lltiin was l._.,'I..wei-l
by a dil'lici:Lius tfii'd fish
war'.d d;nnr.r I.'i-pn'..]'' at
. 11g err ..iF- i A trimin. i.: p., ,,
Wlar .:\ iii cv ...i n .t nix-/ by,
Nas.:nu Sp.trt Fishinr
Ass -ciatiiiOn Pi esMi': nr John
ari lich. 5.'ecr Ltar'y Je Wise
an'] I .urnani-nil dir'-cto'li


Allen Mills. NSFA I'Aurna-
ment proceeds benefit the
-chlaiship fund. Big
Bi other. Big Sist' rs- Nassau
C. unty and Ithe annual Fir t
Clinch Y,.ulh Fishing Clinic
F.ir m .'r_ inf-i.rmari,,n ..n
illh- NSFA \-ii vh w,- fi-lhn.i -.f
, ii- .r,:a'll i\\' -,. a t ,.l l -1'.
Ilh- Ain,:l i.-!:alild Fi.h
Club will hold its 1Srh annual
Kri,.x Wyatt MNrLiioiialTr-i ut
T',urnament Sunday Entry
fe' is s25 pet peri sn witli tro-:


.laden Davis, above left, is
pictured weighing in a nice
spotted sea trout at the
Tiger Point weigh-in site
during the Nassau Sport
Fishing Association's
annual Backwater Tourna-
ment over the weekend.
Above, "slam" winners,
from left, are Robert
Dayis, Jaden Dadis and
Rocky Davis. Also pictured
is tournament director
Allen Mills and NSFA
President John Hartrich.
Left, tournament director
Alien Mills, left, is pic-
tured with youth winners,
from left, Dalton Thrift,
first place; Travis Mills,
second: Daniel Tyler.
third: Sheridan Regan,
fourth: Kayla Davis, fifth,
and John Hartrich, NSFA
president.
SFECLL i- [ ,1Hi ,- ':

phies b,-ing a'.-warded ffr the
largest sea truth. re'fi'lih.
flounder, hr-avisi t .agg-i' ate
weight of up t,. thire -:,a I.truit
and th, hliavieist 'sl:iiin T -
Slam can in IIII. ILi- up I-- ,'-nc
r.-dfish. in- .'.a ti r :arid ..,n
.1, u ndi: r
W\:i ,gh-in % ill take ila,.- al
th [t.:i rianthlia I-la 1~ b r
Ma ina with a>nd awardnl
luncheon raking plac.- at thr
Amelia A.ngle(-i Ouli teis For
infil mati:ioi. call 21.1-2.870


Boatingsafetycourse
A course titled "About Boating Safety" is
Sing offered by the U.S Coast Guard
AuL\'liary, Amelia island. Flotilla 14-1.
The next course will begin Nov 1'9 with
'r, istration at 7.,30 am. and class beginning
at S a m Bring a lunch for the short lunch
bn bak Iipn successful completion 'if the
c.. ,i .:. participants will receive a State '*f
Flirila Boating Safety Educatio:in I D card
I ... f. 'r life). Cost -f the course is 815 fur
I i: g.- nral public. The class will be held in
l I: Amelia Island Lighthouse Cottage. local-
.l ,.n t)lagan Lane, between 215 and 217
.i .iithous, Circle in Fernandina Beach
The auxiliary is a volunteer organization
S iro-ting boating safety. Call (904.) 735-0322
..'r 5-8-(.392 for information.


Nassaui Bassmasters, associated with the
F l. .i ida Bass Federation and the Bass Federa-
ti. .n, meets the third Thursday in Yulee
NMemI-beriship is open to everyone 16 years
..Id and .>lder. Call Bob Schlag at tyl12) 729-,
_2_2, Aaron Bell at (904) 5-5-5092 or Tim
McCoy at 261-3735. .


The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary, Amelia
S ila:rd Flotilla 14-1, meets the first Thursday"
(f i-ach month in the Amelia Island
I ighthouse Cottage, located on O'Hagan


Lani-., hi',.veii .215' and 21d 7 lIightlhI us:
Cir le. ihL :,u.xiliary is a volunt,-:r organiza.-
ti. .n promoting boating safety. ne.w mni:mbers
are i'Ik..ime Call 2.1-"'.I '88-' f,' r inl .-rriationri

NSFAmeets
i lh Nas.si Sp.-.rt Fishing Ass.-cialiuii
irielal 7 I' rrn the -:cond aind fourth Wed-
nr .sla-,ys :.f -he ni'.nth at lhe len Acres Kraft
Athl li 'h.Clu Call i. b..rah i-ri'gs at 20"-
til ,,r itL w- v fishni-fa.cwm,

Text he FWC
Th, Willlife Al.-rt R,-wari J r.'.giarii ha.-,
help,:d hI, Fl,,l idla Fish and Wil.llife C,-.nser-
valionn C.mmissi'.n catch thousands ;of viola-
tor-: through phli.n : calls and online submi-.-
si',nris fri'.m 1th-r public N,'-w, it is rimpl':oying an
adstlii.-,n:i mnr thod. lext rnm.ssagin
li hi r n.'iirinpit, ew:ard-i.based program was
ci r. I:d i3 years :i.. I' enc,..urai.e citizens to
c_..-p-rt fii "and wildllife la% \i,.lati.-.ns.The'
program offers rewards in exchange for infor-,
:ilitiin leading t'. arr'est-. Members of lth-
public can call th,. WiVllile Alert Hotline or ,
go to MyFWC.com/WildlifeAlert tqreport
kno. n ..r ,I I: ti .. i vi.-laii:rns N..w. they can
also text Tip"l'My'FWC coir Most c. II
phones ii 'ow all,' ii sei t[, .end text rLnes-
s:|g--, liiectly I. an '-nmail addr-,ss. standard'
usage fees :rna api'ly .
Ti. i.pr I l i lati .,ni- by phone, call 888-
494-FWCL i;2,-',


FERNANDINAP BEACC TIDES
'Ties, Sun & Moon: November 16-23, 2011


C,-. Monrise 142A' High 3:33A 6.12'
Sun. oSunrise 6:56A Low 9:41A 0.22'

11/20 Moonset. :57P High 3:53P 6.09'
Sunset S:26P Low 1001P -0.25'
Moonrise 2:48A High4:37A 6.56'
M on. Sunrise 6:56A Low 10:43A -0.04'
I 1/21 Moonset 2:35e High 4.55P 6.19'
S Sunset 5:26P Low 10:57P.-0.56'
Moonrise 3:55A High5:39A 7.02'"
Tues. Sunrise 6:57A Low 11:43A -0.32'
I 1/22 Moonset 3:17P High5:55P 6.32'
Sunset 5:25P Low I 1:2P -0.83'
W Moonrise S:0SA High 637A 7.43'
W ed. Sunrise 6:58A Low 12:41P -038'
11/23 Moonset 4:04P
1/23 oSunset 5:25P High 6:52p 6.45'
sunset 5:2P I


S Tide calculations are for Amelia River, Fernandina Beach. No corrections are necessary.
Sun & Moon events are also calculated for Frnandina Beach, although actual times may vary because of land masses.
New 2011 Ford F-150XIT Supercrew
A.SIP: ,'155
i Rebal e 4'1000 o 7 Paul Clark Ford

iade-lri Assanc. -$1,000 70 Ib Cqm di t U Power, hier
MeaerDiscount: -$1910 UAiubMila M l8AmWholsUnitedSiporAxe,SfIC, &UM el 11
teu n u m rme st hoel d d i; Fd r b"myl i llowlbau7in fl rers I l, Fwd MoCirigilrob al F-150 -a. Pmmitionrae Fild F to Molwr i -il, ) I
-inkmeand leolera lon.0ruliviltu g&$.DealrF u dloprindcdio lvehide Hasmeforimluinna. iF


RECREATION ROUNDUP


The city ot Fernandina
Beach Recileauon Depart-
menl city websile www fbil
us) offers '
Gymnastics and tumbling
for cheer classes are held at
the Peck Center. Classes
Tuesday are for Tiny Tum-
bles from 3 30:4 p m inter-
mediate gymnastics Irom 4-5
p m and beginning gymnas-
Sics hiom 5 15-6 15 pm
Thursday's classes are from'
4-4 55 p m lot beginning
gymnastics and cheer tum-
bling tiom 5 15-6 15 p rn
Annual fees are $10 to the
city of Fernandina Beach and
$12 to AAU for insurance
Tuition is $99 tot 10 weeks for
an houi pei week for city resi-
dents i$120 non-cityi Instruc-
tot is Shari Riepe Call t904)
S404-6758 or visit Www.fresh-
spiritadventures corn
Peck Gym weight room is
open from 1 am o 7 p m
Monday through Friday-and
;from 11 a.m. to'4 p.m. Satur-
days and Sundays. Cost is $3
'a day, $25 a month for city
residents ($31.25 non-city),
S$ 10 for sigth months ($150
non-city) or'$180 for 12 ,
months ($225 non-city).
Personal training is available.
Fee is $30 per session, $75
per week (three sessions) or
-' $200,a month (two-sessions
per week for four weeks)..
Monthly packages come with
dietary analysis and food pro-


gram Call Jay at 277-7364
.. Adull volleyball is Irom 7-
9 p m. Tuesday and Fridays
at Peck Gym. Cost is $2'per,
day for city residents ($5 non);
Open basketball is Mon-
days and Wednesdays Irom
11 a.m. to 5:15 p m Thurs-
days from .11 a.m. to 7 p.m. -
and Saturdays and Sundays
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Peck
Gym.
Coed exercise is irom .
6:30-7:30 p.m. -Tuesdays and
Thursday at the MLK Center.
Fee is $2 per class (city), $3 .
- (non-city).
Check out Central Park/
tennis court keys at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center ($5 deposit, refund-
able if returned within a year).
Lap swim is irom 6-9 a.m.
and noon to 3 p.m. Monday
through Friday at Atlantic
Center Cosl is $2 a day.
Fernandina Beach Scuba
Club meets at 6 p.m. the sec-
ond Friday at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Call.Kathy Russell, 753-1143,
or email krussell@fbfl.org.
For PADI open water
scuba certification, participants
must provide masks, snorkels,
fins, booties and weight belts.
Fee is $250 (additional fee for.
check-out dives). Register at
Atlantic Center. Call Kathy
Russell at 277-7350.
Shotokan karate classes.
for ages 6 and up with instruc-


OCEAN OUTBOARD (904) 321-1422
.WARINE 1619 North 14th St
Fernandina Beach,FL
Amelia Island www.oceanoutboardmarine.com
"Serving Amelia Island for more than. 20 years"

oat Sales & Service
Certified


MdiERCURY
*'"n'flir


tYAMAHA SUZUKI


tor Jerry Williamson are from
3 30-4 30 p m Monda ys and
Wednesday in the Peck.
Center auditorium Fee is $40 ,
monthly for city residents ($45
for non-cty), UJniforms are
available through the instruc-
tor Register at Ihe Allantic
Avenue Recreation Center
Atlantic Center pool pub-
lic swim hours are from from
3-6 pm weekdays ($2,i and,
from noon to 5 p.m. week-
ends ($3).
Beach wheelchairs can
be reserved at the Atlantic
Center; refundable $50
deposit required. Two avail-
able. Call 277-7350. .
Aqua 1 water aerobics is
from 10-10:55 a.m. weekdays
at the Atlantic Center pool.
Deep water aerobics iaqua fit-
ness belts required) is Mon-
days, Wednesdays and Fri-
days from 11-11:55 a.m. Cost
is $50 per month (city resi-
dents) and $62.50'(ndn-city).
for one class per day. $60
(city residents) and $75 (non-
city) for two classes; or $5 for
o,Qfe class, $10 for two.
Facility rentals include
Peck Center (auditorium and
reception room), Martin Luther
King Jr. Center (auditorium)
and Atlantic Center (auditori-
um and conference room).
The Ybor Alvarez softball
fields on Bailey Road (fields
one arid two) may also be
rented. Lights are available.
All reservations must be made
at the Atlantic Avenue Recrea-
tion Center, 2500 Atlantic Ave.
Contract, damage deposit and
rental fee required.
Outdoor public facility
reservations can be made at
the Atlantic Center by com-
pleting a contract and paying
a refundable $50 damage
deposit. Outdoor pavilions at
Main Beach must be rented.
Visit www.fernandina
beachflorida.org or call 277-
7350 for information.


Display Advertising deadline for Wednesday is 3 p.m. Friday

Classified Advertising deadline is 5.00 p.m Monday.-

NE Display Advertising deadline for Friday is 3 p.mn. Tuesday
S f fClassified Advertising deadline is 5-00 p.m. Wednesday.
Please call 261-3696 to place your advertisement


OUTDOOR BRIEFS


W ed. Sunrise 6:52A Low 5:28A 0.35'
Moonset 11:29A High12"08P 6.18'
I 1/16 Sunset 5:28P Low 6:14P 0.54'
Moonrise 10:36P
.Thur. Sunrise 6:53A High 11-35A 5.34'
IThur. Moonset I1208A Low 6:24A 0.47'
I 1 Su/17 nset 5:27P Hgh 257P 6.12'
Moonrise 11 :37P Low 7:08P 0.48'
Sunrise 6:54A High 129A 5.50'
FrI* Last Quarterl0:10 A LoW7:29A 0.51'
I1/t8 Moonset 12:45P High 1:51P 6.07'
Sunset 5:27P Low 8:06p 0.31"`
Sat. Moonrise 12:39A High 2:29A 5.76'
Sunrise 6:55A Low 8:35A 0.42'
I 1/19 Moonset 1:21P High250P 6.05'
Sunset 5:26P low 9:04P 0.05'

















\\ i \' N \t \i R 10b. 2011 SPORTS News-Leader


Nov 23
Nov 29
Dec 3
Dec 7
Dec 10
Dec 14
Jan 7
Jan 10
Jan 11
Jan 19
Jan 21
Jan 22
Jan 29
Feb 4
Feb 11
Feb 17
Feb 18


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Wrestling
at Flaoler
SANDALWOOD
at Lake City IBT touney
WEST NASSAU (in school)
at St Joseph IBT tourney
County at West Nassau
at Clay Rotary IBT tourney
at Glynn Academy
at Bishop Kenny
at Sandalwood/Raines
UC IBT ourrey
UC IBTtourrey
at Camden JV tourney
DISTRICT
Regional at Clay
State at Lakeland
State at Lakeland


YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Basketball
Nov 21 at Baker County 600
Nov 22 EPISCOPAL 6 0",
Nov 29 at Frst Coast Chnrist 6 00
Dec 5 at Baldwin 6u0
Dec 9 WEST NASSAU 600
Dec, 12 at Hilliard 600
Dec 13 at Femandina 600
Dec 15 at Oakleaf 600
Dec 29 FERNANDINA 4 00
Dec 30 Consolation/champ 2 30/6
Jan 5 at Episcopal 600
Jan 9 at West Nassau 6 00
Jan 11 BISHOP SNYDER 600
Jan 12 at Providence 700
Jan. 17 at St. Joseph 730
Jan 19 FERNANDINA 600
Jan 20 -FIRST COASTCHR 600
Jan 23 BAKER COUNTY 600
Jan 24 BALDWIN 600
Jan 26 at Bishop Snyder 6 00
Feb 2 District at West Nassau
Feb 4 District at West Nassau

YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Basketball
Nov 17 Preseason at FBHS 6 00
Nov 29 at Hilliard 7 30
Dec 2 CREEKSIDE 7 30
Dec. 5 at Bishop Snyder 7 30
Dec 8. EPISCOPAL 730
Dec 9 at Broach' 730
Dec 16 at West Nassau 730
Dec 19 at Bolles 730
Dec. 29 COUNTY 730
Dec 30 COUNTY 4/7 30
Jan 3 at Providence 730
Jan 5 OAKLEAF 7 30
Jan 6 FERNANDINA 7 30
Jan. 10 UNIVERSITY CHRIST 7 30
Jan 13 WEST NASSAU 730
Jan. 20 at Femandina 7 30
Jan. 23 at Bolles 7'30
Jan 26 BISHOP KENNY 730
Jan. 27 PROVIDENCE 7 30
Jan 31 BROACH 7 30
Feb 2 at Oakleaf 7 30
Feb 3 at University Christian 730
Feb 7 District at FBHS
Feb 11 District at FBHS
" Junior varsity games are at 6 p m

YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Soccer
Nov. 17 at West Nassau' 720
Nov. 28 TC 720
Nov. 30 at Englewo6d 7 20
Dec. 2 MC 7 20
Dec. 5 WEST NASSAU' 7 20
Dec. 7 at Ribault 7 20
Dec. 8 at Raines' 7(20
Dec. 15 ST AUGUSTINE 720
Jan. 4 FERNANDINA' 6 00
Jan. 9 at TC 720
Jan. 12 at First Coast 600
Jan. 23-27 District at FBHS
* District

YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Soccer
Nov. 17 at West Nassau* 530
Nov. 28 TC 530
Nov 30 at Englewood 5 30
Dec. 2 MC 5'30
Dec. 5 WEST NASSAU' 5"30
Dec. 7 at Ribault* 5 30
Dec. 8 at Raines* 5 30
Dec 15 ST AUGUSTINE 5 30
Jan. 9 atTC 530
Jan. 12 at FBHS' 630
Jan 16-20 DISTRICT TOURNEY
* District

FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Basketball
Nov. 17 TIP-OFF CLASSIC 730
Nov. 22 at Hilliard 7 30
Nov. 26 at Bartram Trail TBA
Nov 29 BALDWIN 730
Dec. 2 EPISCOPAL 7.30
Dec 5 at University Christian 730
Dec 9 at Bishop Kenny 7 30
Dec 15 TRINITY 730
Dec 16 MATANZAS 7.30
Dec, 17 at Eishop Snyder 730
Dec, 20 at Bolleg 7 30
Dec. 21 WOLFSON 7 30
Dec. 29-30 JT Smith at Yulee
Jar?. 3 at Baldwin 7.30
Jan. 5 UNIVERSITY CHRIST 7'30
Jan. 6 at Yulee' 7 30
Jan 13 KEYSTONE HGTS 7.30
Jan 17 at West Nassau'


lar 2

Jan 27
Ian 31
Feb 2
Feb 3
Feb 7


"' !ul, Ci


. LEE'
it Episcopal
AEST NASSAUJ
at Trinity
BOLLES
HILLIARD
DISTRICT4-4A
DISTRICT 4-4A

.'a;sty ganes are at 6 p m


FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
G(ris Basketball
lJ, I/ at Ep scopal 750
Nov 21 HILLIARD 600
Nov 22 at Olange park 730
Nov 29 at Terry Parker 7.30
Dec 1 at Ponte Vedra 6 30
Dec 6 WEST NASSAU' 730
Dec 8 EPISCOPAL 730
Dec .12 at Camden County 730
Dec 13 YULEE' 600
Dec 15 atStanton 730
Dcd 29 Countyat Yulee
Dec 30 County at Yulee
Jan 5 at Bishop Kenny 7 30
Jan 9 FORREST 600
Jan 10 PROVIDENCE 730
lan 12 at West Nassau' 730
Jan 19 at Yulee' 600
Jan 20 at Forrest 630
Jan 23 at Baldwin 7 30
Jan 26 STA NTON 730
Feb 2 Distiict 4-4A at WNHS
Feb 4 Distiict 4 4A at WNHS
* District
" Junior varsity games are at 6 p m

FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Boys Soccer
Nov 17 atOCeekside 720
Nov 21 KEYSTONE HGTS 600
Nov 22 RAINES' 720
Nov 29 WEST NASSAU" 720
Nov 30 at RIbault' 600
Dec 2 at Nease 7.20
Dec 5 BISHOP SNYDER 600
Dec 6 RIBAULT' 720
Dec 8 at Oakleaf 720
Dec 13 EPISCOPAL 720
Dec 15 WEST NASSAU' 720
Jan 4 at Yulee' 600
Jan 5 at Raines' 720
Jan 11 WOLFSON 600
Jan 14 at Bishop Kenny 10am/12
Jail 23-27 DISTRICT3-2A
* Distact
" Junior varsity games are at 6 pm

FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Wrestling
Nov 19 NF duals. B Snyder 10am
Nov 23 at Fletcher JV IBT 400
Dec 2 at Space Coast Duals, Cocoa
Dec 3 at Space Coast Duals, Cocoa
Dec 7 BISHOP KENNY 600
Dec 10 at Fletcher JVIBT. Sam
Dec 14 COUNTY 600
Dec. 16 at Camden Duals 600
Jan 6-7 at Clay tourney 300
Jan 11 EPISCOPAL 630
Jan 21 at UC tourney 10am
Jan 13 at Flagler tourney 3.00
Jan 14 at Flagler tourney 300
Jan 18 at Fletcher 600
Jan 25 RAINES 600
Feb 5 District 3-1A

FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Girls Soccer
Nov 17 ST AUGUSTINE 6.00
Nov 18 at Menendez 530
Nov 22 RAINES' 530
Nov 29 WEST NASSAU' 530
Dec 6 RIBAULT' 530
Dec 8 NEASE 630
Dec 14 at Nease 6.30
Dec 15 at West Nassau' 5:30
Jan 4 YULEE* 6"30
Jan 5 at Raines' 530
Jan 6 at Providence 600
Jan 10 STANTON 600
Jan 13 at Bishop Kenny 600
Jan 17 District at Yulee
Jan 19 District at Yulee
Jan 20 District at Yulee
" District

YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Soccer
Nov 21 at Callahan 330/430
Nov 28 FENANDINA 5'30/7
Nov 29 CAMDEN 5/6 30
Dec 1 County Semifinals
Boys at YMS. Girls at FBMS
Dec 3 County at FBMS

YULEE MIDDLE SCHOOL
Basketball
Dec 5 CHARLTON 430/530
Dec 8 atSt Marys 4/500
Dec 12 ST MARYS 4/500
Dec 13 at Camden 4/500
Jan 5 at Hilliard 2/5 00
Jan 6 at Callahan 6 30/7.30
Jan 9 HILLIARD 2/500
Jan 10 CAMDEN 4/5'00
Jan 12 at Fernandina 220/530
Jan 17 FERNANDINA 230/5.30
Jan 19 CALLAHAN 6.30/730
Jan 20 County semifinals at FBMS
Jan 21 County at Callahan
Jan 30 atCharlton. 4.30/530
Feb. 4 Florida-Georgia champ TBA


MACONBOUND


vr:


I


BETIU JONES/NEWS-LEADER
Jacqteline Shelly, Fernandina Beach High School senior, signed a
national letter of intent to play golf at Mercer University in Macon,
Ga., Nov. 9. Shelly is pictured with her mother Beth, seated; stand-
ing from left, brother Eric and father Jim and FBHS Coach Christina
Steffen.


