Title: The news leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00079942/00115
 Material Information
Title: The news leader
Uniform Title: News leader (Homestead, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Homestead News, Inc.
Homestead News
Place of Publication: Homestead, Fla.
Homestead Fla
Publication Date: February 1, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: semiweekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Homestead (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Homestead
Coordinates: 25.471189 x -80.468122 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: -55th year, no. 20 (Mar. 10, 1966).
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 50, no. 61 (Jan. 2, 1962).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00079942
Volume ID: VID00115
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 34296549
alephbibnum - 898072
lccn - sn 96027191
 Related Items
Preceded by: Homestead news (Homestead, Fla.)
Preceded by: Homestead leader-Perrine post
Succeeded by: South Dade news leader

Full Text






Copyrlghted MMtera

vi from Commercl News Proders"

New head coach

sought at WNHS


City seeks to regulate

its cable TV channel

If City Manager Michael
Czymbor has his way, the city's
local public access channel will
have a new regulatory policy.
Czymbor has asked city com-
missioners to consider adopting a
Public, Educational, and Govern-
ment Channel Broadcasting, or
PEG, policy for the channel the
city has with cable television fran-
chisee Comcast.
The PEG policy would desig-
nate what types of programs the
city would allow to be broadcast.
Any religious, political or com-

mercial shows
would have ,to
pay Comcast for
airtime anid
i would not be
allowed on the
city's public
access channel.
"Our quan-
Czymbor dary is that we
don't have any
rules and regu-
lations," Czymbor told commis-
sioners at a Jan. 22 commission
meeting. He pointed out that if the
city allows churches to have free
programming, it must also allow
any organization, no matter how

controversial, to run programs on
the channel.
Commissioner Ron Sapp said
the progression of public access
cable "has been interesting to
watch." He noted that the cable
company used to be "equal access,"
providing free equipment and a stu-
dio for the public to air its own
shows. "Now the taxpayers have
to provide the equipment," he said.
'The First Amendment didn't apply
to Comcast, but it applies to us."
Commissioner Bruce Malcolm
asked Czymbor if there had been a
problem with misuse of the chan-
TV Continued on 3A






American Profile



Readers from Old Town to
Amelia City reported the
Russian satellite Sputnik II
was clearly visible in the
night sky.'
January 30, 1958

An informal poll found
widespread disapproval of a
propbsal'to triple the Mayport
ferry fare from 50 cents to
S February 3, 1983

Parents called for the fir-
ing, of a Bryceville Elemen-
tary teacher after she showed
fourth-graders a video about
ghosts as part of a cultural
learning exercise.
February 4, 1998

OUTAND ABOUT ................... 1B

Copyright. 2007
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach. L
Printed on 100%
recycled newsprint.

Marina fuel plan nixed

Fernandina Beach Commis-
sioners have voted down a "fuel
farm" proposal that would have
required 40,000-gallon under-
ground tanks at the marina, citing
unknown costs among other con-
Commissioners voted 3-2 on
Jan. 22 against awarding a contract
to MECQ of North Florida to install
the new underground fuel farm.
Commissioners Ron Sapp and Ken
Walker voted in favor of the project.
Projected cost of the project was
The' fuel tanks now located
bern;alhp .kiIng Lot A are being


replaced be-
cause of new
state Depart-
ment of Environ-
mental Protec-
tion regulations
requiring that all
L underground
fuel tanks must
Langshaw be replaced .by
December 2009
if they do not
comply with new double-wall stan-
City Marina Director Coleman
Langshaw explained to commis-
sioners that Parking Lot B was the
best choice for new underground
tanks because it offers the shortest
and most efficient path for fuel to

be piped to the fuel docks.
The new system would also
offer high-speed fueling and the
tanks, at 40,000 gallons, would be
much larger. This would attract
more boats in the 100-foot range to
buy fuel and visit the marina,
Langshaw said.
The current tanks, he noted,
would stay in the ground but would
be filled with sand to weigh them
Commissioner Joe Gerrity, how-
ever, had concerns about the cost
of the underground fuel tanks, and
asked why there was no alterna-
tive system to choose from, such as
above-ground tanks.
MARINA Continued on 3A


Pat Kerr, top, leaving St. Peter's Episcopal Church, was one
of about 75 people who braved chilly rain Saturday to take
part in the Faith Walk, which commemorated the 100th
anniversary of the Week of Prayer for Christian Unity. Father
Brian Eburn of St. Michael Catholic Church, above, thanks
Kay Stephens at the conclusion of the walk, which was coor-
dinated by the women's councils of St. Peter's, St. Michael,
Memorial United Methodist, First Presbyterian and First
Baptist churches.

Mitt Romney
shakes hands
with Nancy
Mager of the
Club at a
rally Monday.
placed sec-
ond in the
state's presi-
dential pri-
mary elec-
tion. Story,
photos, 4A.

Students' science scores fall below average

Florida students' science scores
have fallen below the national aver-
age, spurring the state's
Department of Education to revise
science benchmarks.
"Student achievement is not
where we need it to be," said Mary
Jane Tappan, executive director of
the Florida Office of Math and
The National Assessment of
Education Progress, or NAEP,
found in .2005 that Florida's fourth
and eighth grade students' science
scores ranked behind the national
average and behind the majority of
leading nations, she said.
In response, the state sought
out experts to revise its science
standards that were "over 10 years
old and outdated," Tappan said.
The standards, written for all
grade levels, include 18 broad top-
ics, such as Earth in space and time,
properties of matter, heredity and
reproduction and evolution and
Nassau district schools passed a
III i- I- 11 1 ii -' i '"

resolution Jan. 24 urging the state
Board of Education to revise the
standards "so that evolution is not
presented as fact" and "such that
evolution is not presented at the
exclusion of other theories of origin
of .life."
Other North Florida school'dis-
tricts, including Clay, St. Johns,
Jackson, Holmes, Baker, Madison
and Taylor, have passed similar res-
"We appreciate their concern,"
Tappan said about the resolutions.
Public comment has been divided
into the broad andspecific, with
changes that can be applied incor-
porated into the revisions, she said.
The state Board of Education
will vote on the revised science stan-
dards Feb. 19.
The state's first surgeon gener-
al, Ana M. Viamonte Ros, who vis-
ited Nassau County Tuesday,
expressed concern that Florida's
students receive a comprehensive
science education.
Ros did not comment on the
local resolutions but shared her
thoughts on science education.
"I feel that science is ... there
" il 'l' i'" l

are things that are incontrovertible
and there are things that aren't.
And I think it's important to have an
open mind and to make sure that
you've included all opinions and
facts," she said. "But things that
are factual, and have been proven,
students deserve to be exposed to
those theories and proofs."
Ros emigrated to the U.S. from
Cuba in 1960. She received her
medical degree from the University
of Miami School of Medicine and
her master's of public health from
the Harvard School of Public
Health. Gov. Charlie Crist last year
appointed Ros to her post.
"I believe, as I did with my own
children, to expose them to as many
different opinions," Ros said, noting
that her children won national
championships as debaters due to
that exposure.
"You need to hear both sides
and you need to be able to argue
both sides in order to be very effec-
tive," she said. "But I think it's
important not to limit a child to evi-
dence and to the breadth of our sci-
entific knowledge base."

State Surgeon General Ana M. Viamonte Ros speaks with Jim
Mayo, administrator for Baptist Medical Center Nassau, left,
and retired pediatrician Gerald Schiebler. She was in
Fernandina Beach to honor the county health department.
Story, 3A.

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L 0 R I D


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2008 NEWS News-Leader

Beware the'sneak thief of sight'

F-or the News-Leader


'There's no
,cure for glau-
coma yet,
but treat-
~ment can be
effective if glaucoma is detected
and treated early."
In addition to the impact that
glaucoma can have on quality of
life, the financial implications are
extremely significant According
to research funded by Prevent
Blindness America, glaucoma
costs the U.S. economy $2.86 bil-
lion every year in direct medical
costs for outpatient, inpatient and
prescription drug services.
Glaucoma patients between the
ages of 40 and 64 years of age can
expect to pay $3,352 annually per
person. For those 65 and older,
the annual costs jump to $5,243
per person. And thdse expendi-
tures will only increase as med-
ical costs continue to soar.
Prevent Blindness America
has joined other leading eye care
groups to build awareness and


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511 Ash St


Fernandina Beach. FL 32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for e-mail addresses

-'4I Officehours are 8:30 a.m. to 5:00p.m.
Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Femandina Beach News-
Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femrnandina Bea6h, FL 32034. Periodicals postage paid
at Fernandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN#0163-4011 Reproductions of the contents
of this publication in whole or in part without written permission from the publisher are pro-
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Ferandina Beach,
FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by persons or businesses authorized by the
publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial responsibility for
typographical errors in advertising. When notified promptly, the part of the advertisement in
which the typographical error appears will be reprinted. All advertising is subject to the
approval of the publisher. The News-Leader reserves the right to correctly classify, edit or delete
any objectionable wording or reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time prior to sched-
uled publication if it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof is contrary to the
general standard of advertising acceptance.

Tax help
The Nassau County Libraries
and the Nassau County Council
on Aging will offer free income
tax filing assistance in February
on Tuesday and Thursdays .
from 1-5 p.m. at the Council on
Aging, 1367 South 18th St., and
Wednesday from 5-8 p.m. at the
MLK Center, 1200 Elm St.; in
March on Tuesdays and
Thursday from 1-4 p.m. at the
Council on Aging and
Wednesday from 5-8 p.m. at the
MLK Center; and in April
through April 10 on
.Wednesdays and Thursdays
from 1-3 p.m. at the Council on
Aging and Wednesdays from 5-8
p.m. at the MLK Center.
Appointments will be taken
first. Bring your photo ID, Social
Security card and last year's tax
return. E-filing will be available
at the Council on Aging and
MLK locations only.
At library branches assis-
tance will be available by
appointment starting at 11 a.m.
in Yulee every other Wednesday
beginning Feb. 6; in Callahan
every other Friday beginning
today; and in Hilliard every
uothter Friday beginning Feb. 8. .
To make appointments call
the Fernandina branch at 277-
7365; Yulee at 548-4467;
Callahan at (904) 879-3434;
Bryceville at 266-9813; and
Hilliard at (904) 845-2495.
Those with disabilities who
need assistance should call 277-
7365 or the Florida Relay
Service at 1-800-955-8771 at least
72 hours in advance.
'Go Ref stories
Go Red For Women is calling
on women across the country to
share their heart health stories
at www.GoRedForWomen.org
from today through Feb. 22.
By participating in the First
Coast casting call, led nationally
by Marie Osmond, women will
get the chance to become the
official "Heart of Go Red" and
represent the movement in 2008-
9, including the opportunity to
appear in a television special on
women and heart disease.
Group for all grievers
Haven flospice offers a six-
week grief support group.
Members can express their feel-
ings and thoughts and gain an
understanding of grief and how
it impacts their lives. You must
register to participate.
Sessions will be held at 8301
Cypress Plaza Drive, Suite 119,
Jacksonville on Tuesdays, Feb.
5-March 11, from 5:30-7 p.m.
For information or to regis-
ter, contact Katie Alpahando at
(904) 733-9818.
Blood drive
Baptist Medical Center
Nassau will host a blood drive
for the Florida-Georgia Blood
Alliance on Feb. 6 from 12:30-
3:30 p.m. Each successful donor
will receive a free desert card
for the hospital's Amelia
Breezes cafe.
Shore stabilization
The South Amelia Island
Shore Stabilization Association,
Inc. will hold a board of direc-
tors meeting at 3 p.m. on Feb.
13 in the Egret Room, Racquet

Park, Amelia Island Plantation.
Those with disabilities requiring
assistance to attend should call
277-5185 at least 24 hours in
Food distribution
The Northeast Florida
Community Action Agency, Inc.
announces a small amount of
U.S. Department of Agricultural
Surplus Food Commodities will
be distributed on a first-come,
first-served basis until the food
is depleted from 12:30-3 p.m.
Feb. 13 at the Martin Luther
King Center Auditorium, 1200
Elm St., Fernandina Beach.
Myeloma support
The recently established sup-
port group for patients diag-
nosed with multiple myeloma
will meet Feb. 13 at the
Courtyard-Marriott at The
Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville from
6-8:30 p.m.
A representative from the
local Jacksonville office of
Banker's Life will speak about
healthcare insurance issues
affecting seniors and others
with this disease,,inlpui0ng ..
recent trends in Florida health
insurance coverage, how to ~iani-
dle insurance claims when ini-
tially denied coverage, Medicare
part A and B coverage, Medigap
coverage and private insurance
coverage available for patients
with pre-existing conditions.
Those who wish to attend
can contact Anne or Jack
Pacowta at (904) 285-4921 or via
e-mail at jackl49@pacowta.com.
Walk-ins are always welcome.
Depression seminar
Emmy Award-winning
actress, talk show host, design-
er and author Linda Dano will
be at the Wyndham Jacksonville
Rive'rwalk Hotel in Jacksonville
on Feb. 20 from 6-7:30 p.m. to
.host a free seminar on depres-
sion and discuss her personal
struggle with the illness.
She will be joined by a doctor
and there will be information
about the Support Partners
Program. Light refreshments
and snacks will be served. To
register, call 1-800-983-3913.
Registration is recommended.
For information about Support
Partners, visit www.SupportPart
Help a senior
The Council on Aging Senior
Center in Fernandina Beach has
the following volunteer opportu-
nities available:
A computer trainer for
teaching basic computer, email
and internet.functionality to sen-
ior clients.
A receptionist at the front
desk during the afternoon
hours, days are flexible.
A transportation dispatch-
er to work with the transporta-
tion program; titnes and days
are flexible.
The Circle of Friends
Volunteer Program provides
companionship as well as tele-
phone reassurance to home-
bound seniors and those in long-
term care facilities. Volunteers
are matched with seniors based
on common interests, geograph-
ic location and support needs.
For information, call Frances
Bartelt at 261-0701, ext. 102.

Nominees sought

for Harper awards

Nominees are needed for the
annual Elsie Harper Volunteer of
the Year Awards. Categories
include volunteering with youth;
volunteering with seniors; social
services volunteer; and communi-
ty enrichment volunteer.
Since 1989, when it was con-
ceived, the city of Fernandina's
Elsie Harper Volunteer of the Year
award Committee has sought to
recognizevolunteers who make the
community a better place to live.
As the island has grown, so have
the awards. It began with one
award and now there are four. But
one thing hasn't changed the
committee depends on the com-
munity to nominate these people.

Nomination forms are available
from the Nassau County Volunteer,
Center, 1001 Atlantic Ave., and City,
Clerk's Office, 204 Ash St., or at,
www.fbfl.us. Completed forms
should be sent to the Nassaff
County Volunteer Center, Attn.:
Jayne Conkin, 1001 Atlantic Ave.,;
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034,
Deadline for nominations is March,
12, and recipients will be recog--
nized at the April 24 Nassau County
Volunteer Center Luncheon to be-
held at the Atlantic Avenue,.
Recreation Center from noon to
1:30 pm.
For information, call Conkin at
261-0346 or Gail Shults at,

John E. Edge
John E. Edge, 75, of Fernandina
Beach, passed away on Jan. 26,
SO. 08i t, Bapit ee1, center
Jacksonville. ., o
i T --rNig" uated fronYule
High School in the Class of 1951
and served in the United States
Coast Guard from 1951 through
1955. He moved to Fernandina
Beach in 1958, where worked for
the Terminal Bag Company for 40
years as a machine operator. Mr.
Edge enjoyed fishing, gardening
and repairing small engines and
lawnmowers. He also loved spend-
ing time with his family and help-
ing anyone in need and was a long-
time member of the North 14th
Street Baptist Church.
He leaves behind his loving wife
of 52 years, Jean, children, John
E. Edge Jr., Raymond Andrew

Philip C. Rogerson
Philip C. Rogerson, 71, passed
away Tuesday morning, Jan. 29,
2008, at his Fernandina Beach res-
He was a native of Andrews,
S.C., and moved to Fernandina
Beach 14 years ago from John's
Island, S.C. He was a veteran of the
U.S. Air Force. Mr. Rogerson was
a pilot, a builder of experimental
aircraft and a member of the
Experimental Aircraft Association.
Survivors include his wife of 56
years, Shirley T. Rogerson, ,of
Fernandina Beach; two daughters
and sons-in-law, Phyllis and Steve
Bernhard and Jean and Keith

Alberta Warren
Alberta Warren, 87, of Callahan,
passed away Jan. 30, 2008, at
Heartland Health Center,
She was born in Danvers,
Mass., to John and Myrtle Donlon.
Mrs. Warren was a member of
First Baptist Church of Gray
Gables in Callahan and a former
member of the church choir. She
enjoyed her family, ceramics and
entertaining seniors at the church
and her home. She was prede-
ceased by a daughter, Linda
McCormick Bretton.
She leaves to cherish her mem-
ory her husband, Jonas Warren;
daughter, Carol Raymond of
Jacksonville; stepdaughters, Sheryl
Anderson of Yulee and Theresa

(Joyce) Edge and William-Eric.
Edge, of Fernandina Beach, Robin
Jean (Brian) Tiner, of Hinesville,
a Dana ; Jeanette (Reggie),
tewart, of Yulee,'bfothers-in4aw;
Herbert C. (Jo) Avery and Jim
(Judy) Avery, sister in-law, Joan
Edge and brother-in-law Wayn&e
Gore along with grandchildren,'
Andrew, Elizabeth, DJ., Mason,-
Harrison, and Keegan and many-
nieces, nephews, grand-nieces and
nephews and loving family and
A memorial service was held
on Tuesday at 11 a.m. at the North
14th Street Baptist Church, with
the Rev. Wm. Randy Elrod offici-
ating, assisted by Calvin Jones and
Mike Adams. He was laid to rest itt
Bosque Bello Cemetery.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

Fergen, all of Fernandina Beach; a
sister, Susan Rogerson of Myrtle
Beach, S.C.; three grandsons, Philip
M. Garbarini, Nicholas J. Garbarini.
and Ryan A. Johnson, all of:
Fernandina Beach; and one great-
The family will receive friends
from 2-4 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 3,2008,
at the Rogerson home.
In lieu of flowers, the family sug-
gests memorial contributions be:
made to Community Hospice of
Northeast Florida, 4114 Sunbeam
Road, Bldg. 100, Suite 101,
Jacksonville, FL 32257. .
Green Pine Funeral Home & Cemetery

Baker of Hilliard; sons, Fred
Bretton of Callahan, Geralde
Bretton, Plaiston, N.H., Dennis
Bretton, Bradford, Mass., and:,
Stephen Bretton of Wendham,;
N.H.; brother, Richard H. Jones,
Hampstead, N.H.; 33 grandchil-
dren and numerous great-grand-
The family visitation to greet'
friends will be held from 6-8 p.m.,,
tonight, Friday, Feb. 11 2008, in the
Chapel of Callahan Funeral Home.
Funeral service will be at 2 p.m.
Saturday, Feb. 2, at First Baptist
Church of Gray Gables in Callahan,.
with the Rev. Mark Tusso officiat-
ing. Burial will be in Jone
Cemetery, Callahan. +
Callahan Funeral Home. Incl

Mail in Nassau County ...
Mail out of Nassau County

Community News: Monday, 5 p.m.
Letters to the editor: Monday, 12 p.m.
Church Notes: Monday, 5 p.m.
People and Places: Thursday, 3 p.m.
Call For Special Deadlines
For Weeks With Holidays.
i" Community
CNI .N.ppin,.
Incoq ported

................. $36.00
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Classified Ads: Monday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Friday, 3 p.m.
Legal Notices: Friday, noon
Retail Advertising: Friday, 3 p.m.
Classified Ads: Wednesday, 5:00 p.m.
Classified Display: Tuesday, 5 p.m.
Retail Advertising: Tuesday, 3 p.m.