2011-12 SCHEDULES


PIRATES'FINALE


PHOTOS BY BETH JONES/NEWS-LEADER
Jordan Holland carries the ball for the FBHS Pirates Friday, above, and
celebrates after the game with teammate Tyler Somora, top right. Alex
Vrancic smiles after deflecting a pass that resulted in a turnover. Left,
Dayrell Baker gets a hug from Denis Theriault after the game.


LEGAL NOTICES


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
BILL'STOWING gives Notice
of Foreclosure of Lien and
intent to sell these vehicles on
11/28/2011, 8:30 am at 425 S
8TH ST FERNANDINA, FL 32034-
3609, pursuant to subsection
713.78 of the Florida Statutes.
BILLS TOWING reserves the
right to accept or reject any
and/or all bids.
3MAPM15J7PR661061 1993
MERCURY
It 11-16-2011
0226

PUBLIC AUCTION
Atlantic Self Storage PUB-
LIC AUCTION on December
15,2011 at 10:00am.
464017 E SR 2001 I Yulee, FI
32097
HH:
25-L Conover
488-D. Walls
506-A. Robinson
645-W Nelson
807-C. Richo
The above are delinquent
in rent and under FL Statutes
83.806 the content of their
units will be sold at public sale
with a 10% buyers premium.
All Vehicles are sold AS-IS PARTS
ONLY.Terms of sales are CASH
ONLY at the end of each auc-
tion.
2t 11-16-23-2011
0232

IN THE COUNTY COURT,
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR NASSAU COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2010-CA-1010
BRANCH BANKING AND TRUST
COMPANY,
Plaintiff,
vs
CLIFTON A. CIMBERLANDet
ux. et al.,
Defendants)
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to an Order or Final
Judgment Scheduling Foreclo-
sure Sale entered on October
31, 2011, in this case nov.
pending in sad Court, the style
of which is indicated above
I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash in the
NASSAU County Courthouse
76347 Veterans Way, Yulee,
Florida 32097 at 11 30 a.m. on
the 10th day of January 2012.
the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Order or
Final Judgment, to-wit:
LOT 290 HERON ISLES PHASE
1 -A, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 7, PAGES 40
THROUGH 46. REPLATTED IN
PLAT BOOK 7, PAGES 152
THROUGH 155, INCLUSIVE, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF NAS-


SAU COUNTY, FLORIDA
a/k/a 96742 COM-
MODORE POINT DRIVE. YULEE,
FLORIDA 32097
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM
THE SALE. IF ANY OTHER THAN
THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF
THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS
MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60
DAY AFTER THE SALE
ENTERED at Nassau County,
Florida, this 31st day of OCTO-
BER, 2011
JOHN A CRAWFORD
As Clerk, Circuit Court
Nassau, Florida
BY./s/Tracy Poore
As Deputy Clerk
21 11-09-16-2011
0210

IN THE COUNTY COURT,
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR NASSAU COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 10-CA-88
THE JACKSOINVILLE BANK a
Florida corporation
Pla inlirt
vs.
JEFFERESOT I WILSOi I an ind-
vidual, TERESA SCOTT PRUITT.
an individual. BRANCH BANK-
ING & TRUST COMI'.,PANY, a for-
eign corporation CYNTHIA 1.
CROOM-MARSEE, ar individ-
ual. UNKI OWN SPOUSE C F
Cynthia 1 Crooini-Mirsee
DONALD LEE MARSEE an indi-
vidual I.INKHOWN SPOUSE
of DonldJ Lee Marisec and
JOHN DOE and IJAIiE DOE as
unknown tenants in posses-
iO 'ii


onice is h-reb, nenthiat
pursuant T the Fira. ,brrniTirA
Judginet it oi For -clc, ire Sale
entered in the -aco.e-cap-
tioned action I ..III --li th-
propert/at the pubhc ale to
the hihlh-- t L,i 1d1-.r for c,:h
except a'. :et fortl-- t-,eria'^tter
cn lNo.ehlbif 1" 2011 t 11! 30
a if l at lth- a. ;- CI cuntI
Courtihou lo, itd it 76247
Vetlrn. ',:l' Yulee FI lrlda
32097 in (ccurdarnce ,'.ith
Chapter 45 Floltd-i St,itue
the folov irngI errt, it1 Il. e n In i o-i au. t .cuirnt,'
Fiorda, a. st s fortihnI-n Sid Findr
S irt rh r, lu It I Igm t of
Foreclosur-
Lot 3 TWI I OArS a,:cor:l-
ing to Plat thereof as recorded
in Plat Book 4 Page 40 of the
public records of Haos-ui
County Hotida together 1 ,-ith
an easel-inenit o 'er that cer-
tain 320 te t i-r ueri t for
ingress ariId egres: a- sho/n
on p1lt herein referred to
Any [,erson clhimingl t n -n
interest Iri tlhe irp luI trom tlhe-


sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date
of the lis pendens must file a
claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale.
Americans with Disabilities
Act (ADA) Notice. In accor-
dance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act of 1990
(ADA), persons needing a spe-
cial accommodation to par-
ticipate in this proceeding
should contact the Court
Administrators Office at (904)
630-2564 If hearing impaired
call (TDD) 1-800-955-8771; oi
1 -800-955-8770 (V); iia Flori Ila
Relay Service.
Witness my hand and ith1
Seal of this Court on this 29th
day of September, 2011.
JOHN A.CRAWFORD
AS CLERK OF THE CIRCUll
COURT
BY /s/ Pal nelia Jones
As Deputy Clerk
2t 11-09-16-2011
0211

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR NASSAU COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 45-2010-CA-
000359
DIVISION: A
US BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIA
TION, AS TRUSTEE FOR WFVMBS
2004-BB,
Plaintiff
,/s
JOHNINA R LATER, eF al
Defendants) .
NOTICE OF FORECLOSLURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GI l I
pursuant to a Final lui, 1 i.:'n!
of Mortgage Foredlos, r-.
dated October 31 2011 (i;,i
entered in Case I10 I5-a0 10-
CA-000359 of the Circuit C-, il
of the FOUJl H Judicial Cir, t J
in ana for NASSAli Counit
Florida .wherein r 1,t B/[lil
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION IA
TRUSTEE FOR 'FMBS 2004 BB
i; the Plaintiff and IOLiHNl 1-,
LANTER. TIMOTHY G LAifER
MORTGAGE ELECTRIC jIC RE -
ISTRATIONI SYSTEMS lOIIORP D
RATED AS NtOMII EE if) R-
HOME LOANS SERVICE I If
LOFTON POINTE HOME '; II-
ERS ASSOCIATION INC.: it -
the Deferndans The Clib ,,
the Court will sell to thte t ; i
est and best bidder for can i i, ;
NASSAU JUDICIAL AlIiE:.
76347 VETERANS WA',' YA II EE
FLORIDA at 11 30AI on Ih-
7th day of December. 2011
the follow. ing decnbed prot
erty as set forth in sold Fi, F !
Judgment
LOT 73 LOFTION P,-'lIE
ACCORDING TO PLAT THERE, F


AS RECORDED IIN PLAT BOOK
6, PAGES 325 AND 326. OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF NASSAU
COUA INt FLORIDA
A/K/A 96180 PIEDMONT
DRIVE FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
32034
Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus frorn the
sale it any, oiher than the
propel ly powerr as of the date
of the Lis Pendens must file a
clairn within sixty (60) days
after Ihe sale.
WllNESS MY HAND and the
seal of Ihis C(ou It on November
1 2011
luhn A (ta.v'ford
Clerk of the" Circut Court
By: /s/Aiuiida Stearn
Deputy Clerk
See Americans with
Disabilities Act
It y'.u are a person with a
'l:,, luilt' .I .. needs any ac-
C i uin oJ ,Iliton in o' der to par-
ti] i, ik. ill isI ,roc r-ding you
are -0 itl!k at no cost to you,
to ti. .'-iot I of certain asss-
h> 11.-I 1t ]e .,. contact 1he cir-
cu. :u i iI (it l l904) 321-5709
2t 11-09-16-201 1
0210

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
I'i, iK'.L IS HEREBY GIVEN
II, it ER IR,' 1 LLC
11 i ,.,l<-t'.,r i follo'AI ing cer-
hr'- it.(. ) hI 1, tl-ed said certlfi-
c ite,- fiul tl ta( d, e d to be

rn iii i-r(;) anJd i] 'ar of issu-
I t -. tH- d <-rce tion of the
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S -AL ANNEX; ,
;,, V YULEE
,i i-' ID-cer I-
t I-t .-en th. oti[ I
S i i i ii .i [I i i Ln The
I. l II I i I --' P-L; : i l
i-t t' i t .. '; ]T1',' ER' O
H 1 lE FL


BY: RHODA GOODWIN,'
DEPUTY CLERK
If you are a person with dis-
ability who needs any accom-
modation In order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you
are entitled, at no cost to you,
to the provision of certain assis-
tance Please contact the
ADA Coordnator at (904) 548-
4600 press 0, at least 7 days
before your scheduled court
appearance, or immediately
upon receiving this notifica-
tion if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
than 7 days; if you are hearing
or voice impaired, call 711.
4t 11-09-16-23-30-2011
Q213

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR NASSAU COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 45-2010-CA-
000248
FIFTH THIRD MORTGAGE COM-
PA NY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
LEE JOHN DIXON: UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF LEE JOHN DIXON; IF
LIVING, INCLUDING ANY
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SAID
DEFENDANTSS, IF REMARRIED,
AND IF DECEASED THE RESPEC-
TIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVI-
SEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
CREDITORS, LIENORS AND
TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PER-
SONS CLAIMING BY, THROUGH,
UNDER OR AGAINST NAMED
DEFENDANTSS, THE ISLE DE MAI
HOMEOWNER'S ASSOCIATION,
INC, WHETHER DISSOLVED OR
PRESENTLY EXISTING, TOGETH-
ER WITH ANY GRANTEES, AS-
SIGNEES, CREDITORS, UEN-ORS,
OR TRUSTEES OF SAID DEFEN-
DANT(S) AND ALL OTHER PER-
SONS CLAIMING BY THROUGH.
UNDER. OR AGAINST DEFEN-
DANT(S): UN-KNOWN TENANT
#1, UN-KNOWN TENANT #2,
Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF SALE
Notices hereby given that,
pursuant to a Final Summary
Judgment of Foreclosure
entered in the above-styled
cause, In the Circuit Court of
Nassau County Florida, I will
sell the property situated in
NASSAU County Florida,
described as
LOT 70. ISLE DE MAI AMEUA,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 7. PAGES 12,13,14
AND 15 OF THE PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF NASSAU COUNTY
FLORIDA
A/K/A
629 Spanish Way
Fernandina Beadch FL 32034


at public sale, to the highest
and best bidder for cash, At
the west door of the Nassau
County Judicial Annex, 76347
Veterans Way Yulee, FL 32097,
County, Florida, dt 11:30 AM,
on December 7th, 2011.
DATED THIS 2ND DAY OF
NOVEMBER, 2011.
Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus from the
sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date
of the lis pendens must file a
claim within 60 days after the
sale.
Witness, my hand and seal
' of this court on the 2 day of
November, 2011.
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
JOHN A.CRAWFORD
By: /s/ Tracy Poore
DEPUTY CLERK
Americans with Disabilities
Act (ADA)
If you are a person with a
disability who needs any
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain
assistance. Please contact the
ADA Coordinator at crtin-
trp@coj.net or (904) 630-2564
at least 7 days before your
scheduled court appearance,
or immediately upon receiv-
ing this notification if the time
before the. scheduled ap-
pearance is less than 7 days, if
you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 711.
2t 11-09-16-2011
0214

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR NASSAU COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 45-2010-CA-
000206
DIVISION: A
WELLS FARGO BANK NA
Plaintiff
vs
NEIL R PATTON et al,
Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment
of Mortgage Foreclosure da-
ted October 31 2011 and en-
tered in Case NO 45-2010-CA-
000206 of the Circuit Court of
the FOURTH Judicial Circuit in
and for NASSAU County Flori-
da wherein, WELLS FARGO
BANK, NA, is the Plaintiff and
NEIL R PATTON, TABATHA PAT-
TON, FLORA PARKE HOME-
OWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC
are the Defendants, The Clerk
of the Court will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash at
NASSAU JUDICIAL ANNEX,


76347 VETERAN'S WAY, YULEE,
FLORIDA at 11:30AM, on the
7th day of December, 2011,
the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Final
Judgment:
LOT 126, FLORA PARKE UNIT
2A, AS PER PLAT THEREOF
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 6,
PAGE 239 THROUGH 241, OF
THE CURRENT PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF NASSAU COUNTY,
FLORIDA
A/K/A 23800 FLORA PARKE
BOULEVARD UNIT #2-A. FER-
NANDINA BEACH, FL 32034
Any person claiming an inter-
est in the surplus from the sale,
if any other than the property
owner as of the date of the
LiUs Pendens must file a claim
within sixty (60) days after the
sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the
sed of this Court on November
1,2011.
John A Crawford
Clerk of the Circuit Court'
By: /s/ Amanda Steam
Deputy Clerk
See Americans with
Disabilities Act
If you are a person with a
disability who needs any
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding
you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to the provision of certain
assistance please contact the
circuit court at (904) 321-5709
2t 11-09-16-2011
0215

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR NASSAU COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO: 45-2010-CA-
000344
DIVISION: A
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA
Plaintiff.

STEPHEII PARBO et al
Defendants)
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment
of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated October 31 2011 and
entered in Case NO 45-2010-
CA-000344 of the Circtit Court
of the FOURTH Judicial Circuit
in and for NASSAU County
Flonda wherein WELLS FARGO
BANK. NA is the Plaintiff and
STEPHEN P ARBO, BONNIE H
ARBO: LAKEWOOD OF AMEUA
HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION,
INC., are the Defendants, The
Clerk of the Court will sell to
the highest and best bidder
for cash at NASSAU JUDICIAL
ANNEX. 76347 VETERAN'S WAY
YULEE, FLORIDA at 11 30AM,


on the 7th day of December,
2011, the following described
property as set forth in said
Final Judgment:
LOT 3, BLOCK 6, LAKE-
WOOD, ACCORDING TO PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN.
PLAT BOOK 5, PAGES 112 AND
113, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF NASSAU COUNTY, FLORIDA
A/K/A 1710 CRESCENT
ROAD, FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
32034
Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus from the
sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date
of the LiUs Pendens must file a
claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the
sed of this Court on November
1,2011
John A. Crawford
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By /s/Amanda Steam
Deputy Clerk
See Amercans with
Disabilities Act
If you are a person with a
disability who needs any
accommodation in order to
participate in this proceeding.
you are entitled, at no cost to
you. to the provision of certain
assistance please contact the
circuit court at (904) 321-5709
21 11-09-16-2011
0217

LEGAL NOTICE
Notice r hereby given that
on 12/5/11 at 1000A M, or
thereafter, at CubeSmart
g0323 1678 S 8th St., in the city
of Ferr.andina Beach state of
Florida The undersigned.
CubeSrrart #0323 will sell at
Public Sale b/ cornrpettrve bid-
dirg, the personal property
heretofore stored .ith the
underAgned by
Sajce # D3-C-U
Tony A Burey
AVA Tonri Burle-
Spac.e D05-9
lorry W' Da;vis
Space S Al I
lessica L Her iles
AKA Jessica Henririe
AKA Jessica Henrie-s
Space # L22
SeCn A ClEmens
AKA Sean Clemens
Industrial Carpet Cleaning
Equtpilnent
All items in storage contain
household items unless other-
wise mentioned
2t 11-09-16-2011
0207

Notices are continued on
next page.

Legal Deadline is at noon
Friday.


Yulee returns 8



with experience


BETH JONES
News Leader


The Hornet wrestling team boasts eight
gl'applers with varsity experience.
"We are definitely hopeful for a good
year," said Brandon Crowder, head coach at
Yulee High School. "As always we a have a
lot of work to do if you want to compete
with schools like University Christian and
Clay but, with the experience factor more in
our favor this year, things look up.
"Obviously last year was not how we
wanted to finish, but hard work in the off-
season should pay off for some."
Johnny Shepard, Matt Sweetman and
Justin Love return for their senior seasons.
"Johnny has worked hard this year to fin-
ish strong as a senior. Matt and Justin are
primed to do well," Crowder said.
Sweetman and Love dre both two-time
regional qualifiers. -
Other key wrestlers this year are juniors
Jack Dobrie, Devon Brown, Joseph Turner
Garrett Jammes, senior Nate Turbeville,
sophomores Chance Cook and Ty You-
mans and freshman Dakota Everetts.
The season starts Nov. 23 with the
Flagler duels. Yulee is home Nov. 29 with
Sandalwood and First Coast at 5:45 p.m.


I


. &






















WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16. 2011/ NEWS-LEADER'


LEGAL NOTICES


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
4TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR NASSAU COUNTY, FLORI-
DA
CASE NO. 45-2009-CA-
001205 DI
PNC BANK NATIONAL ASSO-
CIATION, SUCCESSOR BY
MERGER TO NATIONAL CITY
BANK SUCCESSOR BY MERGER
TO NATIONAL CITY MORT-
GAGE CO,,
Plaintiff, '
vs.
JAMES WINDHAM, etal.
Defendants)
RE-NOTICE OF SALE PUR-
SUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY given
pursuant to an Order 6r Find
Judgment of Foreclosure
dates JULY 26, 2010 and
entered in Case No. 45-2009-
V-. .0 1:I : 1 I .." rr-e l. 'Jlr
C :,,, .: rrr.-i.i-' 1.i] .:..r.:..j
ir. 3ri. i :.I -r o ,Ji :Jun1 r,
Florida, wherein PNC
S. ortgaa'e Co 'and lame" -
.irr.-" i. :r i r I .111I C'-l Ir.i :

the highest and best bidder
for cash at the front entrance
S. of the Nassau County Judicial
-rr.I ".:.'J" .eter3ra, '.v.,
,' 1. C :0 :1-- i-: I -. ur r..

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;I" 1 .1 .: :-l0 11
U-_-J

IN IHE CIRCUIICOURI
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUII. IN
AND FOR NASSAU COUNTY.
FLORIDA
CASE NO. 20 il-CA.-00041 I
CIRC, Ui CIVIL DIVISION
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4' 24 :F EET THEN"C E :i.ilRH 8J

ONDS WEST, 154 FEET TO AN
Ir.tri I. THEJii E l CI.I-H 33-
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at public sale, to the highest;
and best bidder, for, cash, at
Sthe front door of the Court-
hoUse of Nassau County,
S Florida, at 11:30 a.m. on the
1st day of December, 2011.
S DATED this 3rd day of
November, 2011.
Nassau County
Clerk of the Circuit Court
S By:/s/Amanda Stearm
S Deputy.Clerk
2t 11-13-26-2011
0221 -
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR NASSAU COUNTY,


FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 45-2009-CA-
:000575
DIVISION: A
BAC -:CI it I : -II:. L I. IIil ]:-
LP FK- ,: : 1.11 ,TI '..,I: M :it i -.
LOANS SERVICING LIP
Plaintiff,'
vs.
LEON NOVQTNY, et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
'SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgment
of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated November 03,2011 and
Entered in Case NO. 45-2009-
CA-000575 of the Circuit Court,
of .the FOURTH Judicial Circuit


in and for NASSAU County,
Florida wherein, BAC HOME
LOANS SERVICING, LP FKA
COUNTRYWIDE HOMELOANS
SERVICING LP Is the Plaintiff
and LEON NOVOTNY; NASSAU
COUNTY A POLITICAL SUBDIVI-
SION OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA;
LOFTON POINTE HOMEOWN-
ERS ASSOCIATION, INC.; TEN-
ANT #1 N/K/A SAMIR MAIG-
NAN are the Defendants, The
Clerk of the Court will sell to
the highest and best bidder
for cash at NASSAU JUDICIAL
ANNEX 76347 VETERAN'S WAY,
-YULEE. FLORIDA at 11:30AM,
on the 9th day of December,
S i-il rn. following described
property as set forth in said
Fr.nao .I.iJi t-.ri-r'.i
L-: i -5' L.F:.i:.l POINTE,
ACCORDINGTO PLATTHEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK
.' P-GES?5 rJD?.'_, OFTHE
fiLliJC -F:-..-_.:'.C :iF NASSAU
COUNTY, FLORIDA
A/K/A 96050 WATERS
:':,.i.',iT'fi rIJ-[i ii-i E-Ci -
S FL .ji J
Any person claiming an
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NOlCE OFINIENI 1, USE
UNIFORM METHOD OF
COLLECTING NON-AD
VALOREM ASSESSMENiS
nte e: 3r,3 a c : ur.ri,f: :i-
missioners af Nassau Countyd
FI.:. o3 Ir-ho ': ar.3 ) hereby-
rr.:. ;-l. r.:.l;,:T r pujr:.3r.i 1:
i .-r.:.r, l F- i:a 2- :.u: 3:i 1 f:iri3
uTd.ii.s: ,r Io:n wall cl.osu:c tr,-in
ur.ni.:.rr rr,.ac n:e 3 : :cnst: .r..
ri:rngand asl:rdeTw .pe 31 :m ,
sessments to be levied within
i-. ;ri :: r:p :.r,3 i 3r.3- ir,,_'-
. ,jr.r,::ir :,'31 3 3 3' :Ir 1',+ .
County which may be provid-
ed for, including but not limit-

,.3r,3 +r.: .i._:.r .-_.:.,itr:l i' i1 I.:]31
construction/road resurfacing,
regional, community and
neighborhood park improve-
rr.,,-,-l: 1ba'.ir.:.ai.-,: 3rn.,
m air31rir,-ri -: .:- li .r:-.:l., 3
subdivision wall construction
and maintenance, subdivision
entranceway construction
and maintenance, street light-
ing and sidewalks; mainte-
nance costs for road improve-
ments; (iii) water and waste-


water facilities improvements;
(iv) solid waste disposal serv-

T.:.:... u li.. : c 'i',-l :'. : T' .I : e : I. II I
-2,.-'iS..r.'-.r.,2 utril-itr.:-:
ties; and (viii) stormwater man-
agement, to property within
the incorporated and unin-
corporated areas of the
County commencing for the'
Fiscal Year beginning on Octo-
ber 1,2012.The Board will con-
sider the adoption of a reso-
lution electing to use the'
uniform method of collecting
such assessments authorized
by Section 197.3632, Florida
Statutes, at a public hearing to
be held at 7:00 PM, December
12, 2011, at the Commission
Chambers,JamesS. Page Go-


vernmental Complex, 96135
Nassau Place, ui s-. FlR,:.i.3
Such resolution .11 :r 11- ihe
need for the levy and will con-
tain a legal description of the
boundaries of the real prop-
ei-ri %tr- :i i: ir-1 is., ..- :. e.;.
: I rr.l. pi1 r .:.. -.3 Ii I l, :.I e :- : "E
uT"..:". ,. rI': c-.:rf .-3r.. li-- i_
l ";-:r.,nI .r, :r tr,- r- .3 pr.:.r-.
erty subject to the levy is on file
in rft.+ office of the Ex-Officio
C.,i-+n :- Nassau County, Flori-,
da, 76347 Veterans Way, Yulee,
Florida 32097.
Arir,r-er-':i,. -r::r, are
Invited to be present and be
l ird I11 a pIr:.:. I' -: 3 : le t,
'. 3 c c ,3 1 .a fn ,3 : i ] .: 'r I 31 l
ren F :.3Iar .- .:,- .: r :i-s I..

mission, with respect to any
mrrrii' : :r.- 31 r-.33 .t u:r.
.,,eir. :.rr ,-.r,irn .f r.' .- .11
heed a record- oi in Lpr.:.-
i:6-3, r, 31-i.3 trar i,:*. :J.:1c .
C.rjr.;:.. rr3 3 IsT.: -tr,:ur-
ri'T 3 -rt. irn '-- : :1 Ir.-
proceedings is made which
,r .::r iIr.:lu.1-. .r ; i3i 'rl.:_
*3r., I i :tllr-l.: ,r np :.r,r n :n nf -.I I
'pie llI: I b. it.. 3.-
In accordance with the
-T ..,,rI~. r;: ir l- '3i.;i;r ; :i
Ecr.:.r r a.r i. 3 .rp, :31. 3.: -
,': -T a r 3TI : i r .:.r.- r I:. in "1F -
icipalo i.n i-1 pi:.:e'.'3ir.;n
houi3 F:r -i.3.:r rii :ri,-l i 1-4-
Tl-ih E. :..n.:.-. : Eirki .:1 rO J'
5..i- .:.:'0 -r l,:,N31o i. l -.lr.

80"1';.<: -V nD.: ar le-I e.
venty .- : (:'': c-u,.: Ir.3-id.
vance Ic. ri.'j.'r :uc\, :
commodali.:-.n
BOARD OF -:'I'.Iljr-

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"UI'I


IN IHE CIRCUIT CC-URI OF ITHE
FOU'RH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR NASSAU COUNTY
FLORIDA
CASE NO 201 I-CA-343
DIVISION JUDGE DAVIS
CIiT:EI lI: i.i.-iE l I ll
PLF Iiil.f




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:-C' Cit:'Cl*i" i'- iHE FL-r iHEIfE-
*C:.F IFE C-.:,rIC C i1FF L-i -:-:'C+
J P--..TE to *:-F THE PUBLIC,
C ECOLDS :-F I j-S :,,.2L COULi I-
T, L FL:.Cr.iC.
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0Ciput, Clle'ri

ri-s--I
INTHECIRCUITCOUiRI FOR
THE FOURTH JuDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR NASSAU
COUNTY FLORIDA
CASE NO I I-CA-000478
DIVISION -
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f*HIbsIT -
i- i. '. L-rE J' tii- f :
- i ;E, ',ii:,'[ i r-. Ci -JC i
PTrNT OF ECiloII IB THE
iLOTSi- 'tEi 1 J .:'f1 AH
i i-:' iH .I : I J .,: :E': I.:'I
l -IT is F.:'lCIi-*Ll. *:-f ,EC;*-
T iL'-, Il' T', i -C-,IIHII I Fi-'F i
f" -l,-E 11 E-E t-:,i ..C .
O: 1.1[ IT, FL:I'l'lI: -, O.IE i: rT .
TION OF SECTION 15 BEING
LOTS 1246 AND 1261 AND
EC, .ALN H '. O RLTH i i-N E
El i iC' '.ID LSC i -1 A HoWI S
:. :'1 I 1.-i .: f --'..'' :,f [,FL-
E' ILINTLlO:' F HE GI N: N .:F IHE
CLE-' .-l ': i T' U C ':'i.",Ti *:'
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[-.:,FE I-PiCi.'-IU rL A. TE-
,Cr I:EED E, L ,C.I.OT.' .
,:: I 'I -iICE T LiIE-
WOOD POST AT THE NORTH-
WEST CORNER OF SECTION 17
T ,AND RUN N 89 DEG 10 MIN 27
SEC E,ALONGTHE NORTH LINE
OF SAID SECTION 17, A DIS-
TANCE OF 670.0 FEET TO A
CONCRETE MONUMENT AND
THE POINT OF BEGINNING;
THErtCE'CCrITIl.lE N 89 DEG

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C,:! ir -TE_ I 101 atir 1El iT TTHE
I j.:.i :iHl:- T :..j,i iJEr :, ; -I0
SECTION 17 AND THE NORTH-
WEST CORNER OF SECTION 16;
THENCE RUN S 88 DEG 30 MIN
54 SEC E, ALONG THE NORTH


LINE OF SAID SECTION 16, A
DISTANCE OF 5658.35 FEET TO
A CONCRETE MONUMENT AT
THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF
SAID SECTION 16 AND THE
NORTHWEST CORNER OF SEC-
TION 15; THENCE RUN S 00 DEG
27 MIN 50 SEC W, ALONG THE
'.i"'T LIH-E CF -AID SECTION
i l,:'I-. Ii:, i: OF 2610.53
FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT ATTHE WEST 1/4 SECTION
CORNER OF SAID SECTION 15;
THENCE RUN S 00 DEG 29 MIN
19 SEC W, ALONG SAID WEST
LINE, 1305.37 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT AT THE
INTERSECTION OF A WESTERLY
PROLONGATION OF THE
NORTH LINE OF LOT 1246 AS
SHOWN ON SAID "PLAT OF


CRAWFORD FLA.", WITH THE
WEST LINE OF SAID SECTION
15: THENCE RUN N 89 DEG 06
MIN 43 SEC E, ALONG SAID
PROLONGATION AND ALONG
SAID NORTH LINE, 677.40 FEET
TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT
AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER
OF SAID LOT 1246; THENCE RUN
S'00 DEG 23 MIN 11' SEC W,
ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID
LOT 1246, THE EAST LINE OF LOT
1261 AND A SOUTHERLY PRO-
LONGATION THEREOF, 1308.16
FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU-
MENT ON.THE -' .IT- iiIfI :Ci-
SAIDSECTION 1 IHEI iCE .1. I
N 89 DEG 21 MIN 06 SEC E,
ALONG SAID SOUTH LINE AND
THE NORTH LINE OF SECTION
22,A DISTANCE OF 679.67 FEET
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iI.IPEL:.'PL-i -il :' j '/i'EE T I L-i

C,'l.lIT IL:I'IE -
iF :-;- TH|r' ,tr, 311l i,.' 1- 3i :.
CiruIrfLi 3I C-r.3. iri.riT:C-l 1'
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Lrni 3C. i:,r:,iFL 31-" l
i:E :- iHF I itT -.. F 1 li.nl- : [
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rip n3i 3 T-CiCn-ri-Eoll C-- .- -
ters. water courses, sewer
ria l.CE -l' I. 11 it-ri-: i, ..I ,-le..
tenements, hereditaments,,
easements, and app'urte-
rH-r. i f E FJ.lI: D.rl -C-
F.r Ir. 31- .. 3, 3 p c -.l'3ir.Ir)
,. rn, r.e r:, *.. : ,, nr, 3 ,'A 1r r.
nii E1 L : ulir i3 D -I 1 1.: rl-.
gagor, and ir, cluding all rights
of ingress and egress to and'
from said real properly and all
Adjoining F ra:=ri, I Ip-is-.e'
suchrights now exist or subse-
quently arise), together with
the reversion or reversions,
remainder and remainders,
rents, issues and profits thereof;
and
TOGETHER with all of the
Mortgagor's right, title and
interest in all machinery, appa-
Sratus, equipment, fittings, and
fixtures, whether actually or
constructively attached to
said real property, and all
building mater ids of every kind


and nature, and all trade,
domestic, and ornamental fix-
tures and all personal proper-
ty (excluding fixtures, furniture
and personal property owned
by tenants or other third par-
ties) now or hereafter locat-
ed in, upon, over, or under said
redalproperty or any part there-
of on or off-site benefiting said
real property and used or
usable or intended to be used
in connection with dny present
or future operation of said real
property, Including, but with-
out limiting the generality of
the foregoing; all heating, air-
conditioning, lighting, inciner-
ating, and power equipment;
all engines, compressors, pipes,
pumps, tanks, motors, conduits,


and switchboards: all plumb-
r,.i liri.r a :i.sl-i.-r, .; fi- p'.-
.n n.: rir, -Tnn,. :u mr.,i.lr) le-
frigerating, ventilating, and
communications apparatus;
all boilers, furnaces, oil burn-
ers, vacuum cleaning systems,
elevators, and escalators; all
built-in stoves, ovens, ranges,
disposal units, dishwashers,
water heaters, exhaust sys-
tems, refrigerators, cabinets,
and partitions; all rugs and car-
p- 1: ijurn.ciy equipr.-.er.i i.i
l r- .1 If .311 .: r.r I3 : i iI r.r.
1:, 3 w:qlir 3-., i I- .e :.r 3.:..
Ing and all deposits and pay-
i 7rn'i: I -T 3 ir,..r .: :.tf 3: i :
I :r ir.,- .: .ji in.:r, .: 3-r ,. I :.

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,: O,'T,r li-3,',.: r : Pr -Please
ii-lul.3 -.rr,.r if, Perm it
Number or the Project Name
In the objection. Notification
of the compliance report is
either the fifth day after the
date on which the
hi -.r r.,:ti;: i' :, l: :.';i ., ir.

Who receive actual notice by
U.S. mail), the date on which
the notice is e-mailed (for
those persons who receive
actual notice by e-mall), or the
date the notice is published
in the newspaper (if actual
notice is not provided "by U.S.
mall or e-mail). A "substantial
objection" means a written
.t ri-rr,,-.i directed to the
,.'i ,:i ir,3l idehtifies the
objec-tor, concerns hydrolog-
ic or environmental impacts
6f the consumptive use, and
relates to applicable rule cri-
teria. A timely substantial ob-
jection will cause the decision
on a compliance report for a


Standard General permit to
be considered a decision on a
compliance report for an
Individual permit. If the District
receives a timely substantial
objection from you, then you
will receive written notice of
the District's intended deci-
sion on the compliance report.
Decisions on compliance
reports for Individual permits
will be made by the District's
Governing Board. Notice of
Intended District Decision will'
be provided to persons who
have requested individual
notice. A request for individ-
ual Notice of Intended District
Decision on a compliance
report must be received by-
the Director of Regulatory


Support prior to the date the
Notice of Intended District
Decision is generated. For
compliance reports for Indi-
vidud permits, you are advised
to notify the District within 14
days of notification of the
compliance report if you have
questions, objections, com-
ments, or Information regard-
'nig the compliance report If
", .:-j -T. a 3 n r, r. r. jr.r -.l I.:.
the District for additional Infor-
mation regarding a, specific
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i311- Irie 3in 3 I Ir.i r :.r. .- .
1;:r. PI3'i .-,.:F- that filing a
ii-r, rrrer. :i:i-tr does not
entitle you to a Chapter 120,
Florida Statutes, administrative
hearing.
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4049 Reid Street
Palatka, FL 32177-2529




IN THE CIRCUIT COUNTY
COURI.41H JUDICIAL CIRCUli
IN AND FOR NASSALI
COULP/, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 45-2010-CA-
000179-AXXX-YX
Selene RMOF REO :.u.ii;:,
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.H IHE CIRCUIT COURT I:'.I E'
AND L-iFORiHI .:NASSAIC. OIJI
CASE IF .'I.I EIL NO FILE A-
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Il 1as1 Guarantor; Marga-











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IN HE CIRCUIT COURT IN IHE-
PAFOURTH JUDICIAL CRCU OF LA IN
AND FOR NASSAA COIJNJY

CASE NO Ill-CA-280

FilI J- ITH-'-I- ILLE -IlF 3:
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:.LARLY r:.r riiCH-CFO, L-
/ r.i.:T, JR.. Jointly and Indi-
a'u 11 as Guarantor; Marga-
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Summary Judgment of Fore-
closure in ir,: ca..- in"-r.,- Cr.
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PARCEL OR TRACT OF LAND
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EII,'E- ATHE:.E R-I L-OJCFW
DESCRIBED IN OFFICIAL RE-
CN:c',1G:, E I'.iI PTH -E U 7
RC'F iHE WAYlLI I 'E':'CD> OF
-1U., IGHW.1AY NO.Illi. AN ITHE,
P LANDS BEING MOREPARTIGUC
SLARLY DE:.*: 4l56I ES, FOL-
LOWS:
SCOMNMENCE AT A THE
I l i,, H\'., I i l:.: l nl- *F .:+ :-I ,'
SE4:.0:II F THENlCE SO U 32
SOUTH'ALONG THE WEST LINE
OF SAIDSECTION, A DISTANCE
':'F 1"i m .' 1-" F: T T,: F.C if IT
I-IEF.E -IE' -E,:,Tll:'lj LIll I
14T5r.0EEI; THE CEl SEOl LIIIE
1- 6 1 lEI i ~, f .:, HI,--H'';'
NO. 17, (A VARYING WIDTH
RIGHT-OF-WAY); THENCE
,E.EIiSH 45D'-rEE, MINUTES
1j ;,..:,lI]C:,. E", -LI..--
u-IuD CElliElE1itf E .-.F -. .
HE iT "- Di-'T- iCE -.o-TFEET
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V l. I Ill |l.l E LI'I0 : : Jl:,; t' LT
A DISTANCE OF 100.32 FEETTO
THE EASTERLY 'RIGHTOFWAY
LINE OF SAID U.& HIGHWAY NO.
17 AND THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING; THENCE SOUTH ,77
DEGREE; 15 r hrii.lTE: 1-10 ;E::"-
ONDS E- i e-. DIlill.:e ':,F
100.32 FEET TO THE EASTERLY
RIGHT OF WAY UNE OF SAID
U.S. HIGHWAY NO.17 AND THE
POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE
SOUTH 77 DEGREES 15 MINUTES
00 SECONDS EAST,} DISTANCE
OF 70.71 FEET, THENCE NORTH
57 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 00
SECONDS EASTA DISTANCE OF
214.00 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 32
DEGREES 15 MINUTES 00 SEC-
ONDSEAST, A DISTANCE OF .
495.00 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 57
DEGREES 45 MINUTES 00 SEC-
ONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF
214 FEET: THENCE SOUTH 12
DEGREES 45 MINUTES 00 SEC-
ONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF
.70.71 FEET TO THE EASTERLY


RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF U.S.
HIGHWAY 17; THENCE NORTH
32 DEGREES16 MINUTES 00
SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID
EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE, A
DISTANCE OF 595.00 FEET.
And which postal address
is:
3284 U.S. Highway 17 North,
Yulee, FL 32097.
at Public Sale, to the highest
bidder, for cash, at the front
entrance of the Nassau
County Judicial Annex, 76347
Veterans WayYulee, Florida at
11:30 a.m. on the 15th day of
December, 2011.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN
INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM
THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN
THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF


THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS
MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60
DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
If you are a person.with a
disability who needs any
3: :.:T.,T,: 0iti;r. ir. : J-I I :

p i:.i: . r r : ri r i.. -, ii .