Individual Corporate Partnership
1303 Jasmine St., Suite 102-A

* Hal Latimer,EA
* Nancy Devereaux

* Shannon Brown
* Beth Jenkins

Please Call



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as ,50 aw i/. '..'/ 0, cw4waf5asaUMOW ',- <'aw...

1 Doz, Red Roses 1 Doz. Colored Daisies, Tulips,
"li ve") Roses (no Red) (in vase) Carnations
& Baby'sBrefli $ C /Grtenery $ fl & Variety $Q-1
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Place your Arrangements Order ASAP! 261-3855

For millions of Americans, the
threat of vision loss is all too real.
However, only half of them are
aware that they have a potentially
blinding eye disease. Glaucoma
destroys peripheral vision and,
over time, can cause blindness.
The "sneak thief of sight" has no
warning signs until sight has
-W already been diminished. Once
- *sight has been lost to glaucoma,
it cannot be restored.
Glaucoma is a leading cause of
blindness in the world, second
only to cataracts, and the leading
cause of blindness in African-
Americans, according to the
b National Institutes of Health. Left
untreated, glaucoma can lead to
damage of the optic nerve, visual
field loss, and ultimately sight
loss. It affects one in 200 people
age 50 and younger and one in 10
over the age of 80.
"We can't stress enough how
vitally important it is to have your
eyes examined by a professional
to protect sight," said Daniel D.
Garrett, senior vice president of

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educate the public on what they
can do to help save their vision.
The group also provides free
information on the disease
through its toll-free number and
through the web at the "Glauco-
ma Learning Center," www.pre-
"The Glaucoma Web
Discussion Forum," also part of
the Glaucoma Learning Center's
free online services, allows
patients and caregivers the
opportunity to discuss online all
subjects related to the disease.
Topics range from general infor-
mation on the condition and its
treatment, to shared experiences
and emotional support.
Prevent Blindness America
also offers free printed materials
including the "Guide for People
with Glaucoma." This compre-
hensive booklet serves as a hand-
book for patients and includes
general information about the dis-
ease as well as information on
how to administer eye drops and
types of glaucoma surgery.
Everyone is at risk for devel-
oping glaucoma. However, some

factors that may increase the
chance of having the disease
Age The older you are, the
greater your risk.
Race African-Americans
have glaucoma four to five times
more often than others. African-
Americans are also likely to have.
glaucoma at a younger age.
Family history -If you have
a parent, brother or sister with
glaucoma, you are more likely to
get glaucoma too. If you have
glaucoma, your family members
should get complete eye exams.
Medical history Diabetes,
previous eye injuries, eye sur-
gery or long-term steroid use can
increase your risk of glaucoma.
Prevent Blindness America
offers a variety of fact sheets and
brochures, including a glaucoma:
"Eye Q" quiz, a glaucoma 17-
point checklist and a guide for
people who have been diagnosed
with the disease. Materials on
glaucoma are available in both
English and Spanish by calling 1-
800-331-2020 or visiting www.pre

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1. 2008 NEWS News-Leader

TV. the early '70s, with "no conflict, no n
Cox f nto ed fromlA.cot'trbversy"
Fort Clinch ginstobeaconcerns
S nel. Czymbor answered that.the ,"ftherebeginstobe a concern, s
channel had not been misused but then we start to look at that," he w
Without the PEG policy, the city added: "So why pass some exclu- a
found safe would have to broadcast any pro- ilonar y kinds of rules?" tl
gram, "whatever the organization's Czymbor said after the meet- a
SIIANNON MALCOM mission jinagthat currently citizens who p
News Leader He added that he thought the want to broadcast their own pro- ti
city should be doing "a lot more grams on the public access channel it
Following an inspection by programs that would interest the must bring their tapes or discs to
the U.S. Army Corps of general public," such as tours of CityfHallfor approval. The record- an
Engineers, Fort Clinch has been Egans Creek Greenway and the ing would then be given to the it
declared safe-containing no haz- lighthouse. information technology depart- ti
ardous materials such as, for Commissioner Ken Walker said ment and put into an available time a
example, unexploded ammuni- 'he could not understand why the slot on the channel. The city does C
tion from the Civil War. channel hasn't been.used more, not provide cable equipment or fi
As a former military installa- but to "keep some form of civility cameras to citizens. ri
tion, Fort Clinch was named one to the channel we have to adopt City Attorney Tammi Bach said
of 9,000 sites across the United some sort of rules." later that the rea>,on for Czymbor's t(
States to be inspected and, if nec- Sapp noted there has been cornm- proposed cable access policy is, a
essary, cleaned of any hazardous munity access programming since because right now the city does
materials remaining from when.. ....
the land was used as a military
defense site.
The Corps of Engineers has ARINi years ago we had a pipe running ta
been conducting these inspec- RINI Continued re L4 from there," but in yeani- sincct he
tions for more than 20 years, Langshaw explained that in marina has contracted with anoth- lo
according to project manager order to preserve water views, er fuel company. "We can control fa
Charles Fales. above-ground tanks would have our destiny if we keep things on fo
"Basically, we used historical 'to be located at the south end of our property," he added.
research and we worked with the the waterfront. He said this would City Manager Michael "c
people at Fort Clinch to identify .: cause more problems with extend- Czymbor pointed out that in 2004 th
areas where there might possibly :'edielelines. the city commission adopted a fa
be something... identify the most CommissionwerBruce Malcolm report saying underground tanks si
probable areas where there may also expressed concern about would be a better choice. He said T
be (unexploded) ordnances," how the fuel tanks' Iwation would the underground system would co
Fales said. 'Then we go out and affect the annual Isle of Eight meet all the city's needs and rec- c
walk around the site, taking sam-' Flags Shrimp Festival, as some ommended the commission ei
pies for certain chemicals asso- booths would have-to be relocated approve it.
ciated with munitions, and visu- to accommodate the safety zow "l guess my concern is it's very co
ally inspecting (the site) us rig a around the undezgrouod tanks. rarely a.government project gets ui
metal detector." Malcolm added that some completed within its budget," said in
After that, the gathered infor- community groups "make a large Gerrity. He said the commission a
nation is evaluated and tested portion of money at., the should explore "an alternative that
to determine whether the land sbrimplest." cQsts less. ... We don't know what 'G
is dangerous and, if so, how dan- Langshaw coi rered that tht this will cost and I'm not happy n'
gerous. The Corps is also tasked festival has "a lot of real estate to wiih that."
with cleaning the site if neces', choose from," and noted that after "We have to rely on the people
sary. many discussions with the festi- who drive the car," said Sapp. "We
Thatwon't be an issue at Fort val committee, they were "pre- have to rely on their expertise."
Clinch, Fales said. pared to make adjustments." Resident Lynn Williams said
The inspection was completed "1 know that because of the he disagreed with the marina's
last month. The next step is to. great work they're doing, they're fuel farm strategy. He said that at
reveal the results and make rec-- going to be fine." he added. 40,000 gallons, the tanks were
commendations to Fort Clinch Malcolm also brought up the muc too big for the city marina
"stakeholders" and any mem- possibility of running al-pipeline because "fuel doesn't turn that
bers of the public ata meeting from Florida.Petroleum r(o., locat- quickly." "As far as running pipes.
scheduled for March 7 from 9-11 ed north of the marina, tothe fuel we have pipes running all over the
a:.m. at the park. dock. city," he added. Plus, he said. their
The news revealed at the Langshaw said that "many is always a risk when putting fuel
meeting will be good news.
"We're going to say we may -
be back at some point in the Your LOCAL news source on-line when you're
future, but it is not a high prioI-
ty ... because priority is based on away from home.www.fbnewsleader.com
risk," he said. 'The rating score
(for risk) is so low for Fort C linch
... there's not an immediate need :. ".-,. .,. -., :. ...

- Fales has asked the public to 1 R S 'P A
contact himrowthadditional infor- e i* .e,,eae ee.oe-V. ae.. -.............
nation on the fort that could aid '
in the inspection." : -. Qin.J.usJOr Strawl erries &.
Fales can be reached at ''
Project Manager, U.S. Army L'.-' *%4 e
Corps of Engineers, 701 San Tumedf, FebuWy 12th, 5-pm
Marco Blvd., Jacksonville, FL -" a fE-
32207, and his e-mail address is Raffes'DiscounmsDoorpnzes
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Nassau County has set three
meetings for residents to learn.--.
about a proposed a tree protection -:
and land-clearing ordinance for
application throughout the unin-
corporated county.
The county commission will
take public comment on the pro-
posal: .
0 Monday, 7 p.m., Callahan
Multf-Purposi Facility. 543350 US
1, Callahan
F.:b. 7. 7 p.m.. Peck Center, .
516 S. lhih St., Fernandina Beach
F,.b 21. 7 p m.. James S. Page..
Governmental Complex. 96131
Nassau Place, Yuloe
. Anyone intereltcd is invited to ..
be pr, -r-nt and be heard at all meet- .
ings. Comments also can be'
phoned to 491-3613 or e-maiked to .
coun'v Planning Director Walter' -,
Fufidi, at w ufidio'@'nassaucoun ,

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o( have any policy.
She noted that PEG policies are
standard for municipalities that
want to exclude religious, political
nd commercial broadcasts from
heir public access stations. Bach
lso said that without a regulatory
olicy, cities cannot by constitu-
onal law regulate content unless
is obscene or pornographic.
Cable companies, she added,
re franchised through municipal-
ies because cable lines run
through public rights of way and
lso feed out onto private property.
-able companies also pay cities
"anchise fees, she said, for the
ght to do business in the city.
Commissioners at the meeting
ook no action as to the PEG cable
access policy.

inks underground.
"I hate to delay the project any
longer said Gerrity. "I don't have
hith that this is the right project
>r us."
Czymbor said city staff could
come back and present two or
iree alternatives" for the fuel
irm, but would need to retain
ome services to do the study.
hose services, however would
ome at some cost to the city, to
consult and review any new proj-
Sapp pointed out that since the
commission had known about the
underground tanks since 2004, the
formation should not have been
shock to anyone.
"I just don't remember it, "said
errity, 'That doesn't mean it has-
't been discussed."

Surgeon general honors

local health authorities


Florida's first surgeon general
visited Nassau County on Tuesday
to salute local public health offi-
cials and to promote her statewide
Ana M. Viamonte Ros culmi-
nated her visit with an award pres-
entation to the Nassau County
Health Department, and its com-
munity partners, recognizing the
department's completion of Project
Public Health Ready.
The award "reflects the work
the health department did to
improve ourselves," said health,
department Director Dr. Eugenia
Ngo-Seidel, adding, "It really rec-
ognizes the achievements, not only
of the health department, but of
the whole community working
together to ensure that our com-
munity's safer and more prepared
for disasters."
Ros, the state's "leading advo-
cate for better health care," has vis-
ited 40 of Florida's 67 counties on
a public health tour known as the "3
Ps Tour." The tour emphasized pre-
vention, preparedness and person-
al responsibility as the tools to
healthier living.
Ros spent the morning at Yulee
Elementary School, where she
observed a childhood obesity pre-
vention program.
'The best part of my job is to go
to the trenches," Ros told the gath-

ering of public health employees,
"to the folks that really matter, and
who we really need to fight for, and
tothank them and to acknowledge
"We're honored to have
Florida's first surgeon general here
to give tis this award as a repre-
sentative of the Florida Department
of Health," Ngo-Seidel said. "I can't
think of anyone who would be a
better face or voice for public
Nassau .County is one of 16
counties in the state to earn the
"Public Health Ready" national
recognition administered through
the NationalAssociation of County
& City Health Officials, the Centers
for Disease Control and the state
Department of Health. The two-
year process required public health
employees and first responders to
receive training in core competen-
cies. The program also required
the completion of an emergency
preparedness plan.
In addition, to demonstrate
response to emergency incidents,
the county's public health staff and
emergency management officials
practiced the execution of the plan
through "full functional exercises"
and simulations, or mock exercis-
es, related to a potential disaster.
"It's been a wonderful partner-
ship," Seidel said. "It's been a chal-
lenging one to make sure we're
meeting national standards."

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F ii o\, BiUiARY _III N lI M %News cadc r

Voters back property tax reform

McCain, Clinton top ballot

Nearly half of Nassau County's
registered voters turned out to
vote on an amendment to the
Florida constitution that will limit
property taxes and to vote for their
favorite presidential candidate.
Nassau County voters favored
Amendment 1, the property tax
reform plan, by the same margin
as state voters 64 percent to 36
percent. A majority of 60 percent of
the voters was required for the
constitutional amendment to
become law.
State Republicans favored U.S.
Sen. John McCain in Tuesday's
presidential preference primary
election, but Nassau County
Republicans preferred former
Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney.
State Republicans gave McCain
36 percent of their votes and
Romney 31 percent. Former New
York Mayor Rudy Giuliani, who
dropped out the race Wednesday,
received 15 percent; former
Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee got
14 percent; and U.S. Rep. Ron Paul
3 percent.
The Nassau vote:
Romney ~~ 36 percent
McCain 30 percent
Huckabee -- 20 percent
Giuliani -- 9 percent
Paul -~~ 3 percent
The winner-take-all primary
assures McCain will receive all 57
of Florida's delegates at the GOP
convention in St. Paul, Minn., this
Both Florida and Nassau
County Democrats preferred U.S.

Sen. Hillary Clinton in their pres-
idential primary.
State Democrats gave Clinton
50 percent of the vote, to 33 per-
cent for U.S. Sen. Barack Obama
and 14 percent for former U.S. Sen.
John Edwards, who dropped out of
the race Wednesday.
The Nassau vote:
Clinton 40 percent
Obama 30 percent
Edwards ~~ 26 percent
The national Democratic Party
has ruled that none of the candi-
dates will receive delegates to the
national convention in Denver this
summer because Florida moved
its primary to January in violation
of party rules.
There were nearly 21,000 votes
cast, or 49 percent of the 42,715
registered voters in Nassau
Complete county vote totals are
available atwww.votenassau.com.
State vote totals are available at
The property tax amendment
will provide an additional $25,000
homestead exemption on local
government taxes, but not
school taxes. The homestead
exemption will now be portable if
homeowners move. There will be
a new $25,000 exemption for tan-
gible business property. The annu-
al increase in non-homesteaded
property will be limited to 10 per-
Statewide, the amendment won
the support of 2.6 million voters, or
64 percent, to 1.5 million, or 36
percent, opposed.. In Nassau
County, 13,185 voters said Yes,
while 7,477 voted No.


Ben Romney, son of
Republican presidential can-
didate Mitt Romney, and wife
Andelyne chat Monday with
voters, including Tom and
Jackide Dorsey, above, at
Republican Party headquar-
ters-in downtown Fernandina
Beach. Romney led among
Nassau County voters but fin-
ished second statewide to
U.S. Sen. John McCain in
Tuesday's presidential pri-
mary election. Right, Wanda
Arnold, left, and Nancy
Mager, right, of the Westside
Republican Club pose with
Romney's wife Ann at a
Jacksonville rally Monday.

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topic of

A comprehensive report on
roads and traffic in East Nassau
County will be presented at 7
p.m. Wednesday at the Yulee
County Building on Pages Dairy
Road at a joint meeting of the
Nassau Sierra Club and East
Nassau Homeowners' Council.
Included in the discussion will
Florida Department of
Transportation (FDOT) plans for
the widening of Florida ALA from
1-95 to Nassauville Road
The current thinking/in
Nassau County government
about the development of alter-
nate east-west corridors to take
pressure off A1A
Discussions in state and
county offices concerning fund-
ing for these roads
The status of a proposal.to
transfer logs from trucks to rail
cars on U.S. 17 for shipment to
mills on Amelia Island
Legal restrictions that have
slowed.(but not stopped) efforts
by developers to add more traffic
to A1A
A look at preliminary plans
to widen Chester Road and the
status of the Nassau Center that
will add 14,000 trips per day to
that intersection.
The meeting will include pre-
sentations made by FDOTto the
Nassau County Commission on
A1A and by the county's high-
way consultant, CH2MHill, on
Chester Road. It will also report
on private conversations held
with FDOT and Nassau County
Open to the public, the meet-
ing combines the February gen-
eral meeting of Nassau Sierra
and the February meeting of the
East Nassau Homeowners

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2008 NEWS News-Leader

County takes over driver's license office

News Leader
The office of the Nassau County
Tax Collector has assumed respon-
sibility for collecting driver's license
fees. The tax collector now serves
as an I"e\i ,I'I .-. I II of the state.
"Half of the tax collectors in tlhe
state already provide the service
for their counties," Tax Collector
John Drew said. "It's new for
Nassau County, not for the state."
The change means expanded
services in Yulee at the 86130)
License Road facility that the tax
collector will acquire per Florida
statute. The tax collector will pro-
vide services related to license
plates, tags and titles at that site.
The tax collector is acquiring
the 7,000-square-foot building.
including a five-acre test track, from
the state, "with no cost to the tax-
payers of Nassau County." The
package includes a 35-year lease
"at no charge," Drew said. Contract
negotiations are complete and a
lease pending.
Drew intends to open a satellite
office inside the courthouse on
Centre Street in Fernandina Beach
for driver's license renewal. His
current staff will receive training to
provide the new services. Drew's
long-term goal is to expand driver's
license renewal service to the coun-
ty's West Side.
The tax collector began receiv-
ing driver's license fees effective
Jan. 7, when employees of the



I, ..


Department of
Highway Safety
and Motor
Vehicles official-
I became tIax
Collector employ-
C h a p t e r
322.135 of the
Florida Statutes
permits the state
to "authorize any

or all of the tax collectors in the
several counties of the state . to
serve as its agent for the provision
of specified driver's license servic-
The statute also permits tax col-
lectors to become exclusive agents
and lease state property. Exclusive
agents serve as full-service driver's
license bureaus, administering
exams and driving tests in addition
to issuing licenses, identification
cards and processing renewals.
The tax collector bears all costs
associated with providing those
services. Drew estimates the oper-
ating expense for his office will be
about $235,000. 'That's a generous
estimate," he said.
The figure includes salaries,
benefits, overhead, such as utili-
ties, and insurance costs, he said.
Drew said his office expects to
generate about $192,000 in rev-
enues from licensing services,
based on state estimates.
Drew, who co-chairs the Florida
Tax Collectors Association )Drivers
License Committee with Diane

A satellite office for driver's license renewal
will be opened at the courthouse in Fernandina
Beach and eventually on the West Side.

Nelson of Pinellas County, assumed
the new responsibility ahead of a
proposed bill currently before the
state Legislature.
"I've stepped up to the plate and
agreed to do it early," he said,
explaining, "I was told that if I took
over functions of the driver's license
agency I would receive" the test
track and building on License Road
"at no cost" to county taxpayers.
"If I had waited to see what the
final outcome would be" in the
Legislature, "there was no guaran-
tee that the building would come
with the deal."
When he considered the
prospect of 16-year-olds taking their
driving test on SR 200, he realized,
"That would be very bad for the
safely of the children, the employ-
ees of Nassau County and the gen-
eral driving public," Drew said.
He believes the new legislation
would "make it where there would
not be any unfunded mandates
passed to county tax collectors,"
Drew said
Under the current statute, of
the $20.25 driver's license renewal
fee, $5.25 remains in Nassau
County and $15 goes to the state,
where it is split between the


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Department of Highway Safety and
Motor Vehicles and the state gen-
eral revenue fund.
The tax collector will receive no
funding for written, oral or driver's
testing, hazardous material licens-
es or insurance clearances.
Drew believes the proposed bill
would eliminate the "undue bur-
den," he said, providing for a high-
er percentage of fees to cover the
costs associated with all services.
"I feel very confident that they
are looking for a way to make
government more streamlined
and give control and accountability
back to local government," Drew
Becoming an exclusive agent of
the DHSMV was "by far the best
outcome for our citizens," he said.