assistance. Please contact
(904) 548-4600 at least 7 days
before :'., c ii,.'.- : '.rr
appearar.,:. :; .,ri.,,. -.-' -.itr ,
upon receiving this notifica-
tion if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less
Tr. D Ir. i .- ,31 r.- : i I
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November, 2011.
C i r.s' c ir., :'.Jr i -Iurt
F, : l ri-ir. i L: :1-i i
Deputy Clerk
2t11-16-23-2011
0231

IN IHECiRCI.I ICOLIRi
FOURTH JUDICIAL CIRCLUill
AND FOR FAASSAu COUNii.
FLORIDA
CASE PJO 0'?-1210-CA
DIVISION A
DNES CLUB VILLAS OWNERS
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NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT
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Callahan, FL 32011
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foll' owing place, atr, 1e JaI
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time: A-E'ut,crl"'
'".2 I -.:. :: : I0 0228

PLACE. NTICETOBIDDERS .
SJ: Board : r-, R om rr.3t
Nassau County School Boardr, : :
E-.,r-.3 r,rean l- re-irr i? ,3.
'.:*r,,.,:.r ..III r- :-ir l :,, 31r 3
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ari d e-ing 3 cau ie..:.I i

I a i, 3 nll :r b l x
Callahan.FL-32011
This project will be corin-

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normal buinuT, s .:l,, at.3:l th'
f roli ng 3rlc ir..:-:ni
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Project Manual.
?rl ...It ir :-. .'3,31 i-,
f01lowing place, date arid
time:
.PLACE: 3 2
Board Rdom
SNassau County School Board
1201 Atlantic Avenue


Jll IsnE 1:Ille1 3 2
"11 r..31 T :--. -3 31 u' h
place,datesandtime will be
Publicly opened and read
aloud. Bids received after sNch
time will be returned to the
respective Bidder, unopened.
Complete and detailed
Bidding Documents are now
on tile and mnay be examined
by prospective Bidders, during
normal business hours, at.the
following locations:
Office of the Architect
SchenkelShullz Architecture
101 East Towne Place, Suite 800
St. Augustine, FL 32093
(904)940.7272
Plan Rooms .
Construction Bulletin
7033-1 Commonwealth Ave.,
Jacksonville, FL 32220 ,
(904) 388-0336
Complete sets of Bidding
Documents may be obtained
by Bidders on or after Novem-
ber 15,2011 by contacting the "
office of:
Florida Blueprint, Inc.
(904) 388-7686 (phone)
dwgs@flablueprint.com
(email)
in accordarnce with the In-
structions To Bidders for anon-
refundable charge of two
hundred seventy-five dollars,


($275.00) to be paid by cash,
check and/or charge, for
each complete set of Bidding
Documents. All requests for bid
documents must be made by
e-mail to include contact
name, address, telephone
number, fax number and email
address. All general contrac-
tors submitting bids must main-
tain status as a registered plan
holder by purchasing at least
one complete hard copy set
of Bidding Documents. Elec-
tronic copies of bid docu-
. ments are available at an ad-
ditional charge frqm Florida
Blueprint, Inc.
Addenda shall be distrib-
uted electronically to all plan
holders of record with an
option to purchase printing


and delihr' -,er",i e- from
FI :i i I I'.I r Ir.,: .. ar31 Ir.,
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IrJ rHE CIRCI.iii OURr
FOuRIH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR NASSAu CCLIuNIY
FLORIDA
PR.EA[E DIViSIONl
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DivISIO1N 8
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POOLE & POOLE, RA. ,
Florida Bar No. 175441

F:.;-*.-irr: .,- iJ'r
- Fernandina Beach, FL.32035;
rI.-h.p l-.: '..- i 1" ,i :,. i -n' T '
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MARY McMCOY SMITH
2t11. I ,:. :.:I 0234

NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
l.,: r'C E I: i-I Ee , .-i Eli
1";I. 3- p'"J,.lJ31-.l 1 : 3 nt, :lE..
caution issued in the County
C :u.rl .:l li.::3ui :.ur.r, Fi:ri-
13 :r. Ii,.- "l 3 i .i jr,-
2011; in the cause wherein
CHASE BANK U.S.A. N.A. is Pidn-
tiff and GRADY L DAVIS is the
SDefendant, being Case No.'
s01-*:.:--. *,.-*:(ict- i -tijIHE
1i ,1 : :' *-: ': T:6 i :'] i ,
I ,T.L"TOMMY"SEAGRAVES,
as Sheriff of Nassau County,
Florida, hi3 i i-d u-I .:r. all
the right it.- -,i-. l 4 .'i of
the above named defendant,
GRADY L DAVIS, in and to the
following described property,
lying and situated in Nassau
County, Florida, to-wit:
2005 BLUE KIASORENTO


TagNo.K347FV
and on the 30th day of
NOVEMBER, 201 iatthe FRONT-
DOOR OF BUILDING 102 OF
THE.NASSAU COUNTY SHERIFFS
OFFICE, LOCATED AT 76001
BOBBY MOORE CIRCLE, in the
City of Yulee, Nassau County,
Florida, at the hour of 10:00
A.M., or as soon possible there-
after, I will offer for sale all the
defendant's right, title and
interest in said property at
public outcry and will sell the
same,,subject to all prior liens,
encumbrances and judg-
ments, if any, to the highest
and best bidder or bidders for
CASH IN HAND, the proceeds
to be applied as far as may be
to the payment of costs and
the satisfaction of the above
described execution.The vehi-
cle may be viewed at BILLS
Towing and Recovery 425
SOUTH 8TH STREET. FERNANDI-


NA BEACH FL (904) 261-1197
T.L "TOMMY" SEAGRAVES, AS
SHERIFF OF NASSAU COUNTY
FLORIDA
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE
AMERICANS WITH DISABIUTIES
ACT, PERSONS WITH DISABILI-
TIES ONLY NEEDING SPECIAL
ACCOMMODATION TO PAR-
TICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING
SHOULD CONTACT THE NAS-
SAU COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE,
76001 BOBBY MOORE CIRCLE,
YULEE, FLORIDA, 32097, (904)
225-0331, NOT LATER THAN
SEVEN (7) DAYS PRIOR TO THE
PROCEEDING. IF HEARING
IMPAIRED, PLEASE CONTACT
(TDD) 1-800-955-8771, OR
VOICE (V) 1.-800-955-8770,.VIA
FLORIDA RELAY SERVICE.
4t 10-26, 11-02-09-16-2011
0178


I -- - ---=- --~s I --- -P






















- -._ "'. . . . .


PAGI 7B


CROSSWORD/SUDOKU
PEOPLE & PLACES
PETS


WEIDNISDAY. NOVI-.MBER 16. 2011
NEws-LLADER / FIRNANDINA BI':ACHI. I1.


Tis' the season to support our museum and community volunteers


Our Historic District is a living
history 'Lnmuseum With honms andI
downtown building more than 100
years old, it offers al walk through
time. Venture eitlIher nort or south
of Centre Street and you will
pass glorious Victorian ladies and
charming renovated shotgun cot-
tages. Once a ve'ir we get to see the
inside (of some of these wonder ul
homes up close and personal, thanks
to the Amelia Island Museum ot
History.
The t50-block area ..........i,.
downtlowin Fernandina leach is a
designated Historic District in the
National Register of Historic Places.
It earned that designation because
of the high colicentratioln of struc-
tuires dating back to the later part of
the 19th century and after the Civil -
War.
The historic district is a living
museum allowing us to wander the


picturesque streets
that branch off
Centre Street. Each
house offersstories
of our island's fasci-
nating.Ipast. We
have a very vital
Sand real bricks and
mortar mlusetum.
Housed in the
FROM town's old jail-
THE house, The Amelia
PORCH Island Museum of
History, under the
capable leadership
Dickie of Phyllis Davis
Anderson offers a wide vari-
ety of )programs
both in the museum and on the
streets ofh the historic district.
Volunteers are the heart of the
busy museum. Each year a very spe-
cial opportunity to visit some of the
homes in the district is offered in


the museum's annual Holiday Home
Tour. A dedicated group of more
than 250 volunteers make this one of
the most popular holiday tours of the
season.
This year five homes will open for
tours. Two are located on the north
side of Centre Street and the other
three on the south side. Each home
offers a look back at the glory days
of Fernandina.
In addition, talented island deco-
rators have embraced the challenge
of decorating each of this year's his-
toric homes.
"Each year we try and add new
things to our successful annual
tours. We are thrilled to offer for the
first time a lunch option at one of the
historic district's architectural gems,
the Beech Street Grill. There will be
two sittings each day 11:30 a.m.
and 1 p.m. On display-will be a col-
lection of vintage clothing, "shared


Jan Davis, museum docent and this
year's chairman.
For more information or to order
tickets go to www.amleliamuseu1nm.
org or call the museum at 261-73"78.
* *
Don't,miss another wonderful
Amelia Island tradition. "Ring In The
Holiday Season" is the theme of a
popular annual event, the Taste of
Amelia. The event will be held Nov.
19 from 6:30-9 p.m. at the Omni
Amelia Island Plantation.
It is a food taster's and wine
taster's fantasyland with 20 of the
island's most popular restaurants
and wine purveyors showing
off the best of their best. Music will
add to the festivities and there'will
be a silent auction. The event bene-
fits the Nassau County Volunteer
Center.
Just last year the center recruited
close to 3,000 volunteers who con-


tribute more than 16.000 hour' ,
the community. The Volunteer
Center steps up to conduct food.
school supply and gift drives
throughout the year and coordiuat i,
the Adopt-a-Family holiday progr>inin.
The event is the primary lundlriser
for the Nassau County Voluntec!
Center, as well as a highlight social calendar for many residents
and visitors to the island. The
Volunteer Center's mission is to
"mobilize people and resources
through the promotion of volun-
teerism to deliver creative solutions
to community problems."
Tickets are $40. For more infor-
mation or ticket locations call 261-
2771 or email ncvcfb@aol.com.
Dickie Anderson welcomes your
comments. Books are available at
local book and gift stores or online at
www.dickieanderson.com.
'i... A i .. 'i i ' .,


IO I'TItK


Ladies lunch 4 11
The Plantation IAdies -11
Association, Amelia Island -
Plantation, hosted the Fall :. .
Luncheon Oct. 25 at the -
Amelia Island Club. The
association was developed I
as a result of the '
Newcomers Program in a
1983. The purpose is to
provide social and cultural
enrichment programs for
members and to encourage
civic projects that benefit the community.
The-Tree Hill Nature Center in Jacksonville was invited to present an overview of
the organization. It is Jacksonville's center of excellence for environmental educa-
tion, conservation and awareness and offers programs, facilities and access to natu-
ral areas that promote awareness and respect for the natural world. The Tree'Hill
Nature Center is situated on more than 50 acres of preservation property and is
important to the survival of many species of animals as well as migratory birds.
Jamy Rose, guest speaker, presented a program entitled "Nature, Butterflies and
Native Animals of Florida." Top, she introduces "Snappy the alligator." Right, Rose
accepts a donation of $659 from Janet Lukaszewicz, first vice president of the asso-
ciation, to support Tree Hill Nature Center. Visit www.treehill.org.



Joy to the Children "
Spreading the word about a ip w
Joy To The Children at
Kmart on Nov. 4 are
Glatha Madden, Steve
Gibson and Robbie Curtis.
Donations by shoppers
were matched with 10 per-
cent from Kmnart. Joy to
the Children thanks the
donors and store employ-
ees for their help.
Joy to the Children is gear-
ing up for its annual
Christmas Day celebration -
for some of Nassau
County's children and their -
families. If you have the
oplpl)ortunity to give of your .
time or money this year, -
email info@joytothechil-
dren.org or visit www.joy-
tothechildren.org. Like the
Facebook page at www.face
book.com/joytothechildren- sUBMITI-r1.D
nassau. I upcoming volunteer
events include shopping for toys and toiletries Dec. 4 at 5 p.m., with toy loading and
transport at 6:30 p.m., at Walmart Supercenter in Yulee.


And the winners are -
Elizabeth Middleton of Bryceville and her stepsister Erica Lee enjoy the Florida/
Georgia football game, above left, after winning a raffle by Rescuing Animals in
Nassau. Taylor Swift concert seats went to Catherine Chenoweth, above right, and
her mother Kara Chenoweth. There is still a chance to win two tickets to the Daytona
500 on Feb. 26 (drawing Feb. 19). Raffle tickets are $1 each and available at the
Paws-Ability RAIN Resale Store near Harris Teeter, at (904) 879-5861 or PayPal
online.


ANGELA DAUGHTRY/NEW -L.E. I)'.ik
'Service to Veterans Month'
Mayor Susan Steger reads a proclamation naming November 2011 as Service to
Veterans Month as Former Commandant Lieutenant Al Alaban, Commandant Tech
Sergeant Jim Thomas, and Former Commandant lieutenant Hinton Gaines of thi
American Legion Post 54 look on during the Nov. 1 city commission meeting at City
Hall.


Veterans Day
parade
Members of the
Fernandina Beach
Fire Rescue in;ir< h
downtown Nov. 5 in
the Veterans I);\
parade sponsored .(L'
American legion
Post 54, top. Mlid I( .
the Cats Angels, itn.
SPCA float, comp(l)e
with a military .le( 1)
and Halo, the Cats
Angels mascot. I.eft,
Cub Scout IPack ..I:.
of Amelia Islindl pi;-
ticipates in the
parade.
t>In lo )s ,\'%';: .
I'll i[1 \\ V \\- \ ,













A\Vi Di SDv. NOVMBER 16.2011 AROUND TOWN News-Leader


ABWA auction helps Shop with Cops


The Eight Flags Cihari r
Chapter of the Ami-ricu
Business Women's Asstociatiion
will host its annual Shop with
Cops Auctio(t on Sat(urda ati
the Fernandina Btaich (;(ill
Club.
The auction pr\,eview adi
networking begin at 3:(i p.)n.,
followed by dimn.'r at 6 p.m11
and the live auction al 6)::0 p.m..
Last year ABVWA E-ight I-lags
presented Fernandina Be-ach
Police ChiefJ im Hlurley willth a


Retired e

The Nassau County Re(tir(d
Educators Associat iton
(NCREA) will join the 66 other
units of the Florida Rletirtd
Educators Association to cetlt-
brate Retired Edlucators Day
in the state of Florida on Nov.
20. In recognition of this sx'pcial
day, Gov. Rick Scott has issued
a state proclamation.
The Florida Rtired (
Educators Association spon-
sors scholarship programs aind
is responsive to the needs ol
the retired educator in the letg-
islative process. Through their
volunteer actions in literacy
and community service,
Florida Retired Educators con-
tinue to play key roles in their
communities with their involve-
ment throughout the state.
Donations, in memory of,
or in honor ot a retired educa-
tor, may be made to their state
scholarship fund, the Florida
Retired Educators Foundation
(FREF), by mailing a check to:


< li 't !< i iln Ih< lo < ( >1 1,1)23
b( ')n1 -]il tlh 2'0l1( Shop wilh
,' |) ])l( :llul';]] d the 1 pl) lll is
SII i lt Ir' ;l> thel l ot,1 thi
\ ct l[l
S %p .ith G.i- pro()vid('>
i d .i pilr i\'il<'.e ,d childnrh ii in
Il".' n]; di]m lm i c h' l (]) funIs
to 'li)p oll holiday .vilts for
Ihlel ,l \v l" and iltheir families,
az di-,< Id 1 I)\, n iIIIb(,rs oI .tlhe
FI"l1;,a diniia lP ich l Police
l)ie)art'n tc Approximately
175 Children, aLyes oiKe through


11, receive $100 each and are
walked through a very coop-
erative and generous Walmart
on Amelia Island by officers
whoL volunteer their lime. With
lthir wish lists in hand, spend-
ing is tracked and the lists are
checked twice to provide a
Christmas for kids who are
selected through guidance
counselors at the island ele-
mentary schools.
ABWA has a vast array of
items for this year's auction',


including a round of golf for
four to the Golf Club of Amelia,
one night stay at the Amelia
Hotel, tickets to the Concours
d'Elegance, a Kathy Hardin-
Maurer framed print, gift bas-
kets, gift certificates and more.
Tickets are $15 for ABWA
members and $20 for non-
members and include a buffet-
style dinner. RSVP by today to
epschindler@live.com or 261-
2114. Donations are still being
accepted.


educators mark special day

...... j ...


Mayor Susan Steger presents a proclamation naming Nov.-20, 2011 as Retired
Educators Day to Stephanie Manwell, president of the Nassau County Retired
Educators Association, as retired educators Stanley Lofton and Annette Myers look
on, during the Nov. I commission meeting at City Hall.


Florida Retired Educators
Foundation (FRIF), 10051
Fifth St. North, Suite #108, St.


HOME & GARDEN BRIEFS


,, ,. ....... ........-.



'her Rick Laughlin of Salt-the Grill at The Ritz-Carlton,
fmeTi]a I-1.1lnd ill IiId a cooking demonstration at the
Fernandina Farmers Market on Saturday.


Farmers Market
On Nov. 19, Chef Rick
Laughlin of Salt-the Grill at
-The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island will hold a cooking
demonstration at the
Fernandina Farmers Market,
including a tasty and easy "
appetizer recipe for Pulled
Pork/Asian Coleslaw/Crispy
Wonton and Togarashi Salt.
He will also demonstrate
how to save hours during
your precious holiday time
by using the pressure cooker
to cook the pulled pork to
perfection in only 80 min-
utes.
Two sessions will be held
at 9:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. to
show step-by-step prepara-
tion, with samples available
until noon. Recipes are avail-
able and Chef Rick will
answer questions and pro-
vide tips. Visitors will also
have the opportunity to learn
about the heart of Salt their
unique infused salts niade on
Amelia Island. From Yakima
Salt to Pure Ocean Rosemary
Salt and Mediterranean
Black Garlic Salt, learn how
to use these salts to add
unique and interesting flavor
to your dishes. There will be
10 varieties available at the
market including olive, laven-
der and balsamic salts.
Also at the market Nov. 19
will be Olive My Pickle,
Gabriela's Tamales, Doug's
Wild Alaska Salmon, Clean
Ridge Soaps, Deep Roots
Grass-Fed Beef, Cohen's
Pecans and Plant City
Culinary Herbs. To sign up
for the E-Mail Newsletter, got
to www.fernandinafarmers-
market.com.
The award-winning
Fernandina Farmers Market
is open every Saturday from
9 a.m.-1 p.m. at the corner of
Seventh and Centre streets.
No pets please. Call 491-4S72
or visit www.fernandinalarm-
ersmarket.com. Visit
www.ameliagarden.conm for
information about the 2012
Amelia Island Garden Show
on March 3 and 4.
Wild Nite
The Wild Amelia Nature
Festival's next Wild Nilet
presentation will be "Starry.
Starry Skies," an evening of
stargazing at Fort Clinch
under moonless skies on
Nov. 18 beginning at 7 p.m.
Astronomers from the
Northeast Florida Astrono-
mical Society (NEFAS) will


be on hand with their big tel-
escopes to offer insight into
tlte evt'nving'stsky sightings.
Free and open to the public.
The 2012 Wild Amelia
Nature Festival will be held
May 18-20. Visit
www.wildainelia.com.
Walkin Nassau
Walking Nassau will neet
Nov. 19 for a walk on the
trails through thie neighbor-
hoods at Amelia Island
Plantation. Meet at the tennis
center park at the Verandah
Restaurant parking lot, 6800<
First Coast Hwy. Start time is
9 a.nI.-noon. End time is 3
p.m. Contact Jane Bailey at
dnjbl)ailey@liindsptring.comn
or 261-9.884 or I)yanne
Hugihes al( d ,,..l.. d-* ,!
or 20(i-4-17.
Bird club
The Nassau County Bird
Club will meet Nov. 19 at 8
a.m. at the Egans Creek
Grecnway Atlantic Avenue
entrance, 2500 Atlantic Ave.,
Fernandina lieach, rain or
shine. Bring binoculars, field
guidCe, b)ug juice, stunscreen,
rain gear, sunglasses and
water. The Greenway was
recently selected as a stop on
the Great Florida Birding
Trail. Possible sightings
include a variety of wading,
shore. atnd songbirds as well
as birds of prey. For inlfolma- .
tion e-mail Carol at caro-
lini.'wgw1' aol.com.
Poinsettia sale
Keep Niassau Beautiful's
IHoiid(av Poils(ettia Sale is
under way Plants arena 10,
will t tlli proc')eds s supporting)
KNh's bi'utliliClition and
education pNrojcts. TlThe poin-
sCttias aIr' l( risi i t quality in (6
1/2-inch colUainci's. Order
until Nov. '2 ici k up thei
wv ,k o(f ) 5. Call 261-0165
or 1-,'()00-977-0162.