River meeting
The next meeting of the St.
Marys River Management
Committee will be held Feb. 4 at
7 p.m. at the County Building,
45401 Mickler St., Callahan.
Fore more information call the
district office at (904) 730-6258.
Nassau County Extension
Agent Steve Gaul is teaching a
Florida Master Naturalist
Program, a new environmental
education opportunity offered
by the University of Florida/In-
stitute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences. Instructors will be
Gaul and Amelia Island Planta-
tion naturalist Christina Nelson.
The 40-hour program offers
three modules: Florida's
Wetlands, Coastal Systems and
Upland Habitats. The program is
being offered at the Yulee
County Extension office Feb.4-
29, Mondays, Wednesdays and
Friday from 1-5 p.m. The cost
for all three modules is $225.

Register online at www.
MasterNaturalist.org. For more
information, call Gaul at 879-
1019 or e-mail sgaul@ufl.edu.
Nutrition training
The Cooperative Extension
Service, University of Florida,
Institute of Food and Agricul-
tural Sciences is offering a food
and nutrition education program
designed to provide training for
individuals in Northeast Florida.
Master Food and Nutrition
Educator is a title given to indi-
viduals who receive in-depth
training from County Extension
Family and Consumer Sciences
agents and agree in return to
give volunteer service in the
next year, helping their local
extension office.
Training will be held at the
Duval County Cooperative
Extension Service office in
Jacksonville on Wednesdays,
Feb. 13-April 9, 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.
For information contact Meg
McAlpine by today at (904) 548-

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i Marcy is a proven professional. Marcy has been in real estate for 26 years, is a
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Melissa, sons Jay and Jonathan and their families.
"i When time allows, Marcy loves to travel with her family.

Marcy Mock
$45 Million in Sales
A 27 year veteran in residential real estate, Brenda continued her success in real
estate after moving to Amelia Island from North Carolina. The past 5 years Brenda
has had over 45 million in sales in Summer Beach and Nassau County. Brenda
brings integrity, honesty and dedication to her full-time real estate career and is a
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Brenda lives with husband Ross and enjoys being near her son, Dr. Greg Smith,
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Carolina and three more grandchildren.

Andrew Sands

Bremnda Slatei
$13 Million in Sales

Our native son, born and raised on Amelia Island, Andrew attended the University
of Georgia and is a member of the Phi Delta Theta Fraternity.
Andrew has made great accomplishments in his 6 year career as a Realtor receiv-
ing Rookie of the Year for 2002. With over 46 million in sales for the past 6 years,
Andrew is well on his way to continued success.
Andrew enjoys golfing, surfing, fishing and helping customers select the perfect
home on Amelia Island.

Enrique holds the prestigious designation as.International Broker (CIPS) and has been
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Island in 1992 from Puerto Rico. Enrique excelled in his International Marketing career
in the Caribbean and has extensive experience in tourism and International protocol.
Enrique is well known for entertaining many delighted listeners with his wonderful
lyric baritone voice singing at and hosting many social events throughout Jacksonville
and Amelia Island. I
When not at work, Enrique enjoys spending time with his son, Andrew who attends pri-
vate school in Jacksonville.

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6A FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2008 NEWS News-Leader

Music world can be a real zoo

figure I was around 10 years
old when we discovered that I
have a tin ear. For reasons
known only to her, my moth-
er appropriated her father's
unused violin and decreed that I
was going to learn how to play it.
She somehow found a teacher in
the middle of all of those Indiana
cornfields, and therein passed
one of the more unpleasant years
of my young life.
I was smack-dab in the middle
of my tomboy stage, so Mom
would have to frog-march me
from of the never-ending neigh-
borhood saga Cowboys and
Indians to the quiet corner of my
bedroom where the violin await-
ed my tender ministrations. I
never made the wretched thing
sound any better than an unhap-
py feline, and, according to my
parents' version of it years later, I
strangled that cat at a quarter
note flat
Fortunately for everyone, we
moved about a year into my vio-
lin career. The instrument and
lessons were mercifully left

as we settled
into our new
life inl
PVirginia. To
This day, I do
not know
who was
.- more
relieved -
Cara Curtin me or Mom
and Dad.
All of
CITY these memo-
SIDEBAR ries came fly-
ing back
when I met Dee Stahlcup and
Barbara Zacheis for coffee the.
other day.
Our conversation made me
realize that what I'd needed all
those years ago was the
Instrument Zoo. These two
ladies head up this program that
visits every fourth grade in
Nassau County. Its purpose is to
introduce our children to the
wonderful world of music, and
from the sound of it (you should
pardon the expression), the pro-

gram is a rousing success.
Dee laughed as she told me
about one fourth-grader who
hoped he'd have to repeat
the grade so he could come to
the Instrument Zoo again the
next year!
I received a much-needed
-refresher on musical instru-
ments as we talked. Barbara
explained that all four families of
instruments brass, woodwind,
strings and percussion are dis-
played on tables around the
classroom so the children can
pick them up to examine them
and, ultimately, to play them.
These instruments come
from all over. Sometimes our
school bands give the Zoo instru-
ments that they're retiring, and
sometimes people donate money
so the Zoo can make purchases
to increase its collection. And
every once in a while, local musi-
cians like Warren Hard donate
some of their own instruments
they no longer need. Warren was
a percussionist in Broadway
bands for years, and has gra-

Come visit us at our new location!
Gateway to Amelia
960185 Gateway Blvd., Suite 108
Amelia Island, FL 32034
(904) 206-4494 www.sharpmortgages.com

ciously passed along some of his
inventory. Dee and Barbara have
made a wonderful connection
with a couple of places in
Jacksonville that repair and
maintain the instruments so each
child can be given a well-working
Dee and Barbara said that
sometimes the classroom
becomes very quiet as the chil-
dren see the instruments; for
many, it's the first time they've
been this close to them, and it's
certainly the first time many of
them have had the opportunity
to pick one up and play it.
Every child is shown how to
hold the instrument, how to
make its moving parts move, and
how to make it make a sound.
Even the most shy or reluctant
child gets caught up in this
musical adventure; Barbara
told me that they've never had a
child refuse to participate, and
they've never had a child misbe-
have they're all too busy dis-
covering this wonderful new
January and February
are the busy time for the Zoo;
volunteers will visit every
fourth grade in the county dur-
ing these two months plus host
at least one session devoted to
our home-schooled children.
As you can imagine, the
Instrument Zoo works only
because of these volunteers, and
that's your cue to come on in and
join the fun. You don't have to be
a musician to work with the Zoo;
you'll get the training you need
so you can help the kids put the
right finger on the right button,
key, valve, string or pedal Now's
the time to call Dee at 277-9678
to donate your time, talent
and/or musical instrument. And,
of course, money is always wel-
I was in high school before I
realized that my body compen-
sated for my tin ear by giving me
a great sense of rhythm.
Unfortunately, girls weren't
drummers back in the Dark
Ages; I sure could have used
the Instrument Zoo to show me,
what to do when the rhythm
of everyday life started me tap-
Cara Curtin gives informal
talks and conducts workshops to
share her writing tips. Contact her
at wordsmythe@net-magic.net.

Finding good,


P erusing through the
women's undergarment
section of Wal-Mart, I
saw a man looking at
them as well. We were both
checking out the cotton, comfy
kind. Why would a guy be shop-
ping for a woman in the more
utilitarian section, rather than to
pick out the
pretty type
for a "gift"?
through my
mind in the
course of
two sec-
Jennifer onds and
Emnmonsf frankly it's
smmons none of my
.... business, I
SUNNY should be
SIDEUP minding my
'He then says, "Excuse me,
this is kind of a silly question,
but do these run in the same
sizes as regular clothes?"
Feeling for him, because
there is nothing normal about
,the way underwear are sized. It
is a phenomenon in the clothing
industry that makes absolutely
no sense. This is not sexist, just
fact, that a man trying to figure
it out without a female's help is
taking a huge gamble.
'What size does she wear?"
He replies, "A one or zero."
Working hard to keep my com-
posure I came out of the
womb bigger than that my
mind shoots off in another
direction. Why is he looking at
the "uncute" undies if his wife is
so little? She can wear the extra
cute ones.
He went on to say that she
was in the hospital and had
asked him to run home and
pick up some of her personal
effects. "I thought it would be
nice to bring her some new
ones instead."
Awwwwww. A good guy.
There are lots of them out
We look for her size, but
they only go down to a size 3,
which in underwear language is
-more like a 5 and once again, I

What's that man doing
looking at 'undies'?

am at a loss, never having
looked for sizes smaller than
He was obviously uneasy
being in the women's section
and said his five-year-old daugh-
ter corrects him all the time,
"Dad, they are panties, not
underwear." I told him it was all
the same to me. With three
boys, we don't often discuss the
nature of what girls call their
underrs" which is what we tend
to call Fruit of the Loom in our
To no avail, we finished our
search for the tee-tiny undies
and he found a saleslady who
led him to the juniors depart-
ment. Oh, now that makes
sense. Apparently, my life expe-
rience hasn't taken me to that
department in many a year.
I couldn't help but think
about the way we quickly judge-
others without even meaning to.
Here this thoughtful husband
was trying to do a sweet ges-
ture for his wife and my mind
was wondering what in the
world was he doing.
My fleeting thoughts about
this guy weren't intended to be
judgmental, but I was inadver-
tently judging hirfi, just the
same. The thoughts were not
filled with malice, but shouldn't"
I be focusing on my.own life
and not why someone else was
shopping for the same thing as
Judgment comes in all
shapes and sizes, in our faces
and behind our backs. No mat-
ter what form it takes, the bite
stings. It's a sneaky little beast
thatslips its way into our minds'
if we don't remind ourselves to
keep it at bay.
Dig deeper, give folks a
chance. If you seek to find the.
good, you probably will
Jennifer lives in Fernandina
with her husband and three boys.
You can reach her atjenniferem


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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 communities -
"Newspapers get thiings 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, quality and hard work.



I I | |Newspapers,

Views exprssedbythecwlwnnistsandlearwriiers
on ds page are theirown anddo not necessarily reflect
the views of the newspaper its ownersoremployees


Its time for


to do business

W we're not surprised that members of
the Nassau County School Board
don't believe that evolution is a fact.
Our local governments haven't
evolved much they're closer to the Stone Age
than the 21st century.
But we believe even Fred Flintstone would
hear the message that state and local voters are
sending loud and clear to local governments be
more efficient with our tax dollars, or we'll
deprive you of them.
Nearly two-thirds of Floridians voted to
approve an amendment to the state constitution
Tuesday that limits property tax'income for local
governments. The same majority of Nassau
County voters, 64 percent, favored the amend-
Get the message yet?
Expect serious whining from elected and
appointed officials and the usual gamesmanship
from our local bureaucracies. When state law
f rceTf Nassau (,ount to cJuT-'bid'T fif'6djtIdtly,
libraries promptly eliminated.subscriptionsto
all magazines and newspapers, cutting a vital
service to their patrons rather than rooting out
If governments want to know how to cut costs,
ask any business owner or manager in this coun-
ty. Every single one is cutting costs because of
the slowing economy. But what business could
survive if it eliminated vital services rather than
tackle other, less visible expenses?
It's not easy, but it can be done.
i The budget cutting ahead for the city of
Fernandina Beach and Nassau County will test
the mettle of elected officials and the top man-
agers, City Manager Michael Czymbor and
countyy Coordinator Ed Sealover. It's up to
Gzymbor and Sealover to hold their department
heads accountable, and to make cuts that harm
the public least.
As this new day in local government evolves,
We'll keep our readers apprised of how they do.
Like the school board, we have faith, but we await
the hard facts of local government evolution.


The Pirate wrestling team would like to thank the
owners, management and staff of Barbara Jean's
restaurant for their generous donation of dinner
4id service to our team on Tuesday night. We had
aCgreat time eating together, which was made even
letter by the fantastic food and attentive service by
tie staff. We were made to feel more than welcome
a we came inside with our big appetites and the
same as we left, although without the hunger for'any
rtiore food.
We often talk about our team as an extension of
qur families and how those families work for and
With each other. Thank you for showing us that
tfiis extension also reaches out to the community as
well. That support is the latest act of generosity
4nd caring by our community for our young men.
We are preparing for our big district tournament.
Thanks to Barbara Jean's we are better able to
understand that we are not alope in our efforts nor
still we be alone in our triumphs. They have helped
t4ach these young men a valuable lesson.
Mark Durr for the Pirate wrestling team,
| coaches and mat girls

I The News-Leader welcomes your let-
U Maximum length is 500 words.
Letters must include writer's name
(printed and signature), address and
telephone number.
Writers are normally limited to one let-
ter in a 30-day period.
U No political endorsements or poems
Swill be published.
U Letters should be typed or printed.
Not all letters are published.
Send letters to: mparnell@fbnews
Sleader.com or to the Editor, PO. Box
766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
SVisit us on-line at wiww.fbnewsleadercom

Our kids are voted off the island

W hen I was a skinny kid growing up
across the border in South Georgia, all
I ever wanted to do was live here in
Fernandina. My family was here all the
time. My dad even considered a job transfer here.
We kids were upset when it didn't happen.
During my years growing up and in the military
and even beyond college a few years, all I could
'think was that some day I'd make it back here to
live. My heart has always been iq this town and on
this beach. I'm as in love with it as I was the first
time I remember playing in the surf in front of our
$25 a week rental cottage. That same heart breaks
every time I see what's happening here.
My kids, young adults just finishing college and
starting families and careers, would also like to live
here. Yours probably would, too. Mine mostly grew
up playing on the same beach that took my breath
away more than 50 years ago. They'd like to give
their kids that special gift. Unfortunately, it'll proba-
bly never happen.
It's a damn shame and a sin.
Greed, mismanagement and skulduggery have
conspired to rob my kids and most of your kids of
the chance to stay home or come back home. If you
think I'm rash to throw around words like skuldug-
gery, look around. Better yet, sniff around. The
stink in the air here ain't always the paper mill.
It should anger you that kids whose families
have been here for generations have to live "across

.. ,' the bridge" these days to
make ends meet. And even
. ^that's getting dicey. Think
about it. The great-great-
Sgrandchildren, great-grand-
S children, grandchildren and
children of the many families
:. who put their sweat equity
into this little island for so
many years and helped make
"K l le it what it is are literally being
shown the door. How's that
Joe Palmer for gratitude?
--- ... .- Increasingly, people who
can afford to live here buy up
CUPOF all the real estate they can get
JOE their hands on, level the exist-
ing mom and pop homes,
build monuments to their yuppie or privileged egos
and don't care a whit about calling Fernandina
Beach home. Their houses sit empty month after
month. Some are occupied only a couple of weeks a
I don't have a problem with people owning vaca-
tion homes. It's the kind of people doing it these
days that bother me. Our knucklehead county and
city officials and local taxing authorities hold the
door open wide for the rootless, moneyed investor
types and chase off the regular residents and busi-
ness owners with property taxes that ought to be

considered felonious.
Say you own a shop. Last year, you paid five
grand in property taxes. This year, you get slammed
with a $5,000 increase. It doesn't take an accountant
to figure out that unless your revenue stream more
than doubled this year which it probably didn't -
you're already in the hole through no fault of your
own. And what are you getting for this punishment?
Can't think of a doggone thing, can you? Me either.
What if you own a restaurant? You struggle to
build a business and customers. If you own the
building, you get whacked with a massive property
tax increase every year. If you rent, the landlord
gets whacked and passes the burden to you. How
much fried shrimp do you have to sell the next year
just to offset the tax increase? How long can you do
it before you go into the hot grease with the shrimp?
But you see, down on the waterfront, they don't
have those kinds of woes. The bassackward brain
trust down at City Hall doesn't lose much sleep over
allowing some to ride practically free while every-
one else has to pedal their butts off just to keep
I still call this home. I wish my kids could. It's
If home is where the heart is, this town needs a
Joe Palmer ofFernandina Beach writes regularly
for the News-Leader E-mail him at treysurf@com-


G real
Get real, Historic District Council. The proposal to
give special tax credits to homes in the historic district
for making improvements is ludicrous and unfair to the
rest of us property taxpayers. The answer as to what
materials can be used on historical homes and build-
ings is simple. The product used should not change the
"character" of the home. Cement siding destroys the
integrity of historic homes no more than electricity,
indoor plumbing and toilets, city water, insulated glass,
modern-day locks and door handles, composite roof-
ing, electric door bells and so on. It's more about how
substitute materials are applied than the materials
Terry Jones
Fernandina Beach


-go fvm-.dbwsi

S dCopigted Canei

" 4dicated.Con:en6

Perhaps television can help build better readers!
I attended the recent free "Tamilies Building Better31
Readers Parent Workshop" presented by Nassau
County Schools and the Florida Department of
Education at Yulee Primary School. An excellent work-
shop I'd give them an "A-plus"! The two hours went
too fast
I got a number of ideas, but the one I want to share
is the easiest tool for helping children read better. It The Academy does not discriminate on the basis of
doesn't cost time or money. Turn on the closed caption race, religion, color or national and ethnic origin, and
for hearing-impaired feature on your television set admits all interested persons, regardless of artistic
For younger children who are not yet fluent in reading, aptitude or ability to pay.
keep the sound on. For older, more fluent readers, The Academy does not grant degrees, thus distin-
turn off the sound. Too simple? Try it-when your chil- guishing itself from other schools and higher education
-dren ar ictcT-TfiiRaT(hipetiilly)"'uiaTity teleiTio"ToinsT1T-fions.
...Maybe we can increasethe average.five minutes per .... There is-so much more about the Amelia Arts
night reading to three hours. Academy, which may be learned by stopping by the
Robert J. Healey Peck Community Center where the studios, rehears-
Fernandina Beach al spaces and offices are located.
The Academy is in its 16th season and is support-
ed by resources earned from lessons, by grants and by
Amella Armtsa demy fundraising events including the annual fund drive.
I am frequently asked, "Just what is the Amelia The support of the community has been overwhelm-
Arts Academy? Are you like the Chamber Music ing and we are grateful. Thank you for allowing me to
Festival or ARIAS or what?" May I have just a small cor- present this overview of the Amelia Arts Academy
ner of the page to say that we, as all community schools with its vibrant resources and its potential benefits to
of the arts; emphasize the use of practicing artists as this comnfunity.
teachers to provide high quality arts instruction, encour- Richard A. Dickson, Executive Director
age access regardless of age and socioeconomic status Amelia Arts Academy

and sit firmly rooted in a strong social commitment to
the community.
The Academy specializes in high quality arts edu-
cation and typically goes "deep" rather than "broad."
They focus less on the presentation of the art form-cen-
tral to many organizations and more on developing
a student's proficiency in the art form. Young or old,
novice or professional, Academy classes serve stu-
dents of all ages and levels of ability. Some classes
cater to parents with young children, others serve
school-aged students and still others invite adults of all
ages to continue to learn and grow in the arts. The
Academy is also committed to providing access to
those who could not otherwise afford lessons.
. The Academy frequently collaborates with other
community organizations to include people with little
access to arts experiences, including seniors, those with
few opportunities and those with disabilities such as
clients at Head Start, ARC, "329 Place," and Nassau
County Council on Aging. The Academy is and can be
an attractive partner to housing, youth and other social
service organizations (several summers have seen
summer camps with Police Athletic League and the
"Art-in-Action" art classes in some public schools).

'Comic opera' on A1A
'The prevailing attitude of the Nassau County
Commissioners concerning development impacting
upon AlA capacity must be'changed..
The county commissioners agree that they made
poor decisions in the past regarding this issue, but
based upon a reading by the county attorney, they
believe that those prior poor decisions represent prece-
dence and therefore must be followed in the future
("County policy creates risk on A1A," Jan. 30). Even
when the commissioners acknowledge that by main-
taining their old positions that they are violating exist-
ing state and county law regarding capacity.
The specific issue at hand right now concerns a
stretch of AlA (from Nassauville Road to Shave bridge),
which is currently 117 percent of acceptable capacity.
Yet the commissioners see no way they can avoid
approving additional development along that stretch of
highway- in spite of that over-capacity- because of past
interpretation of the law.
Is this a comic opera we are watching? It defies all


Coping with anir

In a recent issue of the News-Leader (Jan. 23), a is two t
distemper outbreak was highlighted which begin
required the euthanasia of several dogs in order if the eye
to control the outbreak. Subsequently, veterinari- develop
ans have fielded a slew of calls from dog owners who from d
were convinced their dogs were casualties of the this di
disease. Hopefully, this will help clarify the pre- other d
patent period (the time from exposure to the virus cough,
till clinical symptoms become apparent); the symp- respira
toms to watch for; and what you can do to prevent temper
your dog from contracting this potentially fatal ill- Sealover neurol
ness. cord/b
Distemper is a viral disease caused by an RNA can fol
virus from the family of paramyxoviruses. It is high- pathways:
ly contagious and is spread via all forms of body The animal mounts a
excrements, buit most transmission occurs through response and clears the in]
respiratory secretions. The virus is very unstable The animal succumbs
outside of the host and can be easily killed by sun- (neurological symptoms in
light, most detergents, soaps and alkalinizing agents. dies.
One of the few positive aspects of distemper is that The animal appears tc
the virus cannot live without fresh secretions; it is chronic progressive neuro
inactivated in minutes outside the living host's body. gets older, such as Parkins
Minimal disinfection is necessary to kill the virus. As to walk, and eventually ma
such, the majority of animals kept in a family home seizures that may require t
environment are at little risk of contracting this nized.
virus. Most cases of distemper are seen in dogs from Because this infection h
pet stores, kennels, animal shelters and rescue facili- point and no one knows for
ties. of the woods, it is almost ir
The time it takes for an animal to be exposed to nosis in a living animal. Be
the virus and then begin to show clinical symptoms a clinical diagnosis, which


to three weeks.
by having disch
es and nose and
p a cough that p
ry to moist. At t
ease can look l
diseases such as
" and various of
atory infections,
r virus will then
ogical tissue (sp
brain) and dogs
low one of three
n adequate imn
sections. This is
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ercial News





One approach to making the county commissioners
see some sense just might be for our Fernandina Beach
Commissioners, preferably officially as a group, to
take a stand and place pressure upon their Nassau
County friends.

We -6fct''drcityl-commissioners to protect our
interests.as citizens of Fernandina Beach. Protection
of our safety is their most important duty. The situa-
tion regarding AlA traffic and capacity should be at the
top of their list of safety concerns.
Outside the city limits? Yes, but definitely and seri-
ously affecting city residents in a strong and negative
Will our city commissioners step up and confront
this extremely important challenge, or will they pas-
sively aid and abet the county's unfortunate and con-
tinuing actions?
Jim Powers
Fernandina Beach

Awomains place
I cannot express how thankful I was to read Roy
Stafford's view titled "Angry white women" (Jan. 30).
I do not wish to speak for the black population that Mr.
Stafford alludes to in'his essay, but I am sure they are
all waking from their slumber, overjoyed that Roy
Stafford has attempted to educate African-Americans
on their history from the Jim Crow laws to present. I
am sure they are stunned to find out how horrible
things have transpired since the days of slavery and
segregation. I am even more embarrassed that it
appears my gender may be the root cause (or maybe
just the Clintons). I was happy that Clarence Thomas
was mentioned because you don't hear much of him
lately. He has always been a true advocate for women,
although I was shocked to hear he was black (I had-
n't noticed).
It is a good thing we have white men like Roy
Stafford to tell us our place in this world and to show
us the silliness of our ways. In response, I vow.to be
less angry and more wary of those conspiring Clintons.
Erin Pozzetta
Fernandina Beach


They confirming infection with a test that is negative or
large from positive, the veterinarian must look at the whole pic-
1 will also ture: what symptoms are there, is the history typical,
progresses etc. The virus itself remains elusive so that positive
this stage, result are meaningful in confirming infection, but
ike several negative tests do not rule it out. The most effective
s "kennel means of confirming the canine distemper virus
other upper infection is post-mortem examination (tissue sam-
. The dis- ples from a dog that has died from suspected distem-
spread to per will yield the visualization of the virus in suscep-
pinal tible cells).
infected The good news is that regularly vaccinated dogs
e clinical are adequately protected against this virus. Dogs
should be vaccinated by a licensed veterinarian. The
nune best way to help ensure that your dog is safe from
s very rare. this potentially lethal disease is to make sure that
alomyelitis your pet is up to date with its yearly distemper vac-
es) and cine. Keep your animal in a clean, well-ventilated
area, and make sure that any puppies brought into
develops your household have come from a clean, well-man-
ms as it aged environment, and that the mother has been
s, inability vaccinated. Begin vaccines at eight weeks to pro-
atractable mote antibody production (earlier vaccination could
e eutha- potentially neutralize the protection of the mother's
antibodies). Puppies will need two vaccines approxi-
ined end- mately three weeks apart before they will have ade-
mal is out quate antibody levels to protect them from disease.
nfirm diag- So during this time, keep puppies close to home and
istemper is avoid any environments that have large populations
her than of dogs present at any one time.



Slovenia a wonderland for hikers

I have the travel itch. So when my sister,
the intrepid traveler, called with an invita-
tion, I was ready.
"How about hiking in Slovenia in May?"
came the challenge.
I was quick to say yes, but then quickly
peppered her with questions. Where on
earth was Slovenia and what specifically did
the hiking part of the trip require?
She was quick to fill in the blanks.
Slovenia is the size of New Jersey, just north
of Italy and bordered by Italy, Austria,
Hungary and Croatia. It is home to the
Julian Alps and a hiker's wonderland. To
quote the brochure:
"The alpine gem of Slovenia, one of
Europe's best-kept secrets, is a land of
majestic snow-capped mountains, glacier-
carved valleys, fairytale villages and
Venetian ports along the blue Adriatic. Its
tiny capital, stunning Ljubljana, is one of
Europe's most charming cities, nestled
below a hilltop castle. Our adventure in
Slovenia has it all, from glorious hikes in the
alpine world below the snow-capped Julian
Alps to exploration of charming mountain
towns, including Kobarid, immortalized in
Hemingway's classic novel, A FarewelPto
Arms. On the sun-splashed Adriatic Coast,

, .. the Renaissance-era
S por-t of Piran. beckons
us with its
labyrinthine streets
and waterfront cafes.
Join us to discover
Slovenia, an enchanti-
ng and untouched
corner of Europe with
a welcoming culture
and world-class hik-
Dickie Anderson What's not to love?
*.*s Maybe the hiking.
FROM i My sister, a seasoned
n RhOo s hiker, is quick to tell
PORCH me not to worry. The
Big Guy and I like to
bike and walk, but nothing we do is even
close to hiking. Hiking implies altitude as
well as distance. When did you last see a hill
in Florida? The closest thing to a hill in our
neighborhood is the arching bridge that
crosses the Intracoastal Waterway. Not too
picturesque or safe.
When challenged and traveling what
does one do? Invest in gear, of course. First
purchase, for me, had to be new hiking
boots. I abandoned my favorite well-sea-

soned boots on my last adventure in South
Africa. After several slips, our guide looked
at the bottom of my boots and pointed out
that the treads were completely worn off. It
was tough to leave the boots that had car-
ried me to the bottom of the Grand Canyon,
across England and on hikes in the
Canadian Rockies. We had been through a
lot together.
So I am training. Pulling on my new
boots, I join the Big Guy for a walk each
morning. Added to that is a commitment to
the'elliptical trainer and yoga.
So I am working on getting the body in
some kind of shape, but another challenge is
to learn about the amazing part of the world
where we will be traveling. I am a frequent
flyer on Amazon.com and busy ordering
books to get me up to speed on Slovenia and
its incredible history.
What about the Big Guy? The Big Guy
loves travel, especially when he doesn't have
to do it. No long flights in seats not made for
a big guy or visiting a country he has never
heard of. No golf courses? He'll wait for the
next travel op.

Dickie Anderson is a local writer Check
out her website: www.dickieanderson.com.

GA rocks for free, clean drinking water abroad

A first for me to write about was the
"GA," girls' organization "Rock-A-Thon" at
Gray Gables First Baptist Church Jan. 24 to
benefit "Pure Water, Pure Love Fund." This
is a practical, tangible way WMU can funnel
love and support to missionaries. The goal
of this ministry is to provide missionaries
and the people they serve with clean drink-
ing water, free from disease-causing
microorganisms, at no cost to them.
Jan. 6 message of Pastor Mark Tuso:
"The Day is Coming," First Thessalonians
5:1-11. "We must live faithfully and expec-
tantly in anticipation of future judgment.
Paul's instructions reveal all three precau-
tions that everybody must take in light of
the coming judgment Avoid the nice lie, vs.
1-3; avoid the night life, vs. 4-8; and avoid the
normal laziness, vs. 9-11.
Sunday at 6 p.m. is discipleship training
"The Big Picture Bible Study," Old
Testament, led by Brother Mark, Bob
Burgess and Tracy Sweat.
Jason Gray, minister to students at
Springhill, reflects on his work and what we
call New Year's resolutions: "We make bold
promises that we break very quickly. This
year I have resolved to lose some weight
aiid to train to run a marathon. Will I do it? I
h6op so. I am committed to doing both. Are
the chances high I will slack off and not do
them? Unfortunately, yes. Through scripture
we are reminded of the need of commit-
ment Sadly, through, we are, by nature, peo-
ple who break commitments and break
promises. This is tough reality to come to
"As I thought more about it, I realized
that this is just a reminder of our need for
Christ. We make promises that we never
keep to people and to God! If we were able
to rely on our ability, our perseverance, our
own sheer willpower, we would not be in
need of God. We need Him if we are ever
going to keep commitments, because He is
the only promise keeper. When you fall
short of your resolution, remember that this
shows us our inability before God and
reminds us our utter dependency on him."
The Rev. Jeff Overton, senior pastor of
First Baptist Church, Fernandina Beach,
remarked: "Today, Jan. 13, I feel led to share
a message on Heaven. It is part of our 'Be
Biblical' series. Many people have their own
ideas about what Heaven is like and who will

be there. Today, we will
share what God's Word
has to say on the topic
and give an opportunity
for each of us to make
-' .>\ sure that we have made
,. :. our reservations for
that glorious place.
There are two, things I
know in my heart for
Hilda sure: Heaven exists
Higginbotham and this is not it. I pray
that God will allow you
"" "' to see just a. small
HILDA'S glimpse of this glorious
HEARABOUTS place. Thanks for join-
ing us for worship."
First Baptist Good-Timers met at the
church Jan. 17 with Chairman Larry
Williams welcoming everyone.
Thelma Lewis opened with a devotional
on the power of God, followed with prayer
by Royce Lawhorne. Larry introduced Berte
McKenzie as a first-time visitor. Myra
Swinson shared some upcoming trips the
travel committee has been planning for early
spring and summer. On Feb. 14, we will trav-
el to Hilliard First Baptist for the Northeast
Florida Baptist Association luncheon. After
the blessing, everyone enjoyed potato soup,
chicken salad sandwiches and banana pud-
The Sisterhood group met at the lovely
home of Karrin Johnson Jan. 24. They were
making Valentines for the college students
and shut-ins. They enjoyed great food and
fellowship also.
First Baptist Church outreach: Visitation
is in full swing Mondays at 6:30 p.m. and
faith training begins Feb. 4. For information,
contact Jeff Whitaker or the church.
The Hazel Allen Circle Group met Jan. 8
at First Baptist Church. Following their pro-
gram, they enjoyed a covered dish lunch-
eon. Their speaker was Deacon Mike
Branch. He spoke about past trips to
Honduras and the work they do there.
Another medical group has plans to go again
soon. George and Dee Dee Johns always
have the welcome mat out for church
groups to visit and do many mission jobs
The First Presbyterian Church is begin-
ning its 150th year of ministry. This signifi-
cant milestone is a wonderful time to give

thanks for our historic past and to look for-
ward to the future ministry God has in store
for us. Our weekend celebration will begin
May 17 with an all-church picnic and old-
fashioned hymn sing, followed by our regu-
lar Sunday worship service schedule May
18. Invitations to join us in celebration will
be sent to former pastors, their families and
other invited guests.
The theme for our celebration will be
"Blessings." In the late 1800s, a shelter
called Baraca was established by our church
to help the sick and homeless. The Baraca
was located behind our sanctuary, and it
served an important community need.
Baraca means blessings in Hebrew.
During this New Year, there will be
opportunities for our church family to learn
of our history, to reflect and share our past
and to join others in thankful celebrations.
As we begin this journey into our past, you
will find that our blessings are indeed abun-
Events at First Baptist Church Callahan,
where Dr. Lynn Hyatt is their longtime pas-
tor: Jan. 20 was a Bible presentation of first
and second grade children. A party was held
in the Family Life Center following the serv-
ice.,Brother Lynn wanted topresent thmnlbi h.l-
with the most important book they will ever
read. Wednesday night discipleship class:
"How to avoid marrying a jerk or jerkette."
The way to follow your heart without losing
your mind taught by Bro. Doug Hodges,
Room C202. "Discipleship Class '
Boundaries," Sundays at 5 p.m. taught by
Bro. Hodges, Room A114. Need to know
when to say no and when to say yes? This
could be the class for you!
The Martins will be in concert Feb. 29 at
7:30 p.m. Tickets are $8 in advance, $10 the
day of the concert. Purchase tickets in
church office weekdays.
Here it is 2008! I hope all of you had a
very merry Christmas and will have a
blessed New Year! Let me suggest a few
New Year's resolutions: Pray that we don't
put Jesus'back in the closet with the rest of
the decorations and leave him there until
Easter when we bring Him out again with
our new Easter clothes; pray that all the
peace, love and joy that we felt during the
Christmas season will continue throughout
HILDA Continued on 9A

Tina Marie Scrudato of
Amelia Island and Capt. Robert
James Allen of Beaufort, S.C.,
will be married at 5 p.m. July 26,
2008, in a private ceremony at
the Golf Club of Amelia Island
with retired Judge Robert
Williams officiating the ceremo-
ny. The reception will follow at 6
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Andrew and Grace Lipman
of Amelia Island.
The groom-elect is the son of
Kelly and Sherry Allen of
Westminster, Md.

M is : ... ,M r. -. ,...

p S' l
Miss Scrudato, Mr. Allen


Susan and Donnie Hodges
of St. Marys, Ga., announce the
birth of a daughter, Emma Reann
Hodges, born at 10:12 p.m. Jan.
3, 2008, in St. Marys, Ga. The
baby weighed 8 pounds 12
ounces and measured 20 3/4
inches in length.
The paternal grandparents
are Donald Hodges of
Macclenny and Mark Phenneger
and the late Janice Lane of St.
Marys, Ga.
Maternal grandparents are
Tommy and the late June
Beasley of Fernandina Beach.
Christopher and Christine
Easterling of Fernandina Beach

announce the birth of twin
daughters, Elizabeth Anne and
Emily Catherine, born Dec. 6,
2007, in Jacksonville. Elizabeth
-Anne weighed 4 pounds 11
ounces and measured 17 1/4
inches in length. Emily
Catherine weighed 5 pounds 5
ounces and measured 19 inches
in length.
Paternal grandparents are
Wayne and Sue Easterling of
Kingsland, Ga.
Maternal grandparents are
John and Mary Soller of
Fernandina Beach.
Great-grandparents are
Clayton and Ruby Easterling of
Kingsland, Ga.


Lawrence Vaughn Thomas Rev. Nancee Martin-Coffey and
Coffey of Fernandina Beach has Michael Coffey.
been named to the dean's list at The University of the South,
the University of the South for popularly known as Sewanee, is
the Advent 2007 term. To earn a an independent liberal arts col-
place on the dean's list, a student lege located in Sewanee, Tenn.,
must earn a minimum grade and owned by 28 Southeastern
point average.of 3.625 on a 4.0 dioceses of the Episcopal
scale. Coffey is the son of The Church.


Serenity Beach House
offers transitional housing for
women who choose to live a
- clean and sober lifestyle. Meet-'.,
)j ingso -b 8pE Wedieiesays."
Call 277-6710 0r 41511440 'tor .. ...
location; visit www.serenitybeach
house.com; or e-mail serenity
Drug addiction can leave an
individual feeling helpless and
out of control, especially for fami-
ly and friends of an addict.
Narconon Arrowhead offers free
counseling, assessments and
referrals to rehabilitation centers
by calling 1-800-468-6933 or by
visiting www.stopaddiction.com.
For people who struggle to
lose weight, Take Off Pounds
Sensibly meets at 5 p.m. Mon-
days in the community room of
the Fernandina Beach Police
Department on Lime Street. Call
Loretta Clark at 261-4041.
The Nassau County
Veterans' Service Office at the
Nassau County Judicial Annex in
Yulee serves veterans and the
surviving spouses of veteraris.
For information, call John F

Martin at 548-4670 or e-mail
Hours are Monday through
Thursday, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. and
Friday 8-30 a.t.-2:'30 m.'
*Pregnant women, women
with dependent children and/or
women attempting to, regain cus-
-tody of their children are offered
a multitude of services through
Sutton Place Behavioral Health,
Inc. Substance abuse services
are provided at no cost. Psychia-
tric services are offered on a slid-
ing fee scale and Medicaid and
other insurances are accepted.
Assistance is also offered in
areas of legal, literacy and educa-
tional, food and clothing and
A women's group meets from
10-11:30 a.m. Tuesday and from
6-7:30 p.m. Wednesday; a
women's empowerment group
meets from 3-4 p.m. Thursday;
and parenting classes are from 6-
7 p.m. Tuesday. Free child care
is provided.
Call Katrina Robinson-
Wheeler at 491-2001 ext. 441 for
an appointment.