Recycle center
hours
Tnh' Na ,.asu( Ciilniv
(onv('lliencoi'' lc\( cl (C('ITcr
will b)( op)In 1o[] .:;( a in.-
1 ::) I in Nov 2:S and will
rI ain fm clo(,td flor I lhank.-
.givii i' Io v.m Nov. -24- '' Tihe'
( i(.'lTr will r(op) ii Nov. 28 ati
Sa.illn For inlorrlimatioll con-
tact thn' Nassau County "Solid
Was;1te Depa)rtnlwnt at 548-
4072 or l-s77-:i)2-5)0:1-5 or go
to www.las salucointLlyll.com
iand click on )i eparlnt nis//
Solid \\as I,,)eparllti ent.


Petersburg, FL 33702-2211.
For more information con-
tact Stephanie Manwell, presi-


dent of the Nassau County
Retired Educators Association,
at 310-6010.


LITERARY LEANINGS


Motivational book
Peter Shaffer will be at
The Book loft, 217 Centre
St., on Nov. 19 at 10:30 a.m.
for a book signing.
Motivation for Survival is the
author's journey through
life's challenges and offers
easy step-by-step methods of
correcting bad habits to
become positive in life and
relationships. This book
teaches the reader how to
decrease stress, control self-
sabotage and develop a posi-
tive self-image.
Shaffer's method of POW,
PUSH and POEM helps the
reader get back to the top of
their game and change their
perspective to allow them to
look at life's inevitable chal-
lenges as opportunities. For
information call (888) 697-
1113) or emnail Shaffer at'
motivativepower@aol.com.
'Artin Glass'
The Amelia Island
Museum of History and the
Fernandina B'each Friends
of the library invite you to a
presentation by Kirk Reber
Nov. 18 at 6:30 p.m at the


museum, 233 S. Third St.
Reber owns Creative Glass-
works in Atlantic Beach and
was responsible for the
award-winning restoration of
the Trinity United Methodist
Church's stained-glass win-
dows. He will discuss the
history of stained glass and
some of his projects in our
area. Free and open to the
public. Contact Alex at 261-
7378, ext. 102 or alexbuell@
amelia museum.org.
* *
Trinity UMC, 715 Ash St.,
Fernandina Beach, will be
open from 10 a.m.-1 p.m.
Nov. 19 to view the restored
windows "in the light of day."
Ron Kurtz will lead a discus-
sion and answer questions at
noon. Kurtz is an author of a
popular history of Amelia
Island and a series of chil-
dren's books. The event is
free and opeh to the public.
Libraries dosed
The Nassau County
Public Library System will
be closed Nov. 24 and 25 for
the Thanksgiving holiday,
Book drops will remain
open.


HOLIDAY PARADES


Parade for Paws
Nassau Humane Society
will host the 12th annual
Parade for Paws Dec. 3 at
Central Park on Atlantic
Avenue in Fernandina
Beach. Choose a half-mile or
one-mile walk option, with
fun activities at the park
before and after. Iate regis-
tration begins at 10 a.m. and
the parade at 11 a.m.
Registration fee is $10 per
dog. Pre-register online at
www.nassauhumanesociety.c
om/events.html, or at
Redbopes (321-0020), or the
NHS Dog Park (491-1511).
Awards announced immedi-
ately after the parade.
Lighted parade
America's Youth will
sponsor the Holiday Lighted
Parade at 6 p.m. Dec. 10 in
downtown Fernandina
Beach, with the theme "The
Music and Magic of
Christmas." line up at 4:30
p.m. at Central Park


Buccaneer Field. Parade
applications are available at
the Northeast Florida Conm-
munity Action Agency, 1303
Jasmine St., at the Depot on
Centre Street and at www.
ameliaisland.com. All entries
must be lighted.
Yulee Festival
Nominations are being
-accepted for Grand Marshall
of the 7th Annual Yulee
Holiday Parade on Dec. 10.
Entries must be postmarked
by Nov. 18. Write "Grand
Marshall" on the envelope.
Vendors are needed for
the Yulee Holiday Festival,
Dec. 10 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
at the Sports Complex on
Goodbread Road. Parade par-
ticipants also are needed.
The theme is "It's a Wonder-
ful Life." Download grand
marshall, vendor and parade
applications at www.tinyurl.
com/yhfestival or call
Connie at (904) 845-3264 to
have them mailed. Vendors,
call Julie at 225-5237.


PET PROJECTS


Kitty calendar
The I'urr-fect Cats of Cats
Angels are together again in a
calendar for 2012 and one of
Cats Angels "model" kitties is
featured each month. The cal-
endar kitties are hoping you
purclhas one or more at $10
each. They make great gifts
or stocking stuffers. The cal-
endars are on sale at the Cats
Angels Thrift Store/Adoption
Center, 709 S. Eighth St., and
the Fernandina branch
library. All proceeds support
the Cats Angels Spay/


Neuter Program.
Santa photos
RAIN Humane Society will
host Santa Claus pictures on
Dec. 10 and 17 at Paws-Ability
Resale Store, located in the
Harris Teeter Shopping
Center. All pets, adults and
children are welcome to have
their picture taken with Santa
from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Cost is a
donation of $5 per picture, or
a donation of pet food to bene-
fit the animals of RAIN
Humane Society. Refresh-
ments will be served.


Hi! My name is Brownie. 1
am an adorable shepherd mix
female. I have a beautiful tan
coat with black highlights and
I am four months old. I have
been given my boosters so all
'I would need now is to be
spayed and given my rabies
vaccination. I am hands-down
one of the most adorable pup-
pies that has ever come to this
shelter. At least that is what
everyone is telling me. I am
so demur looking and low-key
for a puppy so I don't know
how well I would do with little
bitty children, but the older
ones and all adults are great.
Even though I haven't been a
tenant here for as long as
some of the others, I just had
to show my cute little face and


hope someone will notbe able
to resist.
Please come see me and
my friends at the Nassau
County Animal Services,
86078 License Road, Yulee,
491-7440, open 11.a.m.-4 p.m.
Tuesday thr-ough Friday, 11
a.m.-3:30 p.m. Saturday and
closed Sundays and Mondays.


8 C'S BIG DOG RESCUE

Introducing Gemini, a 10-
week-old black Labrador
retriever mix. Gemini is full of
spunk and is always looking
for someone to play with. She
loves other dogs, cats and
kids!
Gemini is crate trained
working on her house train-
ing. She is a happy go lucky ily. Please call (904) 507-8095
girl that would make a great for more information on this
addition to just about any fail- sweetie.


CATS ANGELS














Double the love with Eddy Wishes for food, toys, sup-
and Evan- two very sweet plies, spay/neuters and adop-
boys. Eddy and Evan are tions! Please stop by to donate
ticked brown tabby cats, and make a Kitty Wish come
which means they have no dis- true. The Christmas Shop at
tinct stripes in their fur but the Cats AngelsThrift Store is
more of a salt and pepper filled with decorations, cards

stripes on their legs and tail your holiday dollar. The Cats
and Eddy has white paws. Angels Thrift Store/Adoption
Eddy and Evan are less than a Center is located at 709 S.
year old and have always been Eighth St. and open Monday-
best friends. We would like to Saturday from 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
have them adopted together. If you have animals in your
Visit www.catsangels.com to care, please be responsible
see more cats and kittens wait- and have them spayed or
ing for their forever homes or neutered. Call Cats Angels at
call 321-2267 to meet with an 321-2267 for lower cost options
adoption volunteer. or visit www.catsangels:com.
The Cats Angels Wish We can help you trap feral
Tree is filled with Kitty cats.


NASSAU HUMANE SOCIETY












.4




Babs has a great disposi- Mister is a great big sweet-
tion and always wears a smile. heart! He's a brown and black
She's an American Domestic Short Hair mix,
Staffordshire Terrier mix, less about 3 or 4 years old, and
than 2 years old, with pretty gets along well with other
brown eyes and a beautiful cats. He's curious and likes to
liver-and-white coat. She also play and absolutely loves
has really expressive ears, attention. He's friendly and
with cute white tips on her tail quiet and pretty much just
and right ear. She's alert and seems to enjoy life! He also
smart she's learned how to has beautiful green eyes to go
sit in just a short time with us. along with his nice disposi-
She needs a caring owner tionll. You can see videos of our
who's familiar with the breed adoptlab)le cats and dogs at
and will take the time to train NassauHumaneSoci(ety.com.
her and to love her. She'll love O(ur adoption center is at 671
you back, because she's very Airxpor t Road in Fernandina
affectionate. Please come see l each, 321-1647, ox-pen
beautiful young Babs she'll Tuesday-Friday 11:30 a.m.-5
greet you with a big smile! p.m., Saturday 11 a.m.-4 p.m.


RAIN


Meet Spencer, the l1-year-
old white pilbull mix who has
no hearing. Spencer walks
well on the leash, loves ito play
with the other dogs at RAIN
and has taken a liking to the
pond. Spencer is being taught
sign language tot assist him
with learning his basic com-
nmands. He is also houMs-
trained and is coming along
with his crate training. I Ie
weighs about 60 pounds and
will be totally vetted at the
tinle of adoption. H-' is a lover
of a pet and has conic very far
in a short time in ldealiing with
his special need. He would
make a wonder ful companion.
To learn more about Spencer
or any of the animals at RAIN
Humane Society, pla -se- call


yt -. A


tu at (904) 879-5861 or visit .
rainhumatesplca.org. RAIN is
always in neIed ol donllations to
1ill its resale store in the
Harris T .eete(r :-Ih.. .i,.-
Center. To arrange a d(roit-ff
or pick-up, call (904) 556-1176.
Store hours ale Wednsday-
Satulrday, 10 a.m.-5 p.m.


NASSAU COUNTY ANIMAL SERVICES










) p


Holiday art
Osprey Village, in part-
nership with The Plantation
Artists' Guild & Gallery,
presents a Holiday Art
Festival and "Show within a
Show" Nov. 18 from 5:30-8
p.m. at the gallery, 94 Amelia
Village Circle in the Spa &
Shops at Omni Amelia Island
Plantation.
The gallery will unveil a
collection of fine artworks in
watercolors, acrylics, oils,
pastels, mixed media, pho-
tography and sculptures as
well as gifts priced as low as
$100. Enjoy gourmet hours
d'oeuvres and fine wine pro-
vided by Osprey Village and
meet the artists. RSVP by
Nov. 15 to 277-8222 or
Concierge@( )sprey-
Village.com.
Holiday Bazaar
The Council of Catholic
Women at St. Michael's
Catholic Church will host a
Holiday Bazaar on Nov. 19
from 9 a.m.-2 p.m. in the Pre-
K Building at 510 Calhoun
St. For information call 261-
3472.
Cookie tour
The 2011 Holiday Cookie
Tour of Inns, hosted by the
Amelia Island Bed and
Breakfast Association, is
Nov. 19 from noon-5 p.m. A
portion of the proceeds will
benefit the Barnabas Center.
Take a self-guided tour of
eight inns dressed up for the
holidays. Learn their history,
sample Christmas cookies
and collect heirloom recipes.
Tickets are $25. A VIP pack-
age for $150 includes two
tickets, an association cook-
book and a certificate toward
a midweek stay at one of the
inns. The Barnabas Center
receives $75 from each cer-
tificate. VIP packages are
available online only at
www.ameliaislandinns.com.
Buy regular tour tickets at
Fairbanks House, Williams
House, Addison on Amelia,
Hoyt House, Amelia
Oceanfront Inn, Florida
House Inn, Blue Heron Inn,
New to You, Visitors Center,
Chamber of Commerce
Gateway office and the
Fernandina library. Visit
www.ameliaislandinns.com
or call Faiirbanks House at
277-0500.
Gingerbread ship
The S.S. Amelia
Gingerbread pirate ship
arrives at The Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia Island Nov. .23 and
will be docked in the lobby
through Dec. 28. Made from
1,200 pounds of sugar-and
3,000 eggs, the S.S. Amelia
serves as a festive backdrop
for countless holiday memo-
ries. All are invited.
Complimentary.
Ritz tree lighting
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island will light its 40-foot
Christmas tree Nov. 23 at
5:30 p.m. in the courtyard.
The festive evening includes
a fundraiser for YMCA,
entertainment, holiday cook-
ies and hot'apple cider,
Santa's arrival and a fire-
works display. Complimen-
tary and open to the public.

Charity celebration
On Nov. 25, the Omni
Amelia Island Plantation will
host its Annual Holiday
Charity Celebration at The
Spa & Shops from 5-8 p.m.
featuring entertainment,
horse and carriage rides,
train rides, stilt walkers, pic-
tures with Santa and the
lighting of a 35-foot
Christmas tree. Entry is free.
Tickets for rides, treats and
beverages will be available
for purchase. Proceeds bene-
fit Take Stock in Children.
Visit www.omniameliaisland-
plantation.com.
Holiday kilck-off
The annual Pajama Party
Sale & Contest begins at 8
a.m. Nov. 25 in downtown
Fernandina. Shoppers dress
in their favorite pajamas and
enjoy deals and refresh-
ments. Enter for "Best Dres-
sed Individual Shopper in
Pajamas," "Best Dressed
Duo or Trio in Pajamas" and
Best Dressed Shopping
Group in Pajamas" at the
judging booth in the 200


block of Centre Street.
Contact Sandy Price at 206-
0756 or blueskyevent@gmail.
com.
Tree lighting
A (lay of entertainment
leads up to the official city of
Fernandina Beach
Christmas tree lighting Nov.
26 at 6 p.m. at the foot of
Centre Street. Starting at
noon enjoy carolers, choirs
and dancers. Santa will arrive
at 2 p.m. at the marina


aboard the Ye Olde Pirate
ship and will meet and take
pictures (including with
pets) until 5 p.m. at the
Depot. Hosted by the city of
Fernandina Beach and His-
toric Fernandina Business
Association. Contact Sandy
Price at 206-0756 or
blueskyevent @gmail.com.
Storybook tea
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island presents Santa's
Storybook Tea Nov. 26, Dec.
3, 10 and 17 at noon in the
Seaside Room with a fireside
holiday storybook read by
Santa and afternoon tea. $45
per person, ages 5 and up,
including gratuity Call 277-
1100.
Gingerbread class
Create a gingerbread
house with The Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia Island pastry chefs
Nov. 26 at 3 p.m. in Salon 1.
Young chefs will receive a
chef's hat, apron and diplo-
ma. $35 per child, ages 5 and
up. Call 277-1100 for reserva-
tions.
Uightupa Life
'Light up a life, a benefit
for Take Stock in Children, is
Dec. 1 from 6-9 p.m. at Omni
Amelia Island Plantation.
Enjoy a buffet dinner, wine,
cash bar, music and silent
auction. Tickets are $75 and
available by cash or check at
Images Salon, First Federal
Bank of Fernandina and
Yulee, the News-Leader,
Plantation Shop at Palmetto
Walk and Resort to Home at
Omni AIP. Purchase by cred-
it card at takestocknassau.
org. Click on "Our Events."
To reserve tables of eight
contact Jane Preston at jane
ypreston@gmail.com. Pre-
view the event at takestock-
nassau.org or call 548-4464.
Victorian brunch
The Friends of the
Fernandina Beach Library
will host a holiday celebra-
tion Dec. 1 at Elizabeth
Pointe Lodge, 98 South
Fletcher Ave. Enjoy a
Victorian brunch at noon or
English tea at 3:30 p.r., with
Ron Kurtz reading from A
Christmas Carol. Tickets are
$30 for Friends members
and $35 non-members,
brunch or tea, at the library.,
Email FernandinaLib
Friends@gmail.com or visit
www.nassaureads.com and
click on Friends of the
Library.
Holiday play
Amelia Community
Theatre, 207 Cedar St., pres-
ents the family holiday
favorite, "A Christmas
Story," opening Dec. 1 at 8
p.m. Performances are Dec.
1-3, 8-10 and 15-17 at 8 p.m.,
with a 2 p.m. matinee Dec.
11. Directed by Toni
D'Amico, this family favorite
is the story of young Ralphie
and his hopes of finding a
Red Ryder BB Gun under
the Christmas tree.
Tickets are $20 adults,
$10 students and may be pur-
chitsed by calling the box
office at 261-6749 or online at
www.ameliacommunitythe-
atre.org. The box office
opens Nov. 17 each Thurs-
day-Saturday from 11 a.m.- 1
p.m. Audience members are
encouraged to bring non-per-
ishable food items for the
Barnabas Food Pantry.
There will also be a "Leg
Lamp Raffle."
Home tour
The Amelia Island
Museum of History's
Holiday Home Tour of five
historic homes dressed up
for the holidays will be held
Dec. 2 and 3 from 10 a.m.-4
p.m. each day. Tickets are
$25 in'advance at the muse-
um, 233 S. Third St., Golf
Club of Amelia, Resort to
Home, Plantation Shop,
Peterbrook Chocolatier and
the Depot downtown. Tick-
ets are $30 the day of and
available at any of the tour
houses or the museum. Trol-
ley transportation between
homes will be provided.
Luncheon at the Beech
Street Grill is $15, with scat-
ings at 11:30 a.m. or 1 p.m.
both delays. Tickets are avail-
able at the museum only or
online at wwwameliamuse-


um.org. Call 261-7378, ext.
100.
Nativity display
"No Room at the Inn," a
display of nativity scenes,
will be at the sanctuary of
Memorial United Methodist
Church and the Partin
Center at 601 Centre St. Dec.
2 and 3 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. in
conjunction with the Amelia
Island Museum o(f History's
Holiday Home Tour. Enjoy
refreshments and Christmas
music. Admission is free.