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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2008/News-Leader


Making change for God because obedience is better than sacrifice

S teams of people began making
their way to the front. With offer-
ing envelopes in their hands and
joyful music playing, they smiled
and greeted one another as they dropped
their gifts into the large basket.
Everyone seemed so sincere and
enthusiastic at the opportunity to give;
except for me that is. I was in a real
battle. With my head hung down and
my hands gripping the chair in front
of me, I found myself wrestling with
The minister had just finished giving
us a wonderful exhortation about the
privilege of partnering with God in the
building of His Kingdom.
"Just ask God what He wants you to
give," the minister had said, "and then

simply obey Him,
nothing more noth-
o w ing less."
That part seemed
simple enough to
me. My problem
began, however,
when I went to my
wallet to pull out the
amount I felt like
Rob God wanted me to

fect sense being that
I only had a few dollars with me.
As I stared down into my open bill-

fold, it became clear I had a problem. All
I had was a $1 and a $10 bill. "That must
not have been God speaking to me," I
remember thinking, but somehow deep
inside I knew it was. It was then that the
next set of thoughts came bubbling up in
my heart. Though I've misinterpreted
God's thoughts on many occasions, deep
in the pit of my belly I knew it was Him
talking to me.
"I want you to go forward and make
change from the basket," I heard Him
"Do what?" I remember thinking as I
challenged the thought.
, "That's right, take the $10 bill and '.
make change so you can give me five."
"I'd rather just go ahead and put it all
in," I responded, as I continued gripping

the chair in front of me. "Surely $11 will
be a lot better in the offering than five," I
reasoned. But somehow, God didn't
seem to agree.
After a few minutes of pushing the
issue back and forth, I finally stepped out
into the aisle and made my way to the.
front. I'm sad to report that my own
pride and concern about what people
would think about me if they saw me dig-
ging around in the offering basket, kept
me from obeying God. As I walked Back
to my seat having given all that I had in
my wallet, I knew that I had not given
God what He was really after. Though
very grieved in my heart, that day I
learned an important lesson that I've
never forgotten. :
God does not need our money. As a

matter of fact, 'He owns everything. The
truth is what He's really after is us. Our
obedience is a lot more valuable than all
our sacrifices. I'm absolutely convinced
'that it's God's desire to share everything
He has with us. The problem, however,
seems to be that if we're more con-
cerned about pleasing men than we are
God, we can't really be trusted with all
that He wants to give to us. Though He
loves us either way, obedience is far bet-
ter than sacrifice. (iSam. 15:22)
While it's true that giving financially to
the work of God is extremely important,
it's not ultimately what God is looking for.
He's after our hearts!
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of Living
Waters World Outreach Center E-mail him
at rgoy@livingwatersoutreach.org.


Barbecue fundraiser
The Miracle Faith Church of
God, located at 87688 Roses Bluff
Road, Yulee, will be selling barbe-
cue and fish dinners from 11 a.m.
until 5 p.m. today. For more infor-
mation, to place an order or for
delivery, call the church at 548-
8356, Sister Green at 261-7374,
Sister Franklin at 548-0046 or the
Rev. Franklin at (352) 348-8141.
Gospel performance
North Jacksonville Baptist
Church, 8531 N. Main St., Jack-
sonville, presents popular South-
ern gospel recording artist Ivan
Parker at 7 p.m. tonight. Joining
Parker will be The Greenes, The
Kingdom Heirs and Calvary's
Voice. Call (904) 757-3000.
Gospel sing
Old Kings Road Baptist
Church at 7134 Old Kings Road in
Jacksonville will hold a Gospel
Sing at 7:30 p.m. tonight featuring
Dave and Sherry from Taylor. For
directions call (904) 305-4309.
'Andent Paths
Living Waters World Outreach
Center will host an Ancient Paths
seminar on empowering relation-
ships from 6:30-10 p.m. tonight
and again on Feb. 2 from 9 a.m.-6
p.m. Facilitator Craig Hill teaches
how to communicate on a rela-
tional level versus a topical level
in a ministry designed to identify
root cusaobfnlasi s' i"
change toiyour ttif, marriage and
family. Cost is $99 per couple and
$55 per individual, if space is still
available. Call Vicki Cooper at
Essence of Love"
Pastor Harry Johnson and the
Solid Rock Church of God by
Faith at 86136 Palm Tree Drive in
Yulee invite the community to
"Celebrate the Essence of Love"
in February.

Events kick off with a
Fellowship dinner honoring Silver
Seniors at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 1. The
Real Men Love Jesus fellowship
and dinner is at 6 p.m. Feb. 2. For
more information call Deacon
Erving Gilyard at (904) 874-1947.
A Youth for Christ ministry
revival and conference is Feb. 8-
10. Guest speaker is Felicia
Campbell at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 8; con-
tinental breakfast and lunch are at
10 a.m. and 3 p.m. Feb. 9. Guest
speaker is Elder Vincent Camp-
bell at 11:30 a.m. Feb. 10. For
information contact Dr. Raquel
Foxworth at (904) 412-3068.
The For the Sake of Love
Banquet will be held at 7 p.m.
Feb. 16 at the Haskell Building,
111 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville.
Ticket donation is $30. For infor-
mation contact Deacon Maurice
Sims at (904) 874-5376.
The Women in Love with Jesus
Conference is at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 22.
Guest speaker is Sister Leonia
"Mel" Tyler at the Church of the
Nazarene, US 17 North, Yulee.
Conference registration fee is $30.
For information contact Sister
Star Pollard at (904) 583-2488.
Prayer breakfast
A Women's Prayer Breakfast,
open to all women'of the commu-
nity, will be held at 8:30 am. on
Feb. 2 in the fellowship hall at
Memorial United Methodist
Church. The Rev. Jim Tippins,
chapli Ba edica
Cent- I t ?"
gram. Tne menu is 'Egg trata
with ham and cheese and tickets
are $6. Call 261-5215.
First Presbyterian Church is
offering a new members class
beginning Feb. 3 and continuing
through Feb. 24. This class for
new and prospective members
will be led by pastor Dr. Siegling
in the church office at 9:50 a.m.
Enjoy an informal gathering to

explore Presbyterian beliefs and
who we are at First Presbyterian
Church. Child care is available in
the nursery and Sunday School
classes for all ages take place at
the same hour. Call the church
office at 261-3837 to reserve your
The Faith And Friends Adult
Sunday School Class will begin a
study of the book of John on Feb.
3 at 9:50 a.m. in the classroom
located in the educational wing
behind the Sanctuary. Call the
church office for additional infor-
mation at 261-3837.
Lenten music
The Amelia Plantation Chapel
will feature organist Peter Deane
playing hymns and music for
meditation during Lent on
Wednesday Feb. 13, 20 and 27
and March 5, 12 and 19, from
noon to 12:30 p.m.
Ash Wednesday service will be
at 4 p.m. on Feb. 6 and Maundy
Thursday with Holy Communion
will be at 5 p.m. on March 20. All
are invited, located at 36 Bowman
Road outside the Amelia Island
Taith Caf
Faith Cafe is coming to First
Presbyterian starting Feb. 10 for
young adults (under age 45). Be a
part of an open, welcoming envi-
ronment that promotes and nur-
tures community, spiritual
growth, authentiity and service..
qall theihubrhofficeat 261,3837T
fir more information or to
reserve your cup and curriculum.
St. Peter's Episcopal Church
Youth will host a "Huge
Rummage Sale" from 8 a.m.-3
p.m. Feb. 9 in the Parish Hall.
Clothing, furniture, appliances,
artwork, collectibles, bedding,
books and more will be for sale.
Contact Brian Moody at 261-4293,
ext. 17, or e-mail

Proceeds will benefit the Youth ,
Scholarship Fund and outreach
Valentine's breakfast
The United Methodist Men's
group is sponsoring a Valentines
breakfast on Feb. 9 in Maxwell
Hall from 9-10:30 a.m.
The men will be serving the
ladies. For tickets call Bill Scheff
at 261-3575. Proceeds benefit
breast cancer research.
On Feb. 10 at 4 p.m., First
Baptist Church of Fernandina
Beach, 416 Alachua St., will hold
an information meeting to go over
the details of the upcoming "48-
Days To The Work You Love
Workshop." This is a six-week
workshop to help participants dis-
cover how society has led them
astray relating to their work.
For information contact Alan
Thomas at (904) 891-9787.

Divorce help
DivorceCare is a 13-week sup-
port group and seminar for people
who are experiencing separation
and divorce. Each session fea-
tures videotapes with nationally
recognized experts on divorce
and recovery topics.
This is a'nondenominational
group, open to all persons and
participation by non-church mem-
bers is encouraged. A new group
will start on Feb. 10 at 6:30 p.m. at
Amelia Baptist Church, 961167
Buccaneer Trail. For information,
call Dave Parker at 261-9527.
Presbyterian Men
The Presbyterian Men are
throwing caution to the wind and
meeting on Feb. 14 for a catered
dinner in Jim Thomas Hall with
special guest speaker Leonard .
Wood from the governing board
of the St. Johns River
Management District. Make
reservations at 261-3837 by Feb.

12. Cost is $10 per person. ,
St. Peter's celebration
As part St. Peter's 150th
anniversary celebration, the com-
munity is invited to a weekend
encounter with "Peter, Disciple
and Apostle," Feb. 15-17, led by
the Rev. Brian Suntken, rector of
Christ Church, Hudson, Ohio,.
Events kick off with a potluck
,supper and introduction to "Peter,
Disciple and Apostle" from 5:30-
8:15 p.m. Feb. 15. '"Who Do You
Say I Am? Reflections on the life
of Peter, Disciple and Apostle," is
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Feb. 16. From
10:10-11 a.m. Feb. 17 is "Peter, Do
You Love-Me? Feed my Sheep?" -
concluding thoughts on "Peter,
Disciple and Apostle." Suntken
will also be the guest preacher at
the 7:30, 8:45 and 11:15 a.m. serv-
Infant and toddler care will be
provided. Call Kristina Smith at
261-4293, ext. 15, or e-mail

ILD Co d 8Awe want to be at this time next passionate worship and service; we
A Continued from yea? If we ask these questions will find new ways to reach out to
the year; pray that we will make a now, at the beginning of the New people in our community who do
commitment to serve God by being Year, it will help us to prioritize our not have a church family, new ways
faithful to His church and Sunday lives and make sure we are moving of advertising and outreach. That
school; spend quiet time with God towards that goal. Many of us make we will continue to develop strong
everyday! If we keep all these res- New Year's resolutions each and committed lay leadership. That
solutions, we will surely have a January. The problem with these we will claim and grow in our
blessed New Year! resolutions, though, is that they unique Methodist traditions; we
The Children's Committee is often become simply wishes and, will participate with thegrace of
prepa'kng4fpr twocampsthU"mTrof" A l tlyain, odbylip gra lc'r r
mer. If your child is planning to. gone, I prefer to look instead at and devotionand.by reaching outin
attend, please let me know as soon goals; things that we can work service to others.
as possible so we will have some towards day in and day out in the "I believe that God is already
idea as to how much camp will cost year ahead. Some of the following working in our church in powerful
and how many spaces we have to are my goals for church ministry in ways. I want to be a part of what
fill. God bless, Mrs. Weezie. 2008: Our top priority will be hon- God is doing. May we open to
From Pastor Brett Opalinski of oring God in all that we say and God's guidance and leading in 2008
Memorial United Methodist do; we will live out our ministry, and if we are faithful, God will be
Church: "What to expect in the year fulfill our mission statement, with able to use Memorial United
ahead? It is always important to excellence; we will give God our Methodist Church as a tool for his
ask where we are going in life. In best. We will spend this year focus- Kingdom. Happy New Year!"
discipleship, in our work in church, ing on three important aspects of "May' our Great Heavenly
what are we aiming for? Where do our church life: Radical hospitality, Father continue to watch over us

AMELIA ISLAND family Worshf Centh
W7ier. rie Bidie is th .utih..rly, v ri l PsF,.ir Pat Euni-s
I, the h-.fd r rie q junh, and the 904-261-3090
members ar,: simply Chrisian Sunrdai School. 9 45
M eits at the YMCA 10f00 a.m.-Worship E r.r.m,r ... r-h. p ,1100
E t r r .n W 'o r -hjp 00
1915 Cturoa Dr. 11.i0 a.m-Sunday Sch vadra.,, N sl., i.or hjp 00
For More Information, Call 2712 South 14 Street
George Williams at (9041 277-9675 Fernandina Beach. FL 32034

Baptist C

Sunday School ..
Sunday Worship
Wednesday AWANA
Wednesday Bible Study
941017 Old Nassusv.lle Road Co
Fernandino Beach. F
www springhllibpTit

Jackie Hayes. ~E.rn, IAAil lin[,ram i CELEBRATION BAPTIST
Pasor 1 .t ,,. ,IR Rev.J Brian Eburn. Pastor I CHURCH
: l PRESBYTERIAN 4 ,..*..tr-o1sMcqy-r
church C U RCH 5ii',,l' ,-i.t. if' ,,AEr, unil- Mi1r. a:rulir, Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
C -1LI C H R; P., i .' ):. .- ,1 52 n....
9 30 am r(u s 0 -Oj .h. M 6.i) W i,, ,,, ,,Ir,,, nr .rt, r 1 : .i,,
.. 1045am 9 N. 6th St. 261-3837 y : H, Da, 8 31 fiTn,63 I ri o A
6 15 pm ..: V,1,I6 00lfnr, HCO CI Ll!v B ,ai IVIu%- 31.3M ,'lil Od A
5 pm W worship Ser ices 8:30 & I lain co *,- ,, s t., : .... :. e o, ",,,r .er
u 30 pm, Sunda\ School 9:45 amn telephone Numbers: ".,,nl m .
32034 Come Worship God In One of Parish office: 904-61-3472: Fax 904-321-1901 ,u 8,:, w er, r "a fi om 1968 HI,1: d
L 32034 oEmergency Number 904-277-6566.
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries! also call 904-277-0550 c,',.,,,, ev .rn Pe .-
s5 fborg .f. ,,.n.. -c. i. '.....n.. , 1 r -

ev. Ray Ramsburg, Pastor
-.- Every Sunday --
Traditional Worship: 8AM & 11AM
Contemporary Praise: 9:30AM
Children's Sunday School: 9:30AM
Nursery provided at all services
-- First Sunday Each Month --
Healing Prayer: 6PM
Across from Fort Clinch State Park

S1-INTDA'i 10InO) AM Pleasejoin us for
EDO\V RD M COCOP PASTOR Church School 9.30AM Worship 11AM
904-753-0146 Wednesday Study 6-30PM
I'- "fieldoj}*: qCg A1 A & Christian Way, Yulee
4E ARE Y, C,,3,1.'L\EMF-UPORC.NIZ.%-ON 225-5381 Rev. Mark Stiles j


20 South Ninth Street 2614907
Rev. Dariena Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church in the
Heart of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Hearts of All People
Sunday New Meumbers Cus 9 a m
SonddaySchool 930am.
Maoranl Worship II a m
Wednssday Noon-day Pr.ayw
Wedse dayMtidwe. Service 7.9p m
AiiasiriesBus& ai aCouples. Singles. Youth


Sunday School
Worship Service
Discipleship Training
Evening Worship
Wednesday Fellowship Supper
Wednesday Prayer Service

. 9.45A.M.
.6 00PM
.7 OOPM.

736 Bonnlvlew Road (aiu ss drom Sadler Rd 3
904 261 4615 (church office)
Nurierv pn..ldted

IS. javErh.,,1 9 jI a M
kiorn irqVc "np B i ,man'fd 1100 am
Su'aas E aanog ?00 pm
.'IdfC!O-ea, Prsa' ~esIr e.-) 6 30 pri,
vuj-6-I I .in .01 1 zoi. h. .aS E. 14pm
claisoetoFe.-, All Age G ,-..~P! I Dl1,n1
I ju rsvP',oeo Ft.' All Services
c ar..] Impaured Servieee:.A~ilable
E ki .1 ,bc~nai ma.p.: net
31 Harts Rd.. West 904-225-5128
Yuiee, FL 32097 Fox 225-0809


86003 Christian Way(Yulee Methodist Church)
Yulee, Florida
Telephone 904.335.7642
Please join us on Sunday, Bible Study at 6pm
Worship & Lord's Supper at 7 pm,
Fellowship 7:45 to 8:15
Come for one or all
Optional Healing Prayer
offered following Worship

New Webs

AJn Interdenominationa(Community Church
9:15 a.m.
(Nursery Provided)
Adult Education Classes 8:00am & 10:30am
.A diverse congregation united by our faith in Jesus Christ
ite! Amelia Island Plantation
Outside the Main Gate
pe.com (904) 277-4414

mtIM -'

"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Worship Service 10:30amn
Bible Study 9am
Nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30pmr
Preschool and Children Activities
Comer of Buccaneer T. & Gerbing Road, Femandina Bchl,
Por More Informalion Call 261-9527

Living Waters
world outreach
Contemporary Worship
SUN 9:30am
WED 7:00pm
Youth, Nursery &
Children MI/Misties
Rob &ChristieGoyette
senior Pastors On A1A 1 mile west of Amelia Island
www.Living WatersOutreach.org

6 u ati

Sunday Worship 10:00 AM
Children's Church 10:00 AM

1897 Island Walkway
Information: 491-1562

(Providence 1;,,

kjresCyteriai i
/, -I.I|IL. vlUV

Sunday Service 9:30 a.m
96074 Chester Rd., Yule


Everyone Welcome
A 1928 Prayer Book Parish
The Rev. J. Michael Bowhay, Rector
Come Grow With Us

Holy Trinity Anglican Church
Please Join Us for
Sunday Worship
at 10:00 a.m.
While We Build,
Worshiping In Burgess Chapel
1305 Atlantic Avenue


10 South 10'h Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
'SUNDAY SCHOOL ....................9:30 AM

96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday Morning Worship Services
8:30am AND 11:00arn
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 (Childrens Church)
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided

Expanding the Kingdom
Rev. Jeff Overton, Sr. Pastor
Sunday Worship 8 AM & 10:15 AM
Sunday School 9 AM
Evening Worship 6:30 PM
Wednesday Service 6:30 PM
416 Alachua St.. Fernandina Beach
%WeVsk. NV" Omen.XQX K




( Meiiiorial United Methodist Church
Nlikiii(y(liscil)les(iflestis(,'Iii-ist through morshipstild% &Nenice.
601 Centre Street 261-5769
Brett Opalinski. Pastor

Traditional FamilN Worship ....... 8:30am + 11:00am
Contemporary Worship ...... 9:45am in Nlawell "all
Youth NVol-ship . . . . . . 9:45,1111 ill Youth Center
StindaN School forall ages ........... 9:45am + I lam
Wedfwsdav Midweek Supper iAu,-Nla%) .5:15-0:30pill
Middle School Youth fWed.) ................ 0:30pin
Senior High Youth (Wed.) .................. 0:30pm
Open Hearts Open Minds Open Doors
The people of the United Methodist Church

Music programs and small gi-oups available e
Nursery services available f(w all senices






FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2008/News-Leader

Strawberries at market
Fresh Ifrom the field strawber-
ries have just arrived at the
Fernandina Farmers Market.
Tommy and Jane King of King's
Farms, past festival winners for
their strawberries, will have flats
of strawberries from their Starke
farm available as well as greens
another vegetables. Also from
their farm, they have an assort-
ment of jams, jellies and pickled
The Fernandina Farmers
Market, open every Saturday
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m., features farm
fresh produce, pickled seasonal
vegetables, freshly baked breads
and pastries, jellies, relishes and
marinades, desserts as well as a
wide selection of plants including
orchids and other tropicals, suc-
culents, herbs and garden flow-
ers and shrubs. The market is
located downtown at Seventh and
Centre streets. For information
call 491-4872 or visit www.fernan
Tree care
The Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens announced the next
class in its series of gardening
classes, 'The Five Points of Tree
Care." The class is scheduled for
Feb. 2 from 9:30-11 am. at the
PepsiCo Education Foundation
Guest speaker Larry Figart,
the Urban Forestry Extension
Agent for Duval County, will dis-
cuss why trees are key to a
healthy environment and the five
main points for establishing a
healthy tree in your landscape.
The cost is $15 per person for
zoo members and $20 for non-
members. Pre-registration is
required, seating is limited. For
information or to pre-register,
visit www.jacksonvillezoo.org.


Garden workshop
James Loper, owner of
Reflections of Nature Garden
Center, 850688 US 17 South in
Yulee, will.host a free workshop
on design tips for creating curb
appeal for. your landscape on
Feb. 16 from 10-11:30 a.m.
All are welcome, whether you
are trying to sell your home or
just want to be the envy of the
neighborhood. For information
call 225-9915.
St. Marys market
, The St. Marys Community
Market is open Saturdays from 9
a.m.-2 p.m. at 206 Osborne St.,
St. Marys, Ga. For information
visit www.smcmarketicom.
The UF/IFAS Nassau County
Extension Service's "Spotlight on
Nassau Gardens" is a monthly
recognition program featuring
gardens and plant specimen
grown by Nassau County resi-
To be considered, residents
should send a digital photo, with
a description of their "Spotlight,"
along with their name, address
and phone number to bwalker
105@bellsouth.net. I

Pecan tree questions answered

Q What pecan varieties
*should I plant in the
Northeast part of Florida? DP

A .The University of Florida
has done extensive
research on pecan varieties and
the highest recommendations
for Northeast Florida are for
"Moreland," "Cape Fear" and
"Elliot." These three varieties



have the
best pest
and nut
yield. Next
in line for
would be
"Curtis" and
Pecan trees
are notori-
ously weak-
limbed trees
but the
three highly
ed trees

("Moreland," "Cape Fear" and
"Elliot") are strong wood trees
and all three reach maturity
The strong tree characteristic
makes these pecan trees less
likely to experience branch
breakage. Trees should be plant-
ed in the dormant season, which
would mean January or
February. Soil pH should be
between 5.5 and 6.5. If the soil is
too acidic the trees, may show
deficiencies in zinc and man-
ganese. Use dolomite lime to
lower the pH if a soil test indi-
cates acidic soil conditions. A
complete fertilizer (10-10-10)
should be applied during March
and June for young trees and
February and June for estab-

Top pecan varieties for Northeast Florida are, above from left, Cape Fear, Elliott and

lished trees. allowed to form from the newly
Complete information on established central leader until a
planting and maintenance each height of five feet is achieved.
of the pecan cultivars for our Lateral branches must be at
area is contained in the follow- least five feet from the ground to
ing UF/IFAS publication: avoid their interfering with cul-
http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu/HS229 tural practices such as herbicide
spraying and mechanical har-
Q .Should I top my pecan vesting.
Street? I recently saw pecan Lateral limbs will become
trees that were very lush and scaffold limbs as the tree
bushy, but they had been matures. Ideally, lateral branch-
topped. RD es should be selected about
every 18 inches in vertical
A o I always love an opportuni- height and positioned in all
-. ty to share proper pruning quadrants of the tree. To allow
techniques with the public, the accumulation of photosyn-
These proper techniques have that, laterals that develop below
been proven the best for the tree a height of five feet can be
through research provided by retained temporarily for a year
the Environmental Horticulture or two, but then they should be
Department at the UF/IFAS. I pruned off. Sprouts emanating
am going to glean a portion of from the rootstock (below the'
the UF/IFAS publication, '"The graft union) should be removed
Pecan," by Dr. Crocker and Dr. as they form. Pruning as little as
Anderson regarding proper necessary during the first sever-
pruning of pecans. al years will hasten tree develop-
'Trees at planting are nor- ment. Mature pecan trees are
mally a whip without branches. not routinely pruned."
A newly planted tree should
have between 1/2 and 1/3 of the ( What is the difference
top removed so as to bring roots .* between a tree and a.
and shoots into balance. (But shrub? BW
this is the only time the tops are
removed.) Some terminology is A.That is a tough question.
in order.lA :.Most people go by the size
Tree training is performed of the plant in order to deter-
early in the life of the tree to mine into which category it will
form a proper tree framework. best fit. However, we know the
Pecan trees should be trained to environment can play a key role
a central leader training system. in deciding the mature height of
Select a vigorous upright shoot a plant.
as your main leader and remove Some of the environmental
adjacent shoots. This is very factors are sunlight, available
important. water, soil conditions, soil pH
For commercial plantings, and availability of soil nutrients.
lateral branches should not be In addition, one cannot ignore

A tree or shrub has only a
certain potential to reach a maxi-
mum height, even when envi-
ronmental conditions are ideal.
So, how can we determine
whether a plant is a tree or
shrub? I am certain We could
easily get several definitions that
would be satisfactory but I am
going to use Cornell University's
definition: 'Trees are woody,
perennial plants that have one
central stem, aregenerally more
than 12 feet in height, and nor-
mally have a distinct head.
Shrubs are woody, perennial
plants that have a number of
stems, usually produced from
near the soil line of the plant.
Shrubs are generally less than
12 feet in height but some
exceptions can reach 20 feet or
It is not a perfect definition,
but it is a starting point
Rebecca Jordi, UF/IFAS
Nassau County Horticultural
Extension Agent, is a University
ofFlorida faculty member
.Extension locations are the satel-
lite office izt the County Building
in Yulee and the main Extension
Office in Callahan. The UF/IFAS
Nassau County Demonstration
Garden is located at the Nassau
County Governmental Complex
and demonstrates best manage-
ment practices for Northeast
Florida. Mail questions to
Garden Talk; c/o Rebecca Jordi, ,
Nassau County Extension,
543350 US 1, Callahan, FL
32011, or e-mail rljordi@ufl. edu.
Visit the website at http://nas-

ainu oceans or amenia s4s,uuu
Top floor, direct exposure on the Atlantic.
Remodeled ltchen Never rented and immaculately

-r vunom la ouiui fi Q 9aos,Oju
Top floor (Penthouse) Exceptional views of
sunnse over the Atlantic. Direct eastern orientation.
Recent upgrades and nicely furnished.

7785 FPlercne S aul ,CtC.' ,r,' E:.23.S3 *p\a si*SI si 795 000 4246 s. Pletcher '.* S 6o S$2,850,000
Great beach house with rental income. 3 bedrooms. Newest buiding on the Amelia Island Plantation. Newly completed custom home. 4 bedrooms. 3.5
2 baths, vaulted ceilings in living and doing area 3 bedrooms/3.5 Baths. World class Golf. tennis, baths. 3.700 sq. ft. Majestic ocean view 118'
Large elevated deck and 4 car covered parking Spa & dining available, frontage. Commercial grade foundation
''- ,l, r Ii.- .. '- i. *-'5 I"l" i I, I -. Et' lr -i .I7.* 7 . I 'I


When You Call I Will Personally Answer The Phone
Bob Gedeon No Menus, Voicemail or Phone Tag.
Island resident since 1962
RealEstateBrokersincel972 Local 904.261.8870 Toll Free 877.261.8870

soul .

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r ll a"t .* .... s..*
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Great Amenity Center!
* State-of-the-Art Fitness Center
* Competition Size Pool
* Kid's Pool with Splash Features
* Tennis and Basketball Courts
* Softball and Soccer Fields

SMaronda Homes

Exit 373, 1.5 miles west of 1-95 off of Edwards Road in Yulee.

Includes full sod .i'ir ...
.prinrkler s'/.-:.t.m i.:.reriEd..
porch bak t,:. preser.,.
.ecurit' sesrem, upgraded
carpet and pad. flat t..:.p
range, built-rin microwave.
dishwasher, raised ceilings
n living roo,-m garden
tub and separate sho'wver
i'r master bath, qarage
door opener.

Call Tiffany Robertson
,for more information
(904) 849-7017 or
www.maronda.com '
CBC 058803 Q64649

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j(DC E n N F R CD N Tj

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY I, 2008/Ncws-Leader


Volunteers needed
The Boys and Girls M
Club on Nassauville Road
volunteers for its Hand in
after-school program, hel
3 p.m. onwards. Voluntee:
help in a variety of ways a
choose their own schedule
of the areas emphasized i
work completion at the cl
doesn't fall completely on
parents at home. Volunteer
assist in the computer lab
with arts and crafts, musii
sports activities.
For more information
foundation office at 261-86
Envirothon' help
The 2008 First Coast R
Envirothon will be held or
at the UNF Wildlife Sanct
Jacksonville. Teams of fivc
school students includir
Nassau County- will corn
show their knowledge abo
natural environment and r
source management. The
est placing team for each
will compete in the Florid&
rothon April 11-12 at Mya]
River State Park, Old Mya
The highest placing team
attend the Canon Enviroth
Northern Arizona Univers
Flagstaff, Ariz., July 28-Au
Sponsors and donors a
needed for this event, whi
hosted by the Duval and N
Soil & Water Conservatioi
tricts. For more informati
tact Joyce Miller at 225-00
FCCJ open house
Florida Community Co
at Jacksonville is hosting a
college-wide open house a
Advanced Technology Cei
Feb. 7 from 5:30-8 p.m. Th
house will highlight more
50 of its programs with def
ment representatives to an
questions about program r
quirements for associate ii
degrees, university transfer
ous career opportunities a
new programs such as Air
Traffic Control'and Comm
The ATC is located at 4
State St., Jacksonville. For
information call (904) 646-
or visit www.fccj.edu and c
Open House and Informati
Session Calendar.
Vote for top
It's time for the public t(
choose the winner of The
Director's Chair, a contest
which Florida high school
dents submitted commerce
promote Ask a Librarian. A
of judges selected the top f
videos from all of the entri<
and now the public will cho
the winner by voting for th
favorite video through Feb
One of the finalists is Ja
Coombs, a 16-year-old stud
Fernandina Beach High Sc
Visit www.askalibrarian.or
directorschair to cast your
Ask a Librarian is a free
online service that allows t
public to chat with a library,
help with homework or gei
questions. Visit www.askali
an.org for more information



d Desserts of Amelia
iller Fernandina Beach Middle
I needs School will host its annual
Hand fundraiser, Desserts of Amelia,
d from on Feb. 8 at the Atlantic Avenue
rs can Recreation Center.
ind can This year's theme is
le. One "Valentine's Day." Local restau-
s home- rants donate desserts for the
ub so it evening and the community
the gives items for the silent auction.
ers also All proceeds are used to pur-
and chase classroom supplies.
c and For information call 491-7938.
call the Study abroad
666. The Interamerican University
Studies Institute is offering a
Spanish immersion summer pro-
Zegional gram in Costa Rica for high
n Feb.7 school students who are interest-
uary in ed in environmental biology.
e high Costa Rica! Pura Vida! combines
ig from intensive language instruction,
pete to individual home-stays and field
out the trips to areas of the country.
re- The program is open to stu-
high- dents ages 15-17 with two years
county of high school Spanish and a
a Envi- course in biology (by June 2008).
kka The priority application deadline
kka. is Feb. 8. Scholarships are avail-
will able. Session information and
ion a; details are available at
sity, www.iusi.org or 1-800-345-4874.
e. 3. Free dance lessons
ch is On Feb. 21 the Amelia Island
assau Youth Academy will resume its
n dis- free ballroom dance lessons.
on con- Grades 1-5 will meet at the
47. Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Grades 6-12 will meet at
4 p.m. at the Peck Center.
llege Registration is $10. For more.
free information call (904) 707-6762.
nt its Fatherxdaughter ball
enter on
e open Faith Christian Academy
than presents the eighth annual
part- Father-Daughter Ball at The Ritz-
iswer Carlton, Amelia Island Pavilion
re- on Feb. 23 from 6:30-9:30 p.m.,
n arts with live music and professional
*r, vari- photography.
nd Dress is semi-formal and
dance shoes. Hors d'oeuvres will
ercial 3 3m.- ,rivAd T;ckeir are $75 for.t
i>!nihCa :li, ,ijd daughter and $35 for
01 W. each additional daughter, memo-
more ry book included, and are avail-
2300 able at Faith Christian Academy,
lick on 96282 Brady Point Road. Limited
ion seating is available. For more
information call 321-2137.
Scholarships for girls
Each year the Woman's Club
of Fernandina Beach offers
o $1,000 scholarships to three
Fernandina Beach or Yule.e High
in School senior girls. Applications
stu- are available in the guidance
als to offices and should be turned in
k panel to them by March 24.
ive The Woman's Club is asking
es, for $10 donations and your name
Dose will be placed in a drawing for
eir golf for four at the Golf Club of
. 9. Amelia including cart fees, golf
ke for four at one of the courses of
ent at Amelia Island Plantation or a
:hool. $100 gift certificate at Amelia
g/the Island Plantation for dining in its
vote. public restaurants. The drawing
will be held on April 2. Donations
he may be sent to the Woman's
an for Club of Fernandina Beach, P.O.
neral Box 1125, Fernandina Beach, FL
ibrari- 32035, attention scholarship
n. fund.

Eric Larsen, principal of Emma Love Hardee Elementary,
congratulates bike winners Jonathan Brauda and Julia Clark,
whose names were drawn from among dozens of fifth graders
with perfect attendance and good conduct. The mountain
bikes were donated to the school by the Fernandina Beach
Optimist Club.

The Callahan Intermediate
School fourth grade classes
of Ms. Adams and Ms.
Bauerkemper discovered
the power of friendship
with the musical "The
Cheese Stands Alone."
Under the direction of
music teacher Mary Ann
Salis, the students learned
that being truthful and car-
ing is the basig of friend-
ship. Front row, kneeling
left, is Shyla Clark as the
Dog and standing are Larry
Albert as Cheesy and
Hunter Hutcheson as The
Rat. Kneeling right is
Magen Wainwright as the
Cat. Back row are
Constance Littles as the
Nurse, Ariadna Calveira as
the Child and Dakota
McDonald as the Telegram
Delivery Man.

Top bees
Matthew Soohoo won the fifth-grade spelling bee at Emma
Love Hardee Elementary. Soohoo will now attend the Nassau
County Spelling Bee, to be held in the boardroom at 1201
Atlantic Ave., Fernandina Beach, on Feb. 6 at 1 p.m.
Also competing will be Dustin Delgross, Bryceville
Elementary, Erin Robertson, Callahan Intermediate, Bradleigh
Whittenbarger, Hilliard Elementary, Brooke Collins, Callahan
Middle, Dylan Page, Fernandina Beach Middle, Nyquiah
i Walker, Hilliard Middle/Senior, Ashlei Heffernan, Yulee
himentary, Bailee Hollis, Yulee Middle, and Layton Lupone,
St. Michael's Academy.

Boys & Girls top youths

The Fernandina Beach Club
names Tyreke Hubbard its
December Youth of the Month.
He is a good student in the fourth
grade at Emma Love Hardee
Elementary School. His hobbies
include playing video games, bas-
ketball and he enjoys reading. At
the club he likes helping staff and
loves playing competitive indoor
games in the sports room.
Hubbard is very involved in his
church youth group. After gradu-
ating from high school, he plans to
go to college, play basketball and
become a professional basketball
The Miller Club names Destini
Wilson its December Youth of the
Month. She is in the eighth grade
at the Yulee Middle School, where
she is an A/B honor roll student.
She joined the club in August and
has already established herself as

a leader. She
loves to assist
staff and help
others. At
home she helps
with family
chores (clean-
ing, dishes,
Hubbard and also helps
out at the fami-
ly business.
Wilson is a
very positive
young lady who
sets life goals
and then
strives very
hard to achieve
them. After
Wilson graduating
from high
school, Wilson
wants to go to college and then
law school to become a lawyer.

Top fundraisers
Students at Callahan Intermediate School were treated to a ride
in a limousine and a day at Chucky Cheese for their fundraising
efforts. The top fundraiser was Arin Crossway, who sold 102
items. She participated in the limousine ride, the "Mega Party"
and other fun activities for her contribution to CIS.
Above, fellow fifth-graders ride with Crossway and her mom,
Christina Crossway.

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Bigger is

better just


Twenty years ago, a
300-pound lineman
was uncommon in
the NFL.'Players of
that size were a precious
commodity. In 1985, America
fell in love with the Chicago
Bears' William 'The
Refrigerator" Perry. One of
only five players in the league
over 300 pounds, he was a
lovable guy, but also some-
what of an oddity, given the
fact that he was so large but
was also fairly agile for some-
one so freakishly large.
Carrying his team to a
Super Bowl title, he became a
phenomenon. Now he would
be run of the mill because
there are so many guys now
his size. He would find him-
self just fitting in.
According to ESPN.com,
when Bill Clinton was elected
president in 1992, there were
only 70 players in the NFL
who tipped the scales at 300
pounds. Now, that number
has grown with 455 players in
the league who better that
mark. The average weight of
that Bears' line was 274,
while the average weight of a
lineman at the 2004 NFL Pro
Bowl was 317 pounds. At this
year's Super Bowl, each and
every offensive lineman tops
the 300-pound mark.

The added weight
puts added stress
on the body, with
an increased risk
of heart disease,
diabetes, stroke,
sleep apnea
and degenerative

While that added bulk
may good for the team, it is
certainly not good for the
body. The added weight puts
added stress on the body, ,
with an increased risk of
heart disease, hypertension,
diabetes, stroke, sleep apnea
and degenerative arthritis.
From an orthopedic per-
spective, carrying all that
weight is just too much over
the long term for the joints,
especially the knees, to han-
The player may have
more muscle and fat with a
resultant increase weight, but
the cartilage that lines the
joint does not increase in its
thickness. Therefore it just
has to simply bear the heav-
ier burden, and it wears out
faster. Joint replacements
are often the end result.
A study by the NFL
showed that its players are
five times more likely to suf-

legend Reggie White
The NFL has always pro-
moted the concept of gladia-
tors doing battle and the
American public loves the
idea of these behemoths
going at each other. The NFL
has even tied into the bigger
is better belief by partnering
with Hardee's on a hamburg-
er that has two-thirds of a
pound of beef and contains
100 grams of fat and 1,400
In some ways, the league
is hypocritical in the stances
that it takes. Don't do drugs:
Don't do steroids. Just eat
yourself to death.
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. It is not
intended to serve as a replace-
ment for treatment by your

regular doctor It is only
designed to offer guidelines on
the prevention, recognition
and care of injuries and ill-
ness. Specific concerns should
be discussed with your physi-
cian. Mail your questions to
Gregory Smith, M.D., Sports
Medicine, 1250 S. 18th Street,
Suite 204, Fernandina Beach,
FL 32034. For appointments,
call 261-8787 or visit




The girls basketball teams for Fernandina Beach and Yulee high schools will meet for the
fourth time this season tonight in the District 4-3A semifinal at Ribault High School in
Jacksonville. Both teams collected wins in first-round action to advance to the semifinal. The
championship game is Saturday at 7 p.m.

Yulee, Fernandina play

for shot at district title

One team advances to the state playoffs and the
other team's season comes to a halt tonight when the
Yulee and Fernandina Beach high schools' girls
basketball teams face off in the District 4-3A semi-
final game at Ribault. The winner advances to the dis-
trict championship Saturday and earns a berth in the
It will be the fourth meeting this season for the
FBHS Lady Pirates and YHS Lady Hornets. The
Lady Pirates hold a 2-1 advantage in the series.
"Hopefully we will soon be 3-1," FBHS Coach
Mike Landtroop said of the 18-5 Lady Pirates. "I am
very proud of this group and am looking forward for
the second round with Yulee (tonight)."
Yulee advanced to the semifinal with a win over
West Nassau Monday. Fernandina defeated Bolles,
42-38 Tuesday to move on in the tournament.
"This was not the prettiest win but, in the end, the
Pirates are moving on to play (tonight)," Landtroop
said. "We struggled offensively for all four quarters.
Down by three at the half, the Pirates closed the gap
to one by the end of the third quarter.
"Once we took the lead midway through the
fourth quarter, we held on for the win."
Ebony Peterson was the top scorer for FBHS
with 20 points.
"Ebony struggled in the first half, made some
adjustments to her offense and came out ready to
play in the second half," Landtroop said. "Overall the
girls never gave up and kept believing.
"Bolles held India (Johnson) in check by double-
and even triple-teaming her. Other Pirates needed to

step up and fill the gap and that is exactly what
Ebony Peterson did."
In addition to her 20 points, Peterson also had 10
rebounds and two steals. Haley Tan and Johnson ihad
eight points apiece and Brittany Schetrompfchipped
in six. Tan had four rebounds, four assists and seven
steals and Johnson had five rebounds, two steals
and a block. Whitney Small and Julia Belcher had
four rebounds each.
Tipoff tonight is at 6 p.m. The championship
game is at 7 p.m. Saturday.
The FBHS boys basketball team rallied in the
fourth quarter-Tuesday to defeat University Christian
51-48 at Pirate Gym. The Pirates outscored the
Christians 12-4 in the fourth quarter.
"I was extremely proud of our effort against
University," FBHS Coach Matt Schreiber said. 'They
are as talented as anyone we have played this year
and we showed great resolve.
"We played well in the first half to build a lead, let
it slip away but then we refused to accept defeat. It
was a great win and at a good time with the district
tournament approaching."
The Pirates led 34-24 at halftime but UC relished
a 20-5 third quarter to take a 44-39 lead after three
Trey Kublbock led the Pirates with 13 points and
also had three rebounds, an assist and a steal. Carlos
Holcey had 10 points, 13 rebounds, four assists and
a block. Jake Brogdon had 10 points, two assists
and three steals.
The Pirates cap the regular season tonight at
home with Hilliard. They open district play at 6:30
p.m. Tuesday at Episcopal: The Pirates (No. 3 seed)
face the hosts (seeded sixth).