WED\I,>AY. NOVEMBER 16, 2011 AROUND TOWN News-Leaidcr



PEOPLE &PLACES


SPECIAL EVENTS

Schubert'sSerenade
Join the Island Chamber
Singers and guest musicians
for a performance of classical
works by Franz Schubert
including his Mass in C,
Op.48 and Mass in F
("Deutsche Messe"), Nov. 18
at 8 p.m. and Nov. 20 at 3
p.m. at Amelia Plantation
Chapel, 36 Bowman Road.
An opening night reception
will be held at the Fellowship
Hall immediately following
Friday's performance.
General admission is $15;
free for Nassau County K-12
students. Tickets are available
at the door and in advance at
the Amelia Island Welcome
Center, 102 Centre St., the
AIFBY Chamber of
Commerce, 961687 Gateway
Blvd., and online at www.
IslandChamberSingers.com.
Courtyard Niglts
Courtyard Nights at the
FSCJ Betty P. Cook Nassau
Center in Yulee will feature a
Nassau Community Band
concert Nov. 18 from 7:30-9
p'.m. in the Nassau Room of
the Lewis "Red" Bean
Technical Career Center.
Sponsored by the center, the
News-Leader and Nassau
County Record, the concert is
free and open to the public.
Light refreshments will be
available, or bring your own.
No alcohol. Call 548-4400 for
information.
Filmfest
Thirty-five feature and
short films from 16 countries
will be screened during the
Fernandina Beach Interna-
tional Film Festival, running
through Nov. 20. Seminars
with filmmakers, special
events and parties will round
out the 10-day schedule.
Movie tickets are $10 each/$8
members. Tickets for screen-
ings, parties and seminars are
available at www.fbiff.org, at
(904) 624-1145, at the Book
Loft, 214 Centre St., or at
Books Plus, 107 Centre St.
THIS WEEK

Genealogygroup
Genealogy group, meetings
are held at Yulee United
Methodist Church, 86003
Christian Way, Yulee, the sec-
ond and fourth Wednesday of
each month from 9-11 a.m.,
New members are welcome.
Call 225-5381 or Paulette
Murrin at 548-9752 for infor-
mation.
Legion bingo
The public is invited to play
bingo every Thursday night at
'American Legion Post 54, 626
S. Third St., Femandina
Beach, in the large smoke-
free meeting hall. Doors open
at 6 p.m. and Early Bird
Games start at 6:10 p.m., with
regular play beginning
promptly at 6:30 p.m.
The bingo session is nine
games for $20, with multiple
jackpots being paid out.
Refreshments are available.
For questions email
post54bingo@yahoo.com.
Proceeds go back into pro-
grams sponsored by the
American Legion. And the
second week of each month
through February, all net pro-


ceeds will be donated to the
Special Olympics track and
field events in Nassau County.
Maritime Museum
The Maritime Museum of
Amelia Island hosts a pro-
gram on a current topic every
Friday at 5 p.m. The programs
are jointly sponsored by the
museum and Amelia
Research and Recovery, LLC,
the Amelia-based company
that searches for and recov-
ers sunken treasure from.
Spanish Galleons. The muse-
um is located at 1335 S.
Eighth St. No reservations are
needed. For information call
(904) 838-6688 or (904) 838-
6619.
OPS night out
Opt for a night'out at OPS
Pizza Kitchen and Caf6, 2030
S. Eighth St., today from 5-8
p.m. and help the animals at
Nassau Humane Society. Pick
up a coupon at the door, pres-
ent it to your server and OPS
will donate 12 percent of your
food and beverage bill to
Nassau Humane Society.
Smokeout
Baptist Medical Center
Nassau invites smokers to
participate in the American
Cancer Society's "Great
American Smokeout" in the
hospital lobby from 9 a.m.-3
p.m. Nov. 17.
Get tested for carbon
monoxide and lung functional-
ity, meet hospital employees
who have recently given up
smoking, learn about Addicted
to Life, sign up for Quit
Smoking Now classes and
chat with a special guest, Mr.
Ciggy Butts. At 1:30 p.m.,
cancer survivor Susan
Feeney will share her experi-
ences from the time of discov-
ery through the cure. For
information call Sheryl
Gerhardt, RN, at 321-3892 or
visit www.addictedtolife.info.
Alzheimers support
The Alzheimer's/Dementia
Support Group for Nassau
County meets 1-2 p.m. the
third Thursday of each month
bt the Council on Aging, 1367
South 18th St. However, the
next meeting will be at
Savannah Grand Assisted
Living Community, which will
provide lunch at 12:30 p.m.
Nov. 17. The meeting will fol-
low from 1-2 p.m. RSVP for
lunch at 321-0898. This meet-
ing is open to the public and
everyone is invited to attend.
For information call Ann
Smith, R.N., at 491-3222.
Men's Newcomers
The Men's Newcomers
Club of Amelia Island will hold
its lunch-meeting Nov. 17 at
the Fernandina Beach Golf
Club at 11:30 a.m. Amelia


SOLUTION NOV. 9

F A C E SIS slA C TES T
ANoD 0 0 EC P AB C Y 0o
SE T AII RIAIPRTI AI S S
T E X T I GT R A H


SIEA CYiA N
|B|E)N S_ OILIO MA


SUDOKU



6974 8

2 93 5

85 126 4

-L--- ----- -
7 2 3

9 351 8

1 9 6

7 568 14

5 97 2

8 3657


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

Friday, April 1
Solution


917623548
4 2 6 8 9 5 3 7 1
3 8 5 7 4 1 619 22
385741692
759468213
134952867
86213 7459
541289736
698374125
273516984


HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS


0 SlatePoint M\ dia
THANKSGIVING
ACROSS
1. The White House
domain
4. American Medical
Association
7. Once around
10. "Take a !"
11. What the wind
did
12. Metal shaving
14. Having wings
15. Goes with inter-
est
16. Hunter. e.g.
17. *Site of
Mayflower pas-
sengers' colony
19. *Like Friday after
Thanksgiving
20. Brown.
Dartmouth and
Yale. e.g.
21. Cribbage piece
22. Parts of a play
25. "Girl with a Pearl
." novel
29. NHL's rival.
1972-1979
30. Truly?
33. America's choice
34. ___ Is
Enough"
36. As opposed to
yeses
37. "Bust __
38
Enchanted." teen
novel
39. Carpenter's cor-
ner joints
41. Local network
42. Follows deuces
44. Mozart's works.
e.g.
46. Pledge


Community Theater will pres-
ent scenes from five produc-
tions remaining in the 2011-12
season, including "Christmas
Story" (opens Dec. 1), the
Sondheim musical "Into the
Woods" (February), Tennes-
see Williams' "Streetcar
Named Desire" (April), "Steel
Magnolias" (June) and Neil
Simon's "God's Favorite"
(August).
Tickets are $17 at the door.
Call Bob at 277-4590. All men
are welcome. Visit www.men-
snewcomersclub.org.
WOPrun/walk
The Women of Power 5K
run/walk will be held Nov. 19
at 8:30 a.m. starting Main
Beach on Atlantic Avenue.
Registration fee is $20, or $25
on race day. Register online
at www.active.com or at
Current Running, 815 S.
Eighth St. Call 699-7477 for
information, or visit www.wop
5krun.wordpress.com.
Money raised will support
Cedar Haven Transitional
House of Fermandina for
women moving from home-
lessness to housing inde-
pendence.
Steak night
The American Legion
Riders, Chapter 54, will host
their monthly steak night from
5-7 p.m. Nov. 19 at the
American Legion Post, 626 S.
Third St. The public is wel-
come. Dinner includes a steak
cooked to order, baked pota-
to, corn on the cob, salad and
a roll for an $11 donation. To-
go dinners available.
Savengerhunt
The city Parks and
Recreation Department will
hold a citywide photo scav-
enger hunt Nov. 19. Teams of
four (extra designated photog-
rapher optional) with one
camera per team will have
three hours to complete 150
tasks. Teams will report to the
Atlantic Teen Center at 5 p.m.
Hunt begins at 6 p.m., return-
ing by 9 p.m. Team fee is $25.
Register at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Contact Jay at 277-7350, ext.
2013 or at jrobertson@fbfl.org
for information.
Handicraft sale
The Island Sisters
Handicraft Sale will be held
Nov. 19 from 10 a.m.-5 p.m.


47. Stone-cold
49. More dire
52. *Lincoln declared
the final one of
Nov. to be
Thanksgiving
56. Like 'The Biggest
Loser" contest-
ants
57. Found in pods
58. Strong desire
59. Fabricca Italiana
Automobili Torino,
pl.
60. Robert Wagner
or Stefanie
Powers, 1979-
1984
61. Oaf
62. *He designated
Thanksgiving as
the 4th Thursday
of November
63. He followed
"Give'em Hell
Harry"
64. King Kong
DOWN
1. Used for breath-
ing. but not by
people
2. No problem
3. Cockroaches and
rats. e.g.
4. With winglike
extensions
5.
Methamphetamin
es
6. "Shock and __"
7. Dalai __
8. Smart_
9. Fringe benefit
10. Accidental hap-
pening
11. Colorful mark


12. Cavalry weapon
13. *Early resident of
#17 Across
18. Open, as in mili-
tary operation
21. Ante up
22. potato
23. Texas is know for
making this hot
24. It can be bald or
golden
25. "Do it, or __J"
26. Plural for #33
Across
27. Less bright then
supernovae
28. Scotland is know
for these
31. Black tropical
cuckoo
32. Land parcel
35. *Cause for cele-
bration
37. Turkish monetary
unit
39. Feline sound
40. Like full-bodied
coffee
43. Central part, pl.
45. The Little
Mermaid's neme-
sis
47. Turf, as in "surf
and turf'
48. Chicago's ORD
49. Throw off
50. In the same
place (used when
citing a refer-
ence)
51. In the back
53. Water quantity
54. Malaria symptom
55. Up to the present
time
57. 21st letter of
Greek alphabet


at Palmetto Walk, with hand-
made knitted items, scarves,
shawls, baby blankets, holi-
day decorated gift bags, jew-
elry, home accessories, hand-
made, cards, key rings,
themed frames and more.
The "sisters" are Lori Perrotta,
Debbie Haynam, Jean Jones
and Sara Arenella. A portion
of the proceeds will benefit
the Nassau Humane Society.
Contact Lori Perrotta at lorig-
perrotta@yahoo.com.
Cars and coffee
Join fellow car enthusiasts
for coffee and conversation
from 9-11 a.m. Nov. 19 at
Starbucks, 1460 Sadler Road.
For information contact
Harvey at 583-8649.
Prison ministry
The Amazing Grace Prison
Ministry, which buys Bibles for
jails and prisons, is sponsor-
ing a fundraising bus trip to
Orlando Nov. 19 to see the
football game between FAMU
and Bethune-Cookman. Fee
is $57 round-trip. For game
tickets call (850) 599-3141 or
go to Ticketmaster. For bus
tickets call H.B. Britt at (904)
753-2545 or email
bakerbritt@bellsouth.net.
COMING UP

Yard sale
RAIN Humane Society will
hold a yard sale on Dec. 3
from 8 a.m.-1 p.m. in the
Cotton-Eyed Joe's parking lot,
located at the foot of the
Shave Bridge on A1A. All pro-
ceeds will benefit the animals
of RAIN Humane Society.
AIDS banquet
The Coalition for the
Reduction/Elimination of
Ethnic Disparities in Health
invites the community to join it
for the fourth annual World
, AIDS Day Banquet on Dec.
10 at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church hall, 801 Atlantic Ave.
Speaker will be Rod L. Brown,
Florida Department of Health,
Area 4 Program AIDS Office.
Social hour is from 6-7 p.m.
and program from 7-9 p.m.
Tickets are $30. Contact Betty
Wilson at 277-5335;
Starleatha Pollard at 583-
2588; John D'Agnesb at 261 -
6044; Jennett Wilson-Baker at
556-3363; Lena Gurley at
491-0915; or William H.A.
Collins at (904) 662-7015.


I


JLA IIIRIMIA NIYILIA IHl
URSIAS IMNCURL ATHP
ELEINIAIDELE AIA TO
S IITIUIPI PIE MG s LS D
F I AT IT SOON
EU GGAGRACARPOOL
STU NT I LN L ACTNIc N
TOSS EELNMESON























0B CLASS, FIELD


NEWS-LEADER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16,2011


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


ANNOUNCEMENTS
Card of Thar, K
L.ist Found
In r-lemramrr
Perornass
oubi-c rJot'ce
Hapi'/ Card
Sp.ec.a! Occasion
Gift Sh.Dps
EMPLOYMENT
IHlp v'antred
Sales BIusinevSs
Hl teI. Restaurant


204 Work Wanted
205 Live-ir Help
2016 Chld Care
207 Business Opportunr,'
300 EDUCATION
301 Schools & Instruction
302 DetEyerc-se
303 Hobbies. Crafts
305 Tutoring
306 Lessons/Crasses
400 FINANCIAL
4'01 Mortgage Bought/Sold
402 Stocks & Bonds


403 F.r,anaal-Horne.'Propcerr,
.04 Mone, Tr. Lo.ar
500 FARM & ANIMAL
501 E.,lupmert
502 Livestock .z Suppies;
503 Pets'Supplies
504 Serv,.ess
600 MERCHANDISE
601 Garage Sales:
602 Art,ilep for Sale
6D3 ri,.cellar. ou's
604 Bicicles
605 Compurer-SuJpilr,.,


6 0 6 P i.:.ro 'u.JIp lT.e nt S alt:
60- Aen,.ques-C.ollerIrile -
608 Produce
61-9 4pplhancer
610 A lr CcralLielrij.rlHcar:irs
611 Ho':'me Furr,,;hinr,g
612 r-luscial IntTgrumnents
OILS T lisr.- ,r2,rrIadio-tereao
614 i Jes,-r,.I V'ar-che
615 Bu auin [Ilaterials
616 L r6-.racv 'Wrchr.,,sesc
61-" .Mia.-hner', -T.- O- Eaup.
61 la loe ucini


Business Equpment 800
Coal-Word-Fuel 801
Garder.,.Lasvn EQuipment 802
Plants, SeedsF,'Frimlizer 803
S,.ap/Trade S041
Wanted to 1Buy 80E
Free Items 806
RECREATION 80?
Boats & Trailer-s 808
Boat Supplliets,,D0o-k.3a? 809
Sports EquipmTer, t Sales 810
Recreation Le',hicles 811
Computer: & Suppli-s 8122


REAL ESTATE
V.Wanted to .uy or Rent
Mobile homes
Mlobie Home Lots
Arnelia Island Homes
Bearcres
Waterfror.t
Cu.rd ominimus
Off Islandi"'ulae
Farms s.Acreage
Commercial,'Retadl
Proper', Evchar-nie


In estment Proper.t'
West Nassau County
Kjngsland/St. Mars
Camden County
Other Areas
RENTALS
Roommate Wanted
mobilee Homes
Mloblle Home Lots
Room
Apa rtrr ents Furishe d
Apartmenrts- UnFurn.
Condos- Furnished


Conac.s-Unfurnisned
HomT, es- Furnsn ed
Homes ..-Liinfurr, sed
Vacation Pertals
6ed &. Ereakfast
Con-mercial.Petail
Warehrou.e
TRANSPORTATION
Aurorrnt,olIe
Trucks
Vans
Mlotrccie s
Commercial


THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED BELOW


ANNOUNCEMENTS


102 Lost & Found
LOST Haelr grr.," I a,al. pr.-alE ii
found please call (904)430-3356.
LOST DOG Irn Cw-,eri Frm area.
Cr-, ir. -j,.-, ,rF .:. l qo; cr., Bailey. If
f.:-ur. Fpl: a, .: ll .j*: ii- 1 'ri: -'":3 0?
If You Have Lost Your Pet plea"-'
che:i rh.: [lassau Hurna:r,. S'. iet
faci it, -l..:-rI- .3 a5 6i"I Arrorl F3 ne't
to ir.. a.rrort '-0 .321.]4' -. the
'Nas:..au ,'-unrt, arnmal Sr,elrer Bri .t 3
Lice n,: P.3 iri ule.: r,., b .: tr.i, .3r, ver
iik.c a-;.: tIn,.I riia "lJ 4 "- 4,
LOST CAT .,ra, S, whit.: SOulr male
S tr '.l'- I r a, i lI.1 ;r [J i,'-au Lake r'- .arEc
Har p.r".: r5t,'rt.,r, r. n-ht '.r,
r, f: ,1 ill i'4 .,',F.. '54 REFitL-RC,

104 Personals
ADVERTISING THAT WORKS Put
.. .r a3 1r.1 .: :. r 100l i paper througr.r.u
Fl.:.r.ja .:r :.i- LO '.' r< TE' Call
I:a I- 1 --I: .r. , .I e or
LOOKING FOR irE Lad, .rc,,
ho ,.:. u rll r ro, pu pr at trai ried.
Il1r r ir .r. : l 'i1 Wi r '.S O d .,

105 Public Notice
THERE IS A LIEN On The Following
Vehicles 1..rr t. ing n5r..1 torj.cg arn
..ill in. 3_ a c:tir.:. 'd .'ff .-ri rn:. ,lare tICaV15
r; _T,',-'. ,',r. 1' 11 .a Sl.:"? DE lalg
..: ijF, ,.'11r = i1E-"ml, 3 ,2 '.2"; 969
.J .r. 1 1- 1 11 1 l? .3 .:r.:jur, C r
riar.ue irJ. s ;-l [:'I.i S lP '064-3 at3
i 1: n.u.r. .:t 16' 36B Sir, St
FIn5nrr .a .: a:h, FL r32041
*I F ,,4., -: 1.- 4-



-; arnabas
S CENTER, INC


F- iFI' q 111, 'i 11
1 i ( l'll lu i l-,arI h' r L),h' i ,',ur h,,u-''huld
n' k'"'.,'. f.. ,il... I 'j i t I ru 1




WE HIRE TOP
NOTCH PEOPLE!
APPLY TODAY:
www.satillatemps.com
OR CALL- .
Stephanie, Kim. Maty, or Natalie

904-261-5004

SISATILLA




EMPS
I 11 \IMiM11 Hi\ [ ,[ I
..-,j.t i i.k Or __,xr
\1 F -T
|'. .U ,' IU.,"M 1JJ I M. lt


All Real Estate Advertised
Herein is subj.:t tc. h.: Federal
Fair hlu -i r.,i Act vm',hr r. ,iakc, it
er,,:. lim itat3,t r .:.r 1.:.r :r ri iriari,,ra
based on race, color, r. i;ii':r'
handicap, familial -:ritu ;:.r
national origin, or the intention to
make any s.,:h. I :.r.-." riren,.:
limitation or di:nrim, r,i ,,':.r,
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
SEQual ,i p ,:rrijnl, b 15
If you feblic. rr,- ,,u o ,.. nave
been il:. irrr t ] 1againrr in
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the
United' States Department of
Hius'rn arid urjDarle ,, .:.in,.nm
l HU-D lliC0,r,6 c. .-' .,)r for
the hearing 3 rripair- 1 -.







201 Help Wanted
WESTGATE RESORTS r.inr.' r,.ino
full rt.,' E ,'.,elit-: h...irl ,- ::,r,,'pil .:
ionr V.rk lng,. ,r tl 'ri l ,nr.-,rro ,r.ir
.:ert- r a r in ,ii c r, 4 314 ..r


Need 13 Good Drivers Top 5 pr,
-, 401V me. ri C; L COL a ljri.in..j
e ,xp P i' m ir.:.ntru.:k ::T 16-"
218-3 6S-2 'ihF


LP DELIVERY DRIVER FT lHuit
his.r ..,31 CDL '"Iai. orr B On..;r i
Ii .rX.: -.ir *; cr.e, '.:.rs: er. t, ,niuila .le
S 3rn.irg ra.,' ..ra 5< ,:urri:nl Cr CT pri : al
.:Sr.I CSnridal iTre ,,itj. p 1. s:-. tr. : jtil,
in, t, ri rk .t ith m, 'iiir. t .l ,ipr, ir. i ri
riavE' tror,. custom er _.:r..c. ..,Ir ,
T',uriicationr kill: PlI.a e -; , ,- fi:,.
tO appi, hr ,r, ,j.hr-.,r 'Ga i.11' S rr. *'t

Earn 555 Helping tDi', frice.
msd.,:al -laisrr'i ron" r,,,rm Call thE.
Fcaeral Tradej ,- n',r,-.ri, r, I:, hlr, ,:,ut
h to i po' r 'i -rli.:.l ,illiri. c I--..:
J(87',-FTC HELP A nrr.,: _y" rrz: r,-, th':
.li.es-L.-ad .r arn the FTC-


S201 Help Wanted 203 Hotel/Restaurant


OPTOMETRY OFFICE a; ir, FT

CARIBBEAN TAN & FULL SALON 7-
Needs hairdresser with *ii:r.:
message therapist, and nil lEcr.
Please call (9.04321-2826.
OWNER OPERATORS New FC
Increase Paid F,-r c.r,. 6,:.l & :mpt,
miles '$21000 Sign-On Bonus. Home
[.3., ,.4/7 Djspatch Cr t Fu.:l &Tire
i':,.,.ur.i CDL-A wirn I ,.ear tractor-
tralii:r :. rr.:rl .:: r q.:- uir.'d i Fi ,
-: ; ~T i.'.". .:,:. ,-r ra .h. l tih:,: *:,m
EXPERIENCED ELECTRICIANS &
HELPERS NEEDED at ;er.rnc.,
E .-:rrr: Fi j -.rrmli r _urr-:- ,:
i. ,. :r r..,-1 ," .;l ,:[r :r:.rr.:.ijp .:, ,.| l
HAMPTON INN :or. .ajdlcr Fc.a.. hac
an ,:r. r.ru rur a ,u,-':.t Sr,-r. Ire
f.Ecr. -. ritaii,. roc.'-.r. hutic E c:-ri. r. ncc
ep r.: .rt a .ppi, iri pE otl r e rr a :r :ci
, a.11. r tI ..
HEAT & AIR JOBS Feta., Jto ,ork
-.wf :-:iela -kr [,-ld pr,:grarmr Harji .n
. r n .. ri r J ,ia r.. ,r.- ., :.: i r :ai ril
3nj [,.:sal .)l r Iia..,.r a,>rit ,al i1:tarn:c

HIRING IMMEDIATELY
IJt. ,lilr ,,31 ,'_i,.-p.r,.I n., :._l *:r-,. r,I ,ri -: t,:r
r -. r, .: p h..r ir:,r














DRIVER 2frirl,: r,.:, [arn.:" .', l101 o,1
rrnd,1 r .5ne wir,, .:*: ..ii:,:s. "a', pa, .j>
,r,,l i.:.ur.: : s',par.:r tl. ,ll ,- rr, equlP
DLm r., ,u, r.::,:r,.[ '.p rcQuir,-
ir. :,,, i c 14-,ly. *.- ri..:lTi.2ar. .:.:.m
DRIVERS Pur, -L .S Til 1.. FL.
H,,m- in.-i .:rd. a yarr, .j. t, c '?1 ni. 1
,r CTf rLab.3 ,ip Call SuLJBELT
Tcl..,ti_::ifiT LLC 'e :":S" .-54t F ea r
DR IVES-JF 11 r L


Local Restaurant Hiring a:p. -:r,,
r.in f,,r FT .:rn-ir .nririt .:r,:,il r: Fle'.i
I rh ,I L d', I,:; & b-ncritr En,ail -,rk
history to ustright058(abellsouth.net.