New head coach

sought at WNHS

Comm unity Newspapers
Longtime West Nassau High
School football Coach Chris
Hicken will not return as the head
coach next season.
Early last week, Hicken met
with Principal Ron Booker and
Athletic Director Johnnie Green.
During that time, Hicken said
Booker and Green told him that
the program had hit a "plateau,"
and that it was time to go in a "dif-
ferent direction."
In Hicken's last five years as
head coach, he compiled a regular
season record of 26-24. West
Nassau went to the playoffs in 2003
and 2004, but hasn't been back
since. Hicken is the second West
Side coach to be relieved of his
coaching duties. On Jan. 17, Al
Cooksey was terminated as
Hilliard's football coach and was
replaced by Paul Whittenburg.
Hicken said he was shocked by
the news.
"I was surprised, because I just
met with them a couple weeks ear-
lier, and it seemed like everything
was fine," said Hicken, who had
served as either West Nassau's
head coach or defensive coordi-
nator for the past 20 years. "No
excuses, we didn't have a great
year, but we were still two extra
points away from (a shot at) the
playoffs. We won county and I
thought we did some good things.
We just didn't have a lot of experi-
ence back.
"A lot of people don't realize
the schedule that.we played and
how iough it was Butthat'esiow it
is. I was surprised. I really was."
Green declined to elaborate on
the reasons why Hicken wouldn't
be back for his 10th season as head
coach. West Nassau lost two dis-
trict games in overtime. Had the
Warriors won those games, they
would have been tied for second in
the district with Fernandina Beach
and Keystone Heights. The three
teams would have played each
other in a shootout, with the win-
ner advancing to the playoffs.
When asked whether a playoff
berth would have changed the sit-
uation, Green said, "I can't say."
According to Green, the search
for a new coach has already begun.
"We're looking for a coach
who's willing to be with us for a
period of time, because in the
future, we feel like we've got some
capable guys on staff that may be
able to step in and take over once
another coach comes in and stays
for a while and leaves," Green said.
'That's the thought process we're
in right now. We've had some con-
tacts. I don't want to give the
names right now. But we're mak-
ing some contacts." He added that

Local swimmers

join YMCA Flyers

Ten local swimmers attended
a swim meet in Jacksonville at the
Barco-Newton YMCA Saturday.
The swimmers are a part of the
YMCA of Florida's First Coast
"Flyers" team.
The rain and cold weather did
not dampen the spirits of these
swimmers in their first meet of the
"Everyone had a great meet,
and many achieved their personal
best times. I am very pleased with
the performance of the team at
this meet," Coach Mary Donn
Bowman said.
The next event, the YMCA state
championships, is in Orlando Feb.
The "Flyers," a USA Swimming
and YMCA club that trains year
round in Northeast Florida, has
more than 120 swimmers and is a
highly competitive team, according
to Bowman.
"We presently have 10 mem-
bers on the team that practice
three days per week at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center," she
said. "We are training for the
upcoming meets YMCA state
championships in February and
the USA area championships in
I March."

Lexie Sutton, 25 breast,
second; 25 back, third, 25 fly,
first, 25 free, second
Bridgette DeLille, 25
breast, third; 25 fly, third; 25
free, third
Mary-Kate Kaywork, 50
free, second; 100 individual
medley, second; 50 fly, fourth
Zoe Stein, 50 breast, third,
50 back. first; 50 fly, first, 50
tree, fourth
Lindsey DeLille, 50 breast,
fourth; 50 back, third, 100 IM.
sixth: 50 fly, seventh
Maisle Gooch, 50 free,
third; 100 IM., fourth. 50 fly,
Aly Kaywork, 50 free, first,
200 IM, third; 100 fly, fifth
Rachel Taylor, 100 free,
flfth; 100 back, sixth, 50 tree
fourth; 100 fly, seventh
Amanda Stein, 500 free,
Dakota Lawrence, 500
free, second
The team will also compete in
long course throughout the spring
and summer months.
Anyone interested in joining
the team or for information contact
Bowman at 277-4269.

".... b -

Maisie Gooch', above, competes in the breast-
stroke and teammate Rachel Taylor, below,
competes in the butterfly.


& ,* .

the administration doesn't plan on
waiting around and will be very
active in its search.
Green said that down the road,
the administration would consider
promoting an assistant who's cur-
rently on the staff, but that it prob-
ably wouldn't happen next season.
"I don't think that's a foresee-
able thing for next year, but you
never say never," he said.
Hicken, a 1977 graduate of
West'Nassau, was originally the
head coach from 1988-91. During
that time, he had a record of 17-23.
The best year came in 1989, when
Hicken's Warriors went 8-2. A 27-
12 loss to Bolles kept West Nassau
out of the playoffs, but the
Warriors did beat Episcopal 26-14
in a bowl game.
Following the 1991 season,
Hicken said he stepped down as
head coach, and Drew Sauls took
over. Hicken said the decision to
turn over the head coaching duties
and remain as defensive coordi-
nator was a voluntary decision.
"Coach Sauls was a friend of
mine, and I had a young family,"
Hicken said. "I enjoyed being an
assistant coach. I really did."
During the next 11 seasons,
West Nassau had four different
head coaches. After Scott Wilson's
final season in 2002, Hicken decid-
ed to apply for the head coaching
position to try and keep some con-
tinuity in the program.
"I didn't know what we would
get," Hicken said, adding that most
coaches didn't last more than three
or four years at West Nassau. "We
sort of had a i'evolving door."
'Green said the decision to dis-
miss Hicken was a difficult one,
but he hoped that it would work
out for all parties involved.
"I want to thank Coach Hicken
for what he has done for the foot-
ball program," Green said. "He has
a passion for the game. But when
you make decisions, sometimes
decisions are good, and'sometimes
decisions are bad. We just hope,
the best will come out of this deci-
sion. That's what we're hoping
more than anything."
Hicken said he's not sure what
he will do next year, but wanted to
.thank everyone who has support-
ed him throughout the years.
"My family's here, and that's
gotta come before any coaching
job," Hicken said. "I don't think
I'm gonna relocate. Whether I stay
(at WNHS) or not, that's some-
thing else, to be honest with you.
"I'd just like to thank all the
people that have been loyal to me.
The churches and the organiza-
tions ... have always supported us.
I'm sure they'll keep on supporting
(the team). It's not the end of the
world. There's always other stuff
out there."

Burn awareness

golf tourney Feb. 7

at North Hampton

The fifth annual Burn Awareness Week Golf
Tournament will be held Feb. 7 at the Golf Club of
North Hampton. Registration is at 8:30 a.m. and
lunch is included.
Sponsorships are available and individual golfers
can play for $75.
The Nassau County Professional Firefighters
(IAFF) Local 3101 has partnered with the Fernan-
dina Beach Shrine Club to work in concerted effort
to raise the level of burn awareness among parents
and provide burn prevention tips to keep children
safe from burn injuries.
Proceeds from the golf tournament are for the
benefit of Shriners Hospitals for Children and are
Shriners Hospitals for Children is a network of
pediatric specialty hospitals where children under
the age of 18 receive excellent medical care
absolutely free of charge.
Shriners Hospitals are located throughout North
America and these "Centers of Excellence" serve
as major referral centers for children with com-
plex orthopaedic and burn problems.
For information and entry forms, call Mike
Hagel, 415-6039.,
Proceeds are for the benefit of Shriners Hospitals
for Children. Morocco Shrine is registered in
Florida to solicit contributions. The registration is
No. SC01125.
Further information may be obtained by calling
1-800-435-7352. Solicitation does not imply endorse-
ment, approval or recommendation by the state.





The Miller Club's tag football team won the Northeast Florida Boys & Girls Clubs championship
by defeating the St. Augustine Club 34-12. The Miller Club team is for boys ages 9-12. Under
the direction of Coach "T" Thompson, the team compiled a 9-1 record. Pictured are, back row
from left, Corbett Nettles, Dylan Pennaherra, RJ. Adams, Tyler Durney, Artez Miller; front row,
Assistant Coach Todd Watson, Ryan Lusardi, Sam Jones, Max Jones, Robbie Lusardi (captain)
and Coach "T' Thompson.

Pirates on the Run set for Saturday

For the News-Leader

The annual Pirates on the Run
5K/10K race is Saturday, with the
traditional picturesque race course,
colorful pirates and some new fea-
tures too.
"The more we can do to make a
race like this one unique, the bet-
ter response we'll have from run-
ners," said Deborah Dunham, race
director for the Amelia Island
Runners event. "We've been try-
ing to come up with some new
ideas to help make it even more
of a fun celebration."
Race-goers will notice the dif-
ferences before the event begins,
with a new "look" for the start/fin-
ish area in front of Fernandina
Beach City Hall on Ash Street. For
about 10 minutes before the race
begins, an aerobics expert will lead
runners and walkers in warmup
exercises, Dunham said.
"If it's a cold morning, it'll be a
good way for people to stay warm
before the race starts," she said.
Also new this year will be a live
I; i f.' i-:1r,,: .,.f th- N"atinri,1
A hith-m b, NikL-.\Y -r i.n,; I1d.-.
who, Dunham said, "has an amaz-
ing voice."
The 5K/10K race will start at

8:30 a.m., followed at 8:35 a.m. with
a two-mile walk through historic
downtown Fernandina Beach.
Members of the Fernandina Beach
Pirates Club will be out in force to
send runners in the right direction
as they wind through the down-
town area, east on Atlantic Avenue
and back, downtown, finishing at
City Hall.
When the race is over, runners
will find another new feature this
year free massages.
'You can't beat that after a race,"
Dunham said.
Half-mile and one-mile fun runs
for children will begin at 9:45 a.m.
with something new there too.
After the enthusiastic response to
fun runs with Santa Claus at the
running club's December race, a
pirate has keen enlisted to run with
the kids Saturday at least part of
the way.
Following those events will be
an awards ceremony at City Hall,
where plaques will be presented
to overall and age-group winners in
the 5K and 10K runs. Participants
in the 5K/10K and walk will also be
eligible to win door, prizes.,
; ':p ,.,l J' ,l av '. i n' n I rc." pl:I'ri-
ner, having organized events for
Girls on the Run of NE Florida with
hundreds of young runners.

"The major difference with the
Pirates on the Run is this is a com-
munity-wide event for anyone to
participate in," she said. "We had
such great response from the Girls
on the Run races, people thought
they were fun and had so many
unique elements. That's what I'm
striving for in this one.
"At the same time, it's a great
tuneup for the 26.2 With Donna
marathon and the Gate River Run.
There really is something for
Runners and walkers can still
preregister. Entry forms are avail-
able at Club 14 Fitness and Red
Otter Outfitters in Fernandina
Beach and online at www.amelia
islandrunners.com, where online
registration is also available.
Runners and walkers can also
register on race day from 7-8 a.m.
at City Hall. T-shirts will be avail-
able on a first-come, first-served
basis while supplies last.
Further information is available
at the Amelia Island Runners web-
site or by calling 261-7398.
Proceeds will benefit youth run-
, ning in this area, including Girls on
jth 'Rutn of NE Florida and a new
scholarship program for graduat-
ing Nassau County high school

ESA holds third contest of season

The Eastern Surfing Associa-
tion First Coast District held its
third contest of the season Satur-
day with surfers vying for points to
earn a slot in the regional contest
at New Smyrna Beach in April.
In the boys shortboard division,
Tobias Williams took first place
and Walter Obsarzski was second.
Austin Moule placed first in the

junior men's shortboard division.
Ryan Barnett was second, Chris
Igou third, Antone Costescue
fourth, Myles Rabant fifth and
Chance Dennett sixth.
In the open shortboard division,
Nick Isabella placed first ahead of
Costescue, Rabant, Brad Long,
Igou, Moule and Dennett.
Long placed first in- the men's

longboard division. Isabella was
second, Trey Murray third and
Travis Hargrove fourth.
In men's shortboard, Isabella
was first, Hargrove second and
Murray third.
The next contest is slated for 8
a.m. Feb. 23 at Main Beach. The
event is open to new and existing
ESA members.

Feb. 4-9 District at Episcopal
Feb. 1 HILLIARD 6/7:30
Feb. 4-9 Distnct at Episcopal
-Feb. 1 District TBA
Feb. 8-9 Regional TBA
Feb. 14-16 State TBA

Feb. 2 District at Episcopal
Feb. 8-9 Regional at Matanzas
Feb. 14-16 State at Lakeland

Jan. 28-Feb. 2 District tournament
Jan. 28-Feb. 2 District tournament
Feb. 5 First Pitch at Sandalwood 7:00
Feb. 7 First Pitch at Sandalwood 4:00
Feb. 12 TERRY PARKER 6:00
Feb. 14 at Baker County 6:00
Feb. 18 LEE 6:00
Feb. 22 at Stanton 6:30
Feb. 26 at Bishop Snyder' 4:00
,Feb, 28 WEST NASSAU* 6:00
March 1 at Ware County 1:00
March 4 MARIST 7:00
March 7 at Winter Haven 700
March 8 at Lake Wales 12.00
March 14 BOLLES* 7:00
March 15 WARE COUNTY 1:00
-March 18 at Episcopal' 6:00
March 20 TRINITY* 7:00
March21 at Nease 7:00
March25 at Yulee' 7:00
March 28 at Lee 6:00
April BALDWIN' 7:00
April 10 at Fleming Island 4:00
April 14 CAMDEN COUNTY 7:00
April 17 YULEE 7:00
' Denotes District 4-3A games
Feb. 14 ORANGE PARK 5:00
Feb. 19 at Orange Park 5:00
Feb. 20 YULEE 5:30
Feb 22 at Baldwin 6:00
Feb 26 WEST NASSAU 5.00
Feb. 28 at Yulee 6:00

March 3 at Bolles 6:00
March 6 STANTON 6:00
March 7 TRINITY 5:00
March 10 BISHOP SNYDER 5:00
March 12 EPISCOPAL 500
March 14 at West Nassau 5:00
March 18 BOLLES 6:00
March 19 at Episcopal 6:00
March 21 at Camden County 5:30
March24 at Stanton 6:00
March 27-28 JV tourney at Yulee
March 31 FLEMING ISLAND 5:00
April 1 at Fleming Island 4:00
April 7 BALDWIN 7:00
April 9 CAMDEN COUNTY 5:30
April 10 atTrinity 4:00
Feb. 5 vs. Hilliard at Baker 7:00
Feb. 7 vs. Baker at Baker 7:00
Feb. 12 ORANGE PARK 6:00
Feb. 15 BISHOP SNYDER' 7:00
Feb. 19 at Baldwin* 6:30
Feb. 23 at Gainesville 11am
Feb. 23 at Hawthorne 3:00
Feb. 29 at First Coast 6:00
March 1 at St. Johns Co. Day 12:00
March 7 at Bolles' 6:00
March 12 ST JOHNS CO. DAY 6:00
March 14 HILLIARD 7:00
March 18 at West Nassau' 6:00
March20 vs. Mandarin at UNF 6:30
Apnl 1-5 at Terry Parker tourney TBA
April 1 vs. DeLand
April 3 vs. Deltona
Apnl 4 vs Middleburg
April 5 Consolation/championship
April 7 EPISCOPAL* 7:00
April 8 WEST LAWRENCE, Ga. 7:00
April 11 at Paxon 6:00
April 15 at Hilliard 6'00
April 17 at Fernandina Beach 7.00
April 18 HAWTHORNE 7:00
April 21-24 District at Fernandina
" District games
Feb. 11 BOLLES 6:00
Feb. 12 at Hilliard 6:00
Feb. 14 EPISCOPAL 6:00
Feb. 20 at Fernandina Beach 5:30
Feb. 21 at West Nassau 5:30
March 4 BISHOP SNYDER 6:00
March 6 WEST NASSAU 6:00
March 13 at Episcopal 600
March 17 at Bolles 6'00
March 18 HILLIARD 5:00
March 20 at Baldwin 6:00

March 26 West Nassau-Femandina 4:
Paxon-Yulee 7:
March 27 Consolation game 4:
Championship game 7:
Feb. 4 at Fletcher 6:
Feb. 5 at Stanton 6:
Feb. 11 at Hilliard 6:
Feb 13 at Bishop Snyder*" 4:
Feb. 15 YULEE* 7:
Feb 20 at Lee 5:
Feb. 22 at West Nassau' 7:
Feb. 26 at Wolfson 6:
Feb. 27 at Terry Parker 6:
Feb. 29 at Bolles' 6:
March 5 STANTON 6:
March 7 WEST NASSAU* 7:
March 11 BOLLES* 6:
March 12 LEE 4:
March 14 at Yulee* 7:
March 17 FIRST COAST 6:
March 18 TERRY PARKER 6:
March 20 BALDWIN' 7:(
March 25 at Trinity Christian' 7:
March 27 at Baldwin' 7:(
April 10 at Baker County 6:(
April 11 HILLIARD (seniors) 7:
April 14-17 District at West Nassau
' Denotes District 4-3A games

Feb. 14
Feb. 20
Feb 21
Feb. 27
Feb. 28
March 3
March 5
March 7-8
March 10
March 12
March 18
March 25
April 8-9

at Bishop Snyder
at Stanton
Camden tourney
at West Nassau
at Bishop Kenny
at Providence
District at Bolles



Feb. 19
Feb 21
March 1
March 8
March 13
March 15
March 18
March 25
April 5
April 8
April 16
April 26

at Andrew Jackson
at Sandalwood
at Forrest
at Episcopal
at Raines
at West Nassau
at Ribault
District 4-2A meet
Region 1-2A at Bolles
State at Winter Park


Greg Sacks atWoodys
Woody's Bar-B-Q, located near Lowe's on SR
200, welcomes champion driver Greg Sacks, win-
ner of the Firecracker 400 at Daytona and
Hummingbird Fishfinder 500 at Talladega, from
noon to 4 p.m. Feb. 2 and 3. Sacks will be accom-
panied at Woody's by the Bobby Jones Racing
Dodge Charger he will be driving in the ARCA 200.
Woody's will offer specials both days to coincide
with the event.

North Florida Crushers
The 9-U North Florida Crushers baseball travel-
ing team is still looking for players for the,spring
season. The season runs January through June
with half home games in the Fernindina Beach
area and half away games in the Jacksonville area.
Contact Scott Miller at 753-1620 or Karen Miller at
753-1622 or e-mail k1 mil246@aol.com for informa-

PAL registration
The Isle of Eight Flags Police Athletic is holding
registration for the 2008 seasons for basketball
($25 fee), boxing ($100) and track and field ($110)
from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday
at the administrative office, 1525 Lime St.,
Fernandina Beach or from 3:30-6;30 p.m. at the
PAL Community Technology Learning Center after-
school program, 202 South Ninth St., Suite 1.
Birth certificate, wallet-size photo and copy of
latest report card are required. Students whose
grade point average is 1.9 or lower must attend the
PAL afterschool program at least twice a week to
play. Volunteer applications for prospective coach-
es and referees will be accepted during registra-
tion. For information, call 277-7344.