DUNKIN DONUTS / BASKIN-
ROBBINS Kingsland, GA C-me,
join the '.:.rld. Leader ir, bal'-Ery ar-,d ire
cream'. Now hiring overnight and day
tim *.c'.u't iir,-nler" shift leaders and
:ak c,.corat..:,r Full anri P T p,.osIinori
i'e i:al C. Dental, E,e anid Lif.: ir,,ranc2
a'.ail e.-.-:r. If t working P T Email
r:.ume tO rMark rmn,omail, .0om or
la h, t , I r. n ', I ''


204 Work Wanted
6-FIGURE INCOME 1'.' 00Cu FP.
D.-.:.- r, ri .Card pla,:j d 'ir. :' pharmacy,
Io.:itnor,. ~'- 0"3 each iV:.u :.arr. 11 50
for F .h nc.., prc.:npltion & 1 for r
refdl l :Accumulalting ieduaual income
.'i frreera.s.n.aricage corn I8 3 18
c,51 Lat -31 "lF

HOMEOWNER HELPERS HOicur.1d
*:,2r.-: .cr,'srud aculrjh'hrne 4 citing,
,airar erniorr panuin ca'rplert, in,
stalling rI.turae, doors t'.: Compa-ss
,,,naic t' r ,c,:,r ilie: e u4);2" "- 4261

CHIMNEY SWEEP
M3..'- ,our fir:placi- 0 .:hin-n.,t,rr, ,:lan
& ir. p .:t-,2 fuI r a Bi," ',r,ir'_: t'urriin.
Call LIgrithou' ,? Chimrne, S.vE~epi


CONCRETE PATIOS, DRIVEWAY
ADDITIONS, SIDEWALKS, ETC.
Staring at i3a I Call (: 04-23-1'324
ir ( -riJ491l-431.8

RETIRED RN 30 1rs critical ,:are!E R
.p- to :ar.:- for o.E.4d co. 4 ns mir.
2r1,'rr Can iacc:onr "co..atc- all hour
24/7 (9lT4'i 35-0'955 for imn,,re infi


207 Business
Opportunities
CHARMING BOOK & COFFEE SHOP
f,',r al Eui r,,. .-ss or.1,, HitorIc r :
tiar, 12 '5, 1';- ,-?2, 3 -3 1

NASSAU COUNTY QUOTA LIQUOR
LICENSE for r ale. (408)841-7311















AVIATION



HISTORY



MONTH


301 Schools &
Instruction
AIRLINES ARE HIRING Tram for
r..gr. p3a,lr. Aviation r.lairiterarianc
Career FtA sppro'.ed program
Fir.an.:la l aid if qualified H- using
5, allatrle Ciall A..lauon institute oi
M.ainr ariEr, i 86E c 314-37Ec,9 AIJF


ALLIED HEALTH Career Training
Aiternd .c.:le. Ie lju online Job place
rinr., a-sistance Computer a.allable
Firnar,:al aid if Quajlif d SCHE'
certifiEd, wwv..CEnturaOnlinr com uor
call (i ',0,481.-9409 ANF


EARN COLLEGE DEGREE ONLINE
.-ldi.:al OusinEsi, criminal justice
J,-.D pl.ac,m.:.nt as-i'st.arc.: Computer
a, ailable Finran,al did 11f fQu3iled
5'MHE cea/rlin.i Call iE'?,2rj631t5S.
wwi'i, C-nturairilir.,: corn iF



306 Lessons/Classes
FUN LOSING WEIGHT NOWI Erjo,
p,crmanerr ripid weighl I s" Certified
per..,,ral trainer & nall-.nal I.I Furn-e.
Cornprcitor ,ill -nare her secret, with
ouk Get a ne ,ou' 190L4),404-6'"58.





404 Money T Loan

, $55 ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!
s seer. .r:. TV [rnjur, law'suil
,a aggJ r,,g ; td i Ci0i,500- i5.3 ,C000
wthir, 48i hr.' Low rae, e ,ppl-,i r,c..' b-,
prir ne, Call ICda,' roll free 8 '
8&321 niww law.:arital.c:ono ArJF






501 Equipment


SAWMILLS rrom'onl,0 99' lak.-
r1r., S a',. l:r.r iv ,.:.,ur ,',ri band
'nII l Cut lmt.-r .arn, .ir-ierii-,:.r, in
r..,,:l' rea 1., '*.rinp Free n ir c. CAID
- J _. -:"r -:.. :. r a -',:'l .; IJ l
rv rl* ; :: j.: :::'|


601 Garage Sales
96305 MARSH HEN RD. H,-:uie hold
items I i ling fan ir, a '3 : t ls
-:nildren'" .:liorriir, _-r, i i ,_rr lr, _:
,:luihirI, &. mu.:r, mi.:.r. -a[ 11 1.9
iam 3pm

GARAGE SALE Sat., 8am-12pm.
Start-. ard Landing, off Lafitte. Lots
of h u: ih.:,hl niteiT h.:.m. de.or nrr.j
lot :,f olth-r .j"., j .tufil'
YARD SALE 150?. Fr-Fnkllr St ~at.
iarrn-lpm
GARAGE SALE tllhr. isa. EZ .up
dipla, .nrt Lr-k. : & ,.i BS t
93m-.12pm 15.2 in..-rr,~s Rd
GARAGE SALE rleaut.,ard f rrpe
entertainrmerail C:. riter [.:'r dollI
, Crrtmaj ..'Iu-, CDs b'-.Os
houserold p,,:ture, Thur 11 1; Frn
11.18 Sat 1 '1 B aam-lprr, 1:i18
isle of Palm'. Lar-n
YARD SALE ,61t0S :priniw.oo.d Lr.
Fernar.ina 15p,jn. h C'k O k ubiv,. W,'ior' *,
Turn .:.r, Earri. r, eI .. .ilUd L:.,, C.
CiCl he babt, Ir,:r ri, .3 l & ernd Sa. ;
11'19. Sam 12pm.
ENORMOUS MULTI-FAMILY:.
GARAGE SALE Furr-.t,re hru;,,E-
,Jari n3,1l i :ra2 tr t- p.lnt 1. ';
nerdnclku- Rd off ri 3:au.ill.: P.j 5at
11 19 8,mrr 12prr.
MAYAWORKS SALE L'ai b ed d
sihnmp jetvclr, Chn'rm.a; ,riarnreits
vwo-..r, goods made L., laan u.n',rer,.
r.loi, u.',der $20 A rair trade mii, ,r,
1522 ir,.errn,. Rd Sat adm '.1prn
YARD SALE T l:,. elcrtr.:.ri..l
hou',ihol.l iten', I I Lake Park Dr
In Amelia Part' Sat 1.'I. '.san -Ipm

ESTATE SALE (ERULr-1 ULEE)
MORE THrAi 4000 PIECES OF
E-A.LJTIFI.l._ JEWELRY STERLIIJN,
virjTAIE. C-OSTu IE SL"-M AAS
TRIFA l i.O ET Uj4PIEF. CC, CJ
LiSNEP S-R4 CC\ ErJTR1 WEST
GERIlI *,1-IJTACE i-PAri HlC'JG
KONG. GEfrArJli GLASS BEAOS.
BAG'S OF DAIlAi-.ED PIECES tliRR-
CRS. CliiFL,:rCE ITErI S ,OW-
CASES FIJRr:Ti i.itFE iI 'Ei-iC'LD,
St.f-LLS TOOLS OLD FALACE
_ALC',CI J PCST,'2RDS. rjC,. 1-Th
ISTMI T. liTH SAtl-3Prl THI_,RS-
'SAT. SE20i4 -1i'LEi' FLACE,. iILEE
OFF O I.R TS RAC, l,_FF AIA,
FOLLOW THE FED & Aim(-t '-iGt'.


HUGE SALE Cour.,r,, .r 'ri tique-
2." S 8th '.t -s .:n all tumitiur

BRING YOUR QUARTERS and one
dollar bills Fr..:. z.: l-:-. it alI 111 i.
,ou ire mnhills, Fot aar,, pan ari,
cl rrirar. anr,. to'.-. : .. :clear.cE o ut
our ci)rs-t .:ranrnr.i ,ri.. n r,iI.tc.s Or.
L,jj :oun ,a:r,: ir.,:m th, ''
S :rr.i t irg for e r ,e :' m.,n'. rn t.,
Not e.rr,.'h r,..L'om w-e a'. go i', pL:r i rot
-:.ll Finr,. s s ,r.:n m-i: a .l.3 rr- m.:.re
tr.;rc: a il t. ill 1,' 1 & 11 9. 2
Rain car..:els


SERVICE DIRECTORY


._.-.B LED STRA ~__

JOHN'S PINE STRAW
QLiAUI J6A TRAW GREAT PRICE
277-0738
Locally Owned & Operated
.1 crnpur/ bk one bale ar a time hir w h
Srd work ir uititepir, ocr 16 i.cir'
FNr, Frr,.ri Se rice-lnuawoni Ava bible

CLEANING SER .CE


PERFECT CLEAN,INC.,

Please Call Us
At 753-3067

HOMES* EiDllr.S *OFFICES
+ BONDED, INSURED



dNV TIME

Window & House
S Cleaning

(904) 583-6331



Tammy's
Housekeeping
Weekly/Bi-Weekly
Estimates
Fernandina-Amelia Area
Call 502-7409






THI SAC


[ CONCRETE


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


TOP QUAlITY

CONCRETE, .NC.

Patios Sidewalks & Startingat
Drveway Add-ons 599
(904) 491 4383
Licensed & Bonded (9041237-7742








CONSTRUCTION
State Reg. Building Contractor
S40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed BCM05S959
aGRfiOES ROOM ADDITIONS
NEW HOMES

QUAlLITY Ga flMOHTEED

2-Car Garages

s16,49500
2445 W00FramlOny
co124 B lo



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


I R CONSTRUCTION


AMELIA

ISLAND

1 GUTTERS
When It Rains
Be Prepared.

6"Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
.Now Installing Screened Rooms'

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell Duster

(904) 261-1940

S DRI VEN\N S I|


Asphalt &
Milling,
Driveways
Free Estimates
904-607-6346


1 REl'OOD -

Seasoned Firewood
1 Stack -$10 3 Stacks $25
4x4Radc-$50 4x8 Rack-lOO
Call Roger Girgis
904-229-8098

$1 O order of $50 or more
I OF F when you pick up
Insured Free estimates on all free work


I GARAGE DOORS


GARAGE DOOR &
OPERATOR SYSTEM MS
,I" In [-ii M .Prun ri .nI i ii IJ'tN-.-
l.. I ... n .. _



904-277-2086

HO-ME IMPROVEMENT -




Home Improvement
o *, P ni Screening
*Installing Ceilings
'Painting Tiling
toon) wil-aiM f ~wa-iing


LAWN MAINTENANCE


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




THIS SPACE
AVAILABLE

Advertise In

The News-Leader

Service Directory!

Call 261-3696 and find

out how to put your

advertising dollars

to work for you!


I LAWN MAINTENANCE PRESSURE WASHING


3 'u Grw WE ll M 1 I
Free Eslimales./Allordable. Quality Work
Jeffrey Justice (904) 557-6214
r- -':,i M'r. v
La.,r i.rw eS r.,rub Prep S Mulh. Rrirol.Crinl|ll
Edyr",,) He.1.- aIl qe l.'r M.w l -iiiarnu
I rn ,i Sod Rupijcemefit, Tiee tr, rr i-lnn

NEW-& USED CARS

WE'RE STILL HERE!


sc.r.it j. r, rChris Lowe
Sales Consutlw "jl.' .,
Serving Nassau County
for over 20 years ikli





464054- SR 200. Yulee

(904) 261-6821

PAINTING




Rc.x,,n.SI Pr,:Os
lm rs %%..Oat

-No PP IM UI,,d1 O1loss L
* L i c r is d- dB c d *o n ied- r i
FREEESTIMATES 2
AVAILABLE

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


PRESSURE WASHING
RAY O'ROURKE
Houses Trailers Patios
Dnveways eic.
Exterior Windous
IWood Dcks C/eanyd & Reseaedo
FREE ESTIMATES
261-4353

PRISSUHE WASHING
HOT AND COLUIVWATER,
CLANING1
AND

SANITIZING
BOOD) CLEANING
FREE ESTIMATES
904-410-0009

ROOFING


I COASTAL ROOFING :



ReRoofing Is Our Specialtf
S Nassau County's Largest
SRoofing & Siding Contractor
SServing Satisfied Homebuilders
& Homeowners Since 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Siding Soffit & Fascia
261-2233
Free Estimates
A Coastal Bullding Systems Co..
0 CC0cc-o57020



STORAGE



.Sadh imxelia hjaWld
24 houw acAA 7 d a iaek

OMiSanaOAA Wsdroms

261-S210
143 1.ealU SSi et
amdatiapAoat-MlosAa@lwllmal.m


Bakers, bread and sweets production
(early Inorning Shirts, must be 18 years or olden
Front counter/customer service, baristas,
kneaders, sandwich crew, cleaning crew

Qualifications: must have positive attitude.
ability to learn, flexible schedule, love to have fun,
respect for hard work, detail oriented,
and reliable references

Please stop by to pick up an application at
820 Sadler Road (SW corner of 14th & Sadler).
or email your resume to amazingbread@gmail.com


Seeking an experienced
administrative assistant/leasing
consultant to fill an immediate
part-lime position. Fair Housing
and Yardi Software knowledge
a plus. Please e-mail resume to
management@
brantcreek.com,
lax to 912-729-3105
or apply in person to 4450 GA
Hwy 40 E, St Marys, Ga 31558.
E0E


-- -


\mEARL: CLASIFIED


DEADLINE















WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 2011 CLASSIFIED Ncws-Lcldcr l1B


601 Garage Sales I
YARD SALE Fri. 11/18 & Sat. 11/19,
8am-? 96875 Blackrock Rd., Yulee,
near Pirates Wood. Books, clothes,
VHS, DVDs, etc.

MULTI-FAMILY SALE Meadowridge
Ct. in Meadowfield Bluff Subd., Yulce.
Follow signs from A1A FRI. & SAT.,
Sam. Many items new or like new.
Little Tikes, Disney Princess, Tink, Dora
the Explorer, My Little Pony, Littlest Pet
Shop, Nintendo Wli, other toys, books,
movies, games. Clothes (name brand,
new & like new) Infant-toddler girl &
boy, girls 6/6X-7/8, jr girls 4-10 &
S/M/L, Jr's semi formal & formal
dresses, ladies plus sz, men's. TV's,
guitars, deep freezer, like new gas
stove, kitchen/household items,
comforters, blankets, Christmas items,
Luau birthday supplies (not paper),
giris surfboard bedroom accessories,
new in box Star Wars & other
collectibles. Much more.

MOVING SALE Sat. 11/19, 8am-?
87S66 Roses Bluff Rd., Yulee. Tools,
ladders, furniture, football table, air
hockey, trampoline, antiques,
Christmas stuff. No early birds please!


1602 Articles for SaleI
GUN SHOW Nov. 19 & 20. Prime
Osbom Convention Center, 1000 Water
St., lax. (1-95 south to exit 353A,
Forsythe St.). CWP classes 10:00 &
1:00. Admission $8.00. Free Park-
ing. Info Cliff Hangers (386)325-6114.

HORIZON T-95 TREADMILL 4-
window, bright easy-to-read LED
display shows speed, time, pulse,
distance, incline, calories. Foldable
FeatherLIGHT lift system. Retails $600.
Asking $250/OBO. Call 559-4755.

2-PC SECTIONAL SOFA, both.ends
recline, micro fiber, $50. Matching end
tables, $25 for pair. Round coffee
table, solid wood, $35. (904)310-9625

POOL TABLE and all the equipment,
$500. Treadmill, $100. Complete
aquarium, $100. Call (904)557-1740.


603 Miscellaneous
PINE STRAW Convenient on island -
Sadler Road Premium Long Leaf
$3.50 per bale. 261-8883
FREE S&H Florida Citrus: 20 lb. Gift
Pack only $34.95. Navel oranges or
Ruby Reds. www.box-o-fruit.com text
"oranges' to 72727 to win! ANF

607 Antiques
& Collectibles
BUYING 14KT GOLD JEWELRY,
STERLING SILVER No need to
carry. We will come to you. Phone
(904)321-6336.

609 Appliances
HOOVER WIDE PATH STEAM &
SCRUB RUG SHAMPOOER Never
used. Upholstery attachment. $50.
(904)310-9625

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

611 Home Furnishings
SOLID OAK ENTERTAINMENT
CENTER $400/OBO. Call (904)277-
9781.


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


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

** LOCATION, LOCATION **
Price Reduction
Lake view / Close to ocean
www.oceanridgeonameliaisland.com


809 Lots
FSBO R3 wooded, 87' W x 230' D.
Jasmine, near beach; greenway. Will
consider trade for or toward owner
financed home on island, in county.
$75,000. (904)415-6699, Michael.


I Find The News-Leader on the World Wide Web )
www.fbnewsleader.com
Read the news, e-mail the staff, check the
Sl classified, or subscribe to
Florida's Oldest Weekly Newspaper!l


r S e 4vngll of AmiaIland


S ,C "





CARLTON DUNES
Executive oceanfront condos at Summer
Beach with upscale appointments located
North of The Ritz-Carlton.
Prices start at $1,150,000









OUTRIGGER
The spacious oceanfront 3BR/3.5BA town-
home is located in beautiful Summer Beach.
A must-see!
MLS#55923 $850,000


SAILMAKER VILLAS
Oceanfront and pool side units in the heart
of Summer-Beach. 2 or 3 bedrooms starting
at $299,500. Perfect for rentals










THE PRESERVE COURTYARD HOME
95242 WILLET WAY
3BR/3BA home with timeless flair of a Mediterra-
nean villa. Many upgrades that will please any
buyer, private location, walking distance to beach
and neighborhood pool. Perfect for vacation home
or retirement residence. $599,000 MLS# 53543


OCEAN PLACE
Ocean front at it's finest! 2 dnd 3 bedroom
units located on the South side of The Ritz-
Carlton at Summer Beach. Prices start at
$479,000 Investors welcome.


fi t_ __i.. x -- :
-THE RESIDENCE- OCEANFRONT
Ready for new buyer to enjoy. Beautifully fur-
nished and designer inspired oceanfront
Mediterranean Villa. 3BR/3BA, one car
garage. Oceanfront pool, fitness center and
tennis courts, private gated community.
$589,900 MLS# 54978









LOT 80 GOLFSIDE
Golf course views, wooded and on pond at
end of Cul-de-sac. Walk across street to the
beach. Gated Community with pool.
$349,900 MLS # 55226


5284 SEA CHASE
Beautifully furnished 4BR/4BA oceanfront
penthouse. Southern views. Two pools
and tennis courts.
$1,095,000 MLS# 52167


MAIN SALES OFFICE SUMMER

(800) 322-7448 EACH

(904) 261-0624 , 1.it land, Flr,'rlii


CALL ANY OF OUR
SALES AGENTS
MARCY MOCK
ANDREW SANDS
BRENDA SLATER


5456 First Coast Highway Amelia Island, FL 32034


Maddox, Inc.

5299 South Fletcher Ave., Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

Contact: Trent Maddox

,, (904#Z1 -9129 or 1-800-874-8679

www.AmeliaRentals.com


VIRTUAL TOURS AVAILABLE AT WWW.REALTOR.COM
Summer Beach is our address not our boundary!















WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011 CLASSIFIED News-Leader


a c





|R|
i^^^^^^


* BERMUDA DRIVE -
4BR/3BA home located in Amelia
National. 2,400 sq. ft. 3 car garage.
$1,375/mo. Available now.
*VILLAGE LANE 3BRI/
2.5BA duplex close to. FB
schools. 1,700 sq. ft. 2 car garage.
$1,175/mo. Available now.
* AMELIA LAKES 1BR/1BA
condo in gated community with
pool. 800' sq. ft. 3750/mo.
Available now.
*CAESAR AVENUE -
3BR/2BA home. located in The
Hideaway. 1,200 sq. ft. 2 car
garage. $950/mo. Available now.
*CADE STREET 4BR/2.5BA,
home located in Heron Isles. 2,100
sq. ft. $1,100/mo. Available now
*SAND HICKORY TRAIL -
3BR/2BA home. located .in
Hickory Village. 1,300 sq. ft.
Close to Yulee schools.
$1,025/mo. Available now.
*N. FLETCHER AVENUE -
2BR/1BA upstairs condo unit
with ocean view.- 400 sq. ft.
$975/mo. Available now.


Amela-era


'811 Commercial/Retail 852 Mobile Homes


L -- - - - - --
RETAIL STORE-DOWNTOWN FB -
$325,000. Cafe-Reduced-$45,000 low
lease rate. Retail-Office lease space
from $9 psf Land-9 acres-$300,000 on
SR 200. Call Phil @ Amelia Coastal
Realty 904-556-4190

814 West Nassau County
1600 SQ FT 3BR/2BA Built in 2003,
Lots of trees, 1 acre landscaped lot
w/paved d/way. An absolute sacrifice
at $49,900. Picture .Perfect. Well
maintained will consider RTO/OF at.
$429/ mo. Call (904)589-9585.

S87 Other Areas


INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY 1
waterfront & 4 lake access lots.
$84,400. Gated lake community' near
Athens, GA. Excellent schools.
Financing available. Call the Bank
Direct. (888)308-6729. ANF
PRE-GRAND OPENING SALE Sat.
11/19 only. 6.34 acres w/direct lake
frontage only $29,900. Brand new,
never before offered! Gorgeous
wooded setting w/deep water frontage
on spectacular lake. Paved rds, power,
phone, much more. Unheard of prices -
exc. financing. Hurry out for 1st pick.
Call now (866)952-5302 ext 71. ANF
BANK ORDERED AUCTION 174
-bank owned assets: AL, GA, NC & TN.
12/6, 7 & 8; Homes,'acreage, resident-
ial lots & commercial properties. (800)
323-8388 or RowellAuctlons.com. ANF







$500/MO. Utilities Included.
Beautiful brick home In quiet subdiv-'
ision, Nassauville area. Questions call
(904),.583-1695.
ADDITIONAL ROOMMATE WANTED
- In 3BR/2BA house. $100 per week +
$100 deposit. All utilities included.
491-1521


FOR RENT OR SALE -. 2BR/1BA.
$550/mo. + dep. Call (904)437-9171.

NICE 2BR/1BA SW $600.
Spacious 3BR/2BA. $775. Water
included. Small pets OK. Yulee. CH&Air.
50x100 Lot. (904)501-5999.
RV RENTALS AVAILABLE in a
campground. Weekly or monthly. All
utilities & WIFI included. (904)225-
5577.
BLACKROCK AREA 3BR/1BA, $600/
mo. + $400 dep. Service animals only.
(904)261,-9729

I 854 Rooms


856 Apartments
Unfurnished
3BR/2BA top floor of duplex. 1 block
from ocean, deluxe appliances, large
deck, very nice. $1075/mo., lease plus
deposit. (904)583-0095

TOWNHOUSE 1st Ave., 3BR/2BA
single car garage, screened porch in
back, newly renovated, non-smoking
unit. $1150/mo. (904)-261-2233
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


FULLY FURNISHED Cable, kitchen & 858Conds-
laundry privileges Yulee area. Call 858 Cndos-Unfurnishe
Glenn for details (904)548-9707. 1 1


855 Apartments
Furnished I
AT BEACH Eff. $145 wk. 1BR Inci
cable & all utils, $225 wk/$950 mo. +
dep. ALSO 2&3BR SWMH,. starting
$175 wk/$695 mo. + dep. 261-5034

1BR/1BA APT. furnished, small but
cute, cozy & quiet. Good'location, good
neighborhood, located in Nassauville
behind store. $700/mo. + $350 sec.
dep. DlrecTV, A/C, water, all utilities
included. Ref's required. 206-3241,
leave msg.

856 Apartments
Unfurnished

2BR/1BA unfurnished upstairs beach
side unit at 832 N Fletcher. Covered
ocean view deck. Remodeled through-
out. CH&A & washer/dryer. $925 w/6
month lease & $500 deposit. $100 off-
2nd months rent w/6 month lease.
Utilities included except phone. Service
animals only & no smoking. Referenc-
es required. Call 277-3317 or email
rlemmond@comcast.net.


^ial& Island Plantador


7Exclusive Listings

I.wu .. ..4oq i .p. Wl qa. offers a wT holtrew lifestyle
M4 ' t.nwiUnity bert4r than we do.
qu VfforfwtM lqfPlof pt qsqnd villas on Amelialsal(Lt,


SBeach Walker Villas
The perfect beach home or island

vacation getaway. These 2, 3, or 4 bed-


I' ~ ~e*"~'L'* n/v nest,


View our wide variety of properties and prices at


wwwAaipfl.cam/realestate


800-597-8108 277-5980
6800 First Coast Highway Amnella Island, FL 32034
S- 1 1 ' ', [ Prices sukl/ert to cr,-ore wir,.out nc. lice


1BR/IBA AMELIA LAKES W/D,
lake, pool, gym, tennis, gated. Short
term OK. AVAILABLE NOW. $695.
(904)277-4959, 557-8432, 557-6799'
STONEY CREEK CONDO 3BR/2BA
townhouse, screened porch, garage.
$1000/mo. Darlington Realty (904)
261-8030.
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, ten-nis &
more! Lots of upgrades! Starting at
just $749/mol Call Tammy for our
winter special at (904)415-6969 for a
showing., www.amellalakes.com
COTTAGES AT STONEY CREEK -
3BR/2BA, washer/dryer, 1-car garage,
gated, community pool, walk to Super
'WalMart, one level walkup. $1,100/mo
+ utilities. Call (904)753-4147 or 321-
3444.
LUXURY 3BR/2BA OCEANFRONT -
Summer Beach, ground fir, 2 pools,
gated comm. 1 yr lease. $1800/m6.
(912)253-4763 or (912)367-9804 eves
THE COLONY 2BR/2BA/2-car
garage. $950/mo. Pool & tennis courts.
Svc; animals only. No smoking. Call
'(214)691-9131.



CURTISS H..

LASSERRE
Real Estate, Inc.
www.lasserrerealestate.com



LONG TERM
*1006A Natures Gate, 2BR/2BA + loft
townhome $ 1100/mo. + utilities and deposit
*2801 Elizabeth St., Ocean View, upstairs" of
duplex on North Beach $950/mo. incL water
sewer and garbage. I ..
619 S.14th Street- 3BRDlBA $975/ma+ utilities.,
3423 S. Fletchder Upstairs 2BR/IBA Furnished
oceanview some utilities included $1000/month
S1334 Atlantic Ave. 3BRIBA, approx. 1,243
sq. $1200/mo.+ utilities.
BEACH COTTAGE
*2BR/IBA furnished 1801 S. Fletcher Ave.,
$1.650/mo. or 6mo. lease i
VACATION RENTAL
*AFFORDABLE WEEKLY/ MONTHLY 2BR/I BA
Ocean-view. 487 S. Fletcher. Across the street
from the beach.All until, wi-fl,TV & phone.
COMMERCIAL
SRive PointsVilbge 1,200 sq.ft. $1,200/mo + sales tax
1334 Atlantic Ave. 1200 approx. sq.ft. office
space, room for 3 offices, lobby, and break area.,
$1200/mo.+ taxes and'utitlies. I'
Amelia Park 910 approx.sq.ft., 3 offices, recep-
tion area, kitchen and bathroom. $1450/mo. +
utilities. "
1839 S. 8th St adjacent to Huddle Houe, 1,800
sq.ft. $1709/mo. lease + tax. Sile also considered..
BUSINESS, OPPORTUNITY. Landscaping Co. or
Nursery. Office, greenhouse, shade houses with
a fenced, irrigaed outside space for plants.
Excellent location with high visibility.
COMMERCIAL SALE/INVEST
SOffice Complex w/tenant for ale / excelled
investment. 1941.Citrona D0 -4690 sqfiKihl6ad'-
ing additional lot Call for more info 261-4066
904.21.406


858 Condos-Unfurnishedl I860 Homes-Unfurnished


LUXURY CONDO 2BR/2BA, garage,
ground floor, large screened patio,
pool, quiet, bated, near Ritz. Villas at
Summer Beach. $1,250 plus utilities
(904)277-3206 or (904)206-1486.

CAPE SOU4D Gated community, 3
bedroom townhomes from $1500-
$1700. Available now. Call Darlington
Realty (904)261-8030.

859 Homes-Furnished
3BR/1BA Large fenced backyard,
workshop, furnished. (904)491-5282
BEAUTIFUL HOUSE 3BR/2BA +
bonus room, in Lofton Pointe, garage,
fully furnished. $1400/mo. Call Ana
(904)403-1982.

860 Homes-Unfurnished
BEAUTIFUL OCEAN VIEW 3BR W/D
conn., Berber carpet, tile bath, ceiling
fans, decks overlooking ocean, like
new. .No smoking. $1500/mo. 426 N.
Fletcher. (904)261-4127
3BR MOBILE HOME Lease to own.
Furnished Studio Apt. Ig bath,, tiny
but well equipped kitchen, on 4 acres.
Pets & horses welcome. 904-624-5840
FOR RENT 3/2 D/W on Owens Road.
New carpet, washer and dryer with
unit. Tenant will be responsible for yard
upkeep. Must have verifiable ref-
erences, no exceptions Small pets al-.
lowed 'with non-refundable pet deposit
of $250. Rent Is $750/mo. due on the
1st. 'Interested parties call 904-556-
3414, leaveybur name and number..
1600 SQ. FT. 3BR/2BA Lots of
shade trees, 1 acre landscaped lot.
Absolute, sacrifice at $50,000.00.
"Picture perfect", well maintained. Will
consider RTO/OF at $430/mo. Call 589-
9585.

3BR/2BA BARNWELL CIR. $1100/,
mo. Fenced backyard/pet friendly and
storage shed. Call Jackle Darby (904)
556-6861..

506 STARBOARD 'LANDING 4/3 +
florida room, LR/DR, garage. 1/2 mile
from beach &, Egans Creek paths.
$1600/mno + security. dep.' 7+ month-
lease. (904)556-2535 .

3BR/2BA ISLAND HOME In
Lakewood. Walk-in closet in Master, 2
cai garage & storage shed. $1,180/hmo
plus deposit. Call (904)583-1431.

NORTHPOINT. TOWNHOME for
rent. 2BR/2.5BA, fireplace, carpet, two
blocks from beach. $850/mo. (904)
571-8650.


FOR RENT -. 3BR/1BA block house,
large living room, kitchen, dining room,
closed in front porch, back porch.
$675/mo + $400 security deposit. Call
277-3285 or 415-6110.
3BR/1BA HOUSE ON ISLAND :
Great location. $850/mo + $850 dep.
Avail 11/15/11. Call (904)753-3256 for
details.
4BR/2BA -iOcean Reach subdivision.
Approx.' 2000 sq. ft., 2-car garage.
Pets negotiable. $1400/mo. + deposit.
Call (904)677-0248.
NORTH HAMPTON COUNTRY CLUB
HOME Located on a unique lake and
golf course green. 4BR/2.5 BA, 2 story,
2 car garage, all amenletles included.
Must have fine furniture to qualify. No
smoking. $1,000/mo. No lease. Month
to month. Call (904)631-3799 for more
Information.
3BR/2BA HOME off Barnwell Rd,
behind Lowe's. Privacy fence, rear
yard, new hardwood floors in main
living area. $1000/mo. (757)897-5889
TOWNHOME 2168A First Avenue.
3BR/3.SBA, double garage. $1,400/
mo. + utilities. (904)206-0238

1861 Vacation Rentals
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.

863 Office
TWO-ROOM 6FFI E SUITE above
Amelia Insurance, Sadler Rd. $550/mo.
600-ISO5sf 2382 Sadler Rd. behind,
Amelia Insurance. (904)557-5644
PROFESSIONAL SPACE AVAILABLE
- Prime island location, 1050 sq. ft.,
A1A & Bailey Rd. (904)261-1058 or
206-2676
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL Space
- Offices, suites, studio space.
Includes 'janitor, utilities, secure WI-FI
network, parking. Starting @ $150/mo.
Current 'tenancy Includes non-profit;
social services, education & training.
1303 Jasmine St. (904)583-0058

1864 Commercial/Retail
FOR RENT 2500sf Cpqlm'l Bldg, Ig
1800sf room. All utilities except electric
Included. $900/mo., 1st v last month +
$500 sec. dep.;(904)424-3895 .
0 0 i -Au &0*] l i I i 1


.90 Auto obiles
CASH FOR CARS Any make, model
orS year. We pay morl Running or not.
Sell your car or tuck today. Free
towingl Instant offee. (888)420-3807.
ANF .


S countryside Apartments
1 1&2 Bedroom Unit r
Rent starting at $650-/$770
Mon & Wed 8am 5pm, Fri 1pmn 5pm
1105 S. 13th' Street, Fernandira Beach
I J (904) 277-2103,* TDD 1-800-955-8771
anOP n RunI" I This inslilallon is an Equal Opportunity provider and employee .

Yulee Villas

1, 2&3 Bedroom Units!

Rent starting at $595-$735
NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS
Tues & Thurs 8am 5pr, Fri 8am 12pm
.....85076&-US.-Hwy.7 South, Yulee- ..
(904)225-~1580 'TD' D f-00-955-8771 -
This Insituillon 's' ans qual Oporunity provider and employer O neOU I


EUUI L "y Vr IPIliLt/I ,.EIU JEEPIr WMA tIVILRt aSAM RAiM
'LS 'Model. Excellent One Owner Impala. '10k, 2 door, 4x4, 3.8L V6, Soft Top, with
Burgundy Exterior with Beige.Leather Seating. Leather, Premium Sound System, 6-disc Cd
Full Power Suite Including Windows, Poors, Player, Power'Windows, Locks, Cruise & Tilt,
Cruise and Tilt. Alloy Wheels and Heated Seats. Towing Pkg. Like Newl
Low Miles for the Model Year. ;
VALUE PRICED $8,950 ,. VALUE PRICED $21,950


",. .uuLI nuiuWM LLUIC uu. Li- V a -EuC x I ImI-IE
EX-L Model. Leather, Sunroof, Alloy Wheels, Beautiful and Very Sporty Chevy With Only 45k
Power Seats, Windows, Locks and. So Much miles! Factory Xtreme Package with Wide Alloy
More.. Storm Gray Exterior with Charcoal Wheels, Sport Suspension and Much More!
Leather. One Owner Clean and Maintained, Race Red With Silver Stripes.
Don't Pass This One Up! '
VALUE PRICED $17,950 VALUE PRICED $10,450

WE HAVE OVER 46 CARFAX CERTIFIED, SERVICED AND SAFETY
INSPECTED VEHICLES READY FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY!





We Take Consignments! Let us help

you sell your vehicle quickly & easily...


We Get Results!


Ike Says,"I got
mine at Prolne!
Call or come by and
my daddy Bill."
*All Prices Plus Tax, Title, Reglstraton & $149.00 Custo


mer Service Fees.*


S""Think 'll let that native land agent be.my guide." ;


CURTISS H.LASSERRE.LESM
3032 S. 8th St/A1A, Fehandina Beach, FL 32035 -26
www,lasserrerealestate.com info@lasserrerealestate.com 904 -2 614066


AWESOME VIEW OF EGAN'SCREEK DOUBLE % IDE, 2.2,9 ,6tF %SlIV" .-ihil 3Bedroom2Bathroom, single storycondounit
& Port Clinch St Park. Single family estate l.e value but livable. Includes a good dock on located on the SouthlEnd of the Island between
lot adjacent to historic landmark Amelia tidal creek,goes dry on low tide. Also hs well the Ritz-Carlton and the Amelia Island
Island Lighthouse. 370+/- ft on Navigable built concrete block garage, 20x20, one large Plantation. Enlarged(living room, pass-through.
side of Egan's Creek and i one of the highest' door. kitchen and dining room make a great floor
elevations on the east coast. Possible Ocean plan. Association maintained, paved trail
views $1,095,000 $199,000 #47368 through a beach hammock leads to the ocean.
$195,000 MLS#5,60744


on Avant Road. Split floor plan w/ open'
kitchen, great room; and dining area. Kitchen
i .ifrc ed'" 'i, -i .' .l U.l .',: -.i .-ni
IC r.-.J. -. .. \: j pei ile M lef f >l- -
ri larFe, .1- r ul.1 1 .13 ; ,... ,
handicap access. Yard is fenced w/ fruit trees
and kennel area for a large dog. The dock
used to have a floating platfomr. No boat lift.
$549,500 #54600


Cleared and ready to build in an
established neighborhood.
$60,000 #52050


.2 BR Deluxe model with 2 master suites, split has been modified into 3'apartments. The
bedroom design. Cl6se to Fernandina, largest has a fireplace, hardwood floors, eat in
Jacksonville and St. Marys. Owner will con- kitchen and has been well maintained. Live in
sider selling furniture., one unit and rent out the others or convert it
.- $119,500 #52131 back into a single family home. $395,000
#56107


Deepwater property with a short dock locat-
ed on Lanceford Creek. Beautiful view, close
to A1A, yet quiet and secluded. there are two
mobile homes on the property but the value is
in the lot. $314,000 #56199


Island, close to the beach, and shopping, this
if foi lot 20 & 21 together, Frontage is an
Estimate lot width to be determined.
$95,000 #55195


WALKING DISTANCE TO THE BEACH, 5 oversized lts off Robert Oliver in CAYMAN CIRCLE Acre $99,000
Egan's Landing Subdivision, reduced to $85,000 each 113'x50' buy now build later! PRIVATE AND QUIET LOT IN THE GLEN LAUREL SUBDIVISION, Close to
WINTERBERRYAVENUE corner lot just down the road from the boat ramp $25,000 Shopping areas, centrally located between the Island and 195. Flood Zone determined
RACHAELAVENUE 75'x100' ot $165,000 from Nassau GIS Map. Deed Restrictions on lot. $65,000 MLS#a5145
PIRATES WOOD LOT approx 1 are, Doubloon n, a..b $70,000 SCOOnER LANDING is centrally located on the Island, close to the beach, and shopping
N. app acre loon rail this if for lot 20 & 21 together. Frontage is an Estimate lot wdth to be determined
N.15TH STREET 60,000 $95,000 MLS#55195
LOTS 42 AND 43 S. FLETCHER OccanfronI commercial lot Zoning allows hotel LOCATED RIGHT BEFORE THE CORNER OFTARPON & SECOND thsn 50
use. Preliminary plans provide for 58 roomn/sues when combined with the adjoining x 100 ft lot is pied to sell. R-2 zoning, on the west asde of the Costal Construction
los.699,000 each MS5 ML54 and MLS#54048 lne. d in Flood zone X.
L-7 ON FIRST AVENUE Just N of Askins $198,500 $O ,000 MLS#540




INTERSTATE 95 EXPOSURE AT US 17 GOob ASSEMBLAGE POTENTIAL 15 CITY LOTS 3' nd Fr Streets Zoned MU-1 and R2 Good fr town.
for meidiuo sizd i Cornerlocauonwse godl acc, s $850,000 home, duple'orodustinl $525,000
OCEANFRONTHOTELSITE25 aongtheAtluoc Ocan 'lanl how 56 room stue PRIME FRONTAGE ALONG US 17 Jus north of AIA. Hig d-evaopment
Reduced to $2,297,000 martin, the he-t oYulee $ 195,000 Plic for an 11,00 ,f Mdical Complex
YULEEMINI WAREHOUSE Good oppotunity to grow your own elf storage f lity on file ,
and/or add new retal/office. 170' on US 17, total 3 5, acr'+-, /-W houe on approx 64 ACRES along Ameh Island Parkway fora Ma r PlInnud Deve-lopment
2 ac, 1.575,000 S


room villas offer breathtaking

ocean views


$489,900 $595,000


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