Yulee Pop Warner
Yulee Pop Warner will be holding registration for
the 2008 season soon. Early sign-up ($100 first
child, $75 additional child) is from 9 a.m. to noon
Feb. 2. Registration will also be held from 9 a.m. to
noon March 8, April 12, May 17, June 7, June 14,
June 21 and June 28. Fee is $125 first child ($100
additional child). Birth certificate and wallet-size
photo are required at registration. End-of-year
report card and physical are required by June 28.
Yulee Pop Warner's next board meeting will be
at 7 p.m. Feb. 28 at the ballpark.
For information, call Patty Ellington at 277-8136
or visit www.leaguelineup.com/yuleehomets.

Yulee Little League
Yulee Little League will hold opening day March
8. Opening ceremonies start at 9 a.m. Call 225-
9611; leave a message.

Femandina Beach Babe Ruth prospective man-
agers and coaches must attend an umpire clinic
Feb. 2 at 9 a.m. and a training clinic (TBA). Each
team will need two trained scorekeepers. Anyone
interested should attend the clinic Feb. 9, begin-
ning at 10 a.m. Baseball teams in the senior divi-
sion will b9 required to attend a safety clinic.

Yoga events

Anytime Fitness offers yoga at 6:30 p.m.
Monday and Wednesdays with Michael Gilsenan
and from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Thursday with Mary
Horgan. It is vinyasa-style yoga flow, suitable for
beginner and intermediate. .
b Y Yoga's stretch and strengthening class
meets Mondays and Wednesdays at 8 a.m. This
class enhances body movement and is done pri-
marily on an exercise ball. Yoga classes at 6 p.m.
" Tuesday and 10 a.m. Wednesday are.cardio ball
workouts. A yin yoga class, structured for those
who need physical rehabilitation, meets at 5 p.m.
Tuesday. An introduction to yoga class is.
Wednesday and Fridays at 9 a.m. for all levels.
Saturday walkers for the 26.2 with Donna are
still going strong. The date of the 13-mile walk and
marathon is Feb. 17. The group meets at Main
Beach and the training is free. Call 415-9642.
Yoga classes are offered at 6 p.m. Thursday
for all levels at the Peck Center auditorium. Prices
start at $32 for a package of four classes. Prices
start at $25 an hour. Prenatal yoga classes are
also offered. Classes are taught by Anna Battista,
certified yoga instructor. For information, call 583-
8471, e-mail abdragonfly@gmail.com or visit
Dome Healing Center offers Sivananda/Amrit
style yoga, which consists of traditional yoga pos-
tures, breathing techniques, relaxation and medita-
tion instruction for all levels. Classes are offered
Monday through Saturday at 9:15 a.m., Monday
through Thursday at 7 p.m. and Friday at 5:30 p.m.
The first Friday of the month Amrit Yoga Nidra
Meditation and Relaxation classes are offered at 7
p.m. The class includes instruction in deep relax-
ation and meditation techniques. Cost is $8 per
class, $30 per month or a package of 10 classes
that never expires for $60. Call 277-3663 or visit
Joirn RejuVacations director and yoga teacher
Teri Daggett every first and fourth Sunday of the
month for Sunday salutations in the butterfly gar-
den pavilion behind Atlantic Elementary School,
The hour-long class includes stretching, strength-
ening and balancing the spirit, mind and body.
Bring a nutritious breakfast item to share following
the class. Cost is $10 or $7 with food.
Yoga and lunch at Nassau Health Foods is
held at noon Fridays with a half-hour yoga and
half-hour vegetarian lunch. RSVP at 277-3158.
Cost is $10. Meet at 9 a:m. Sunday in the butterfly
garden, behind Atlantic Elementary, for sun saluta-
tions, strengthening, balancing and restorative pos-
tures. Bring something healthy to share afterwards.
Cost is $10 or $7 with shared food.

262with Donna
The Donna Hicken Foundation is calling all run-
ners and volunteers to register to participate in the

26.2 with Donna, The National Marathon to Fight
Breast Cancer, on Feb. 17. Online race registration
will remain open until Feb. 14.
Runners may also register during the Expo from
11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Feb. 15 and 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Feb.
16 at the Morocco Shrine Auditorium. Fees are
$115 for the marathon and $50 for the half
There is also a golf tournament slated for Feb.
16 at the Ponte Vedra Inn & Club. Fee is $350 per
person. Shotgun start is 1:30 p.m.
This weekend-long event needs enthusiastic
volunteers to help with the marathon, half-
marathon, expo, pasta party and more. In addition,
if you're a cheerleader, play in a band, belong to a

Travis Stewart scrambles for the East team in
last year's Old Timers game. The Nassau
County Old Timers play Feb. 2 at Yulee High
School. Kickoff is at 4:30 p.m. and the game
dedication ceremony is atf4:15 p.m. Tickets
are $3. The East team will be wearing Pirate
colors while the West dresses out in Hornet
colors. For information, contact Jody
Montgomery at 753-0889.

community organization or have any other special
talents, then come out and showcase your ability
and spirit as a curb crew along the race route.
The inaugural run of the 26.2 with Donna, The
National Marathon to Fight Breast Cancer, brings
in $65;000 to award to marathon winners for inau-
gural runs. An open prize purse of $60,000 is avail-
able for the marathon and will be awarded in the
following categories: First breast cancer survivor,
open, masters and one local winner who must be a
resident of Florida counties Duval, Clay, Flagler, St.
Johns, Nassau, Putnam, Bradford, Union,
Columbia and Baker and Georgia counties Ware,
Chariton, Camden, Brantley, Pierce and Glynn.
The prize purse for the 26.2 with Donna, The
National Marathon to Fight Breast Cancer, is fund-
ed by donations from sponsors of the marathon
and brings one of the largest prize purses
Jacksonville has seen. In support of the 2008
United States Women's Olympic Marathon Trials to
be held April 20 in Boston, a prize of $5,000 will be
devoted to a winning female United States citizen
competing in the half marathon. For further rules
and eligibility requirements for prize money, contact
Keith Brantly at keith@brantlyrunning.com.
The inaugural race will begin at 8:30 a.m. Feb.
17 at the Mayo Clinic campus on San Pablo Road.
The starting lineup will be from Davis Parkway to
Butler Boulevard. The course will be open for
seven hours for both the marathon and half-
marathon runners. All runners' registration fees and
monies they choose to raise go directly to breast
cancer research and care through Mayo Clinic and
The Donna Hicken Foundation.
Visit www.breastcancermarathon.com or call
(904) 355-PI.NK (7465).

Baseball and softball umpires can earn extra
cash by joining the fastest growing umpires associ-
ation in Northeast Rorida, River City Umpires
Association. Contact Terry Padgett at (904) 879-
6442 or Aaron Knowles at (904) 962-7184.

Bausch & Lombtickets
The Bausch & Lomb Championships returns to
Amelia Island Plantation April 7-13. The legendary
tournament annually features.the most talented
names in women's professional tennis as well as
showcasing the rising stars on the Sony Ericsson
Three-time champion Lindsay Davenport will
return to seek a fourth singles title. Frenchwoman
Tatiana Golovin is the defending champion. She
defeated top seed and defending champion Nadia
Petrova in the 2007 singles final.
Tickets for the 2008 Bausch & Lomb
Championships offer fans a variety of week-long
seating. General admission tickets are available for
each session and offer premium or standard seat-
ing. A weekend series secures the same seat for
the last four tournament sessions Friday (day
and night), Saturday.and Sunday.
Box seat tickets are the closest seats to the
court and secure the same seat for the duration of
the tournament. A limited number of two-seat, four-
seat and six-seat boxes are available. Amenities
include premium parking, invitations to the box
seat holder's brunch Saturday and recognition in
the program.
New to the 2008 Bausch & Lomb
Championships is the option for fans to purchase
premium parking at Amelia Island Plantation within
walking distance to the tournament grounds.
General admission ticket holders for the first time
can purchase premium parking for $25 per vehicle
per session. Space is limited and must be pur-
chased in advance. Call (800) 486-8366 or visit.

Zumba classes for adults
Kinderstudios is now offering adult Zumba
classes, the new aerobics craze sweeping the
nation, with Vivine Thompson. Call Alexandra
Carroll at 415-0954.

Sailing ub meets
The Amelia Island Sailing Club meets the first
Tuesday of the month at the Kraft Athletic Club.
Social hour is at 6:30 p.m.'and the meeting starts
at 7:30 p.m. Call Commodore Joe Blanchard at
277-4257 or visit www.ameliaislandsailing.org.

Challenger Bowling
Nassau Challenger Bowling League for the
physically and mentally challenged meets the first
Saturday of the month from 4-6 p.m. at the Nassau
Bowling Center in Yulee. Call Melinda Willaford at
261-3136 or Carolyn Blankenship at 225-1077.

Sports association
The Nassau County Sports-Association meets
at 7 p.m. the first Tuesday of the month at the
Nassau County Building in O'Neil. Call 261-1075 or
277-1609 for information.

To submit an item for this column, contact Beth
Jones at the News-Leader at 261-3696 or e-mail



I t


Work flats when tide's low

During the cold of winter, redfish are often schooled up tight in a small area, where a
shallow mud bottom affords for warm water temperatures.
- - - ------- -----------
r I

2 for 1 entrees,
when you present this ad I
while dining with us at The Verandah I

Sunday, 2/3/08 through Tuesday, 2/5/08

Call 321.5050 for reservations

'melia IskaM d fantation"
6800 First Coast Hwy. (A1A) Amelia Island, FL 32034
*Buy one entr6e and get a 2nd entr6e of equal or lesser value at no charge. Not to be combined with any other offer or discount.
Valid Sunday. Febrtuarv 3. 2008 through Tuesday February 5 2008 only at The Verandah. I
Not valid on TO GO orders. Must present this coupon at time of purchase. Offer must be used at time of 1st entr6e purchase.
L -- ------- -----------------J

"The water temperature back in the bays and
tidal rivers is in the mid 50s," Capt. Jim Fussell
said. "However, the fishing is good when there is a
warming trend present. When the wind is blowing
from the north, it makes for tough winter fishing
conditions, particularly in the backwater bays and
Many area backwater fishing guides are target-
ing wood this time of year, primarily the deep ends
of docks, where wood pilings are driven into the
deep sides of a river channel bottoms. A variety of
saltwater game fish will congregate during the last
few hours of the falling and the first few hours of
the incoming tide. A low tide Saturday arrives at
11:08 a.m. at the Cumberland Sound. This is an,
ideal tide to rig a live shrimp to a 1/4-ounce jig
head and cast this deadly duo to the deep sides of
boat docks.
When the tide is dead low, work the many
Fernandina flats, where a shallow mud bottom
often holds winter redfish. Rig a Berkley Gulp
shrimp to a 3/0 red circle hook and cast the scent-
ed bait right into the school of mud flat, allowing
the bait to sit there motionless until a red picks up
your bait.
Sheepshead should be biting at the St. Marys
south jetty rocks during the last few hours of the
falling and incoming tides this weekend. Fish close
to the low areas of the jetty rocks with barnacles or
fiddler crabs for bait.
Black drum are still biting at the tip of the St.
Marys jetty rocks during the last few hours of the

.'.. .. flood tide. High tide arrives at
Offshore fishermen this
weekend should find black sea
bass running in the 1-to 3-
pound class at KBY, FA and FC
fish havens. Fish on the bot-
tom with fresh local squid or
cut baits.
Capt. Bronson Stubbs
Terry Lacoss reports trolling action at
Northeast Florida's Gulf
'.... Stream as very slow during
ON THE recent days.
WATER "You just don't know what
to expect when you make that
70-mile run to the Big Ledge," Stubbs said. "One
trip they are jumping in the boat and the next trip
it's hard to find a fish."
Whiting fishing along the beaches of Amelia
Island may be more consistent where beach whit-
ing weighing to two pounds are running.
Sea trout fishing is closed during the month of
The News-Leader encourages local anglers to sub-
mit photographs of their catches. The News-Leader
will publish them in this space on Fridays. E-mail
photos to bjones@finewsleadercom, mail them to
P.O. Box 766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035, or drop
them by the office at 511 Ash St. in Fernandina
Beach. Contact Beth Jones at 261-3696.


The city of Fernandina Beach
Recreation Department is offer-
ing the following activities:
Adult volleyball is from 7-9
p.m. Tuesday and Fridays and
from 5-7 p.m. Sunday at Peck
Gym. Cost is $1 per day for city
residents, $3 for non-city.
Open basketball is held
Monday, Wednesdays and
Thursday from 11 a.m. to 7
p.m., Tuesdays and Fridays from
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. and Saturdays
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Peck
Gym, based on availability. Fee is
$1 for city residents, $3 non-city.
Students free with ID.
Peck Gym weight room is
open Monday through Friday
from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. and from

11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Cost
is $3 a day or $25 a month for
city residents ($30 non-city).
Personal training is available.
Fee is $30 per individual 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 program.
Contact Jay at 277-7364 for a
free introductory appointment.
Adult basketball registration
will be held through today at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Team fee ($350) is due
today. Games played at Peck
Gym Mondays and Thursdays
beginning Feb. 11. Captain's
meeting is Feb. 6. Call Jay at

"T, H AS U 9, E
AT P U 8 L I X SA V P,,L E



Pork Spareribs
Publix Pork, All-Natural. Full-Flavor. Porl Rib

Fruit Salad........ ....... ... ......
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Bud Light Beer 119
Or Budweiser or Budweis-er Seiec,:[
12-rz can or bOl
.;tL A !-.. r 4 '..
(12-Pack Miller Chill Beer,
12-oz bot. .. 10 99)

Prices effective Thursday, January,31 through Wednesday, February 6, 2008.
Only in Orange; Seminole, Brevard, Columbia, Leon, Duval, Nassau, Flagler,
St. Johns, Clay, Marioni,.Putnam, Alachua, Volusia and Live Oak Counties in, Fla.
Quantity rights reserved.
Prices effective Wednesday, January 30 through Tuesday, February 5, 2008.
Only in Bay, Santa Rosa, Walton and Okaloosa Counties in Fla.
Quantity rights reserved.

French Hamburger Buns,
"Handmade in Our Bakery,
Baked Fresh Throughout the Day,
From the Publix Bakery, 16-oz pkg.
SAMV Vp TO .70

12-Pack Selected
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pr oducts.. tole
12 -oz 'a' Lunit two deidl
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8-Count ...... .... 229

Chips -
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Pure Suntlower Oil. 12 5 to 13.25--:.z bag
(Excluding Baler. eight, .and fJatural )
Quanlily rigillk re-t-rved.


pu b Ii.x .c om /a ds

277-7364 or e-mail jrobert
Adult softball registration will
be held Feb. 4-29 at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center. Open
co-ed plays Monday and
Wednesday nights and church
co-ed plays Tuesday nights.
Team fee is $400 and due Feb.
29. Captain's meeting is March 3
and the season begins March 10
for open co-ed and March 11 for
church co-ed. Umpires and
scorekeepers are needed. Call
Jason at 277-7350 or e-mail
brown @fbfl.org for information.
Youth basketball clinic regis-
tration will be held Feb. 4-27 at
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center for ages 5-9. Two-week
sessions are on Mondays and
Thursday from 4:30-5:30 p.m. al
Peck Gym beginning March 3.
Fee is $25 for city residents, $30
non-city, with a $5 discount for
additional siblings. Birth certifi-
cate required. Call 277-7364.
Roller hockey league's first
season opens Feb. 2 at the Main
Beach multi-purpose court. Age
divisions are 10-15 (juniors) and
16 and up (seniors). Format is
three-on-three, four-person ros-
ters. Games played Saturdays
and Sundays 'through Ari'pl'13
from 3-6 p.m. Registration fee is
$10. Register at the Atlantic
Center. Call 277-7350 of visit
Adult tennis programs are
offered at the Central Park courts
with instructor Lanny Kalpin.
Schedule: 3.0/3.5 doubles/sin-
gles clinic from 6-7 p.m. Mon-
days, Tuesdays, Wednesdays
and Thursdays and 7-8 p.m.
Tuesday; beginners clinic from
7-8 p.m.,Mondays; 2.5/3.0 dou-
bles/singles clinic from 7-8 p.m.
Wednesday and from 8-9 a.m.
Friday. Fee is $66 for city resi-
dents, $71 non-city. Maximum of
five participants. Register at
Atlantic Center. Call Kalpin at
491-0255 or 557-8110.
Private, semi-private (two
people) or group (three or more)
tennis lessons are offered mom-
ings and evenings at the Central
Park courts. Fee is $40 per hour
for city residents, $45 non-city.
Semi-private fee is $42 per hour
for city residents, $47 non-city.
Group rate is $44 per hour for
city residents, $49 non-city. Call
Lanny Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-
8110. Register at Atlantic Center.
Youth tennis clinics are
offered at Central Park with
Coach Lanny Kalpin. Advanced
beginner (ages 7-12) from 3:30-
4:30 p.m. Monday; Mom/Dad &
Me clinic (ages 3-5) from 1:15-2
p.m. Thursday; advanced be-
ginner (ages 6-9) from 3:30-4:30
p.m. Tuesday or from 3-4 p.m.
Thursday; beginner (ages 5-8)
from 4-5 p.m. Thursday; and
beginner (ages 7-12) from 5-6
p.m. Thursday. Maximum of
eight participants in each clinic;.
Thursday beginner clinic maxi-
mum of 16 participants (two
instructors). Fee is $48 for city
residents, $53 non-city. Call 557-
8110 or 491-0255.
Adult cardio tennis program,
high intensity tennis drills with
music, is from 7-8 p.m. Thurs-
days at Central Park courts with
instructor Lanny Kalpin. Cost is
$10 per session. No registration.
Central Park tennis court
gate keys may be checked out at
the Atlantic Recreation Center
with a $5 deposit, refundable if
keys are returned within a year.
Adventure boot camp for
women, four-week sessions held
at Main Beach park, provides fit-
ness instruction, nutritional coun-
seling and motivational training
by Karlena Barren. Call (904)
237-0074 or visit www.Amelia
Crossfit group exercise
class, three days per week, is
held Monday through Saturday at
Main Beach park. Call Doug
Lane at 556-1052 or visit




The next "Evening of
Story and Song" welcomes
the return of Queen of Hearts
on Feb. 2 at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church Parish
Hall. Wine bar opens at 7:15
p.m.; show starts at 8 p.m.
Tickets are $15 each and may
be purchased from event
sponsor, First Coast Commu-
nity Bank, 1750 S. 14th St., or
at the St. Peter's administra-
tion office. Seating is limited.
Call Mark and Donna Paz
Kaufman at 277-2664 for infor-
mation. For a sneak preview,
visit www.QueenofHearts.info.
The Nassau County Bird
Club will meet at 8 a.m. Feb.
2 at Huguenot Park. For
information call Carol Wyatt at
261-9272 or Bob Wells at 491 -
6166. Or e-mail Carol at caro-
linewy@aol.com or Bob at
* *
Are you concerned about
loss of habitat for local crit-
ters? Creating ways to "green"
the island? Helping children
learn about the environment?
Making Amelia Island an eco-
tourism destination?
Do you want to do some-
thing about it? Then learn
more about the second annual
Wild Amelia Nature Festival
during a general meeting at
the Peck Center on Feb. 5 at
7 p.m. For more information
call Jody at 251-0016.
The American Legion
Auxiliary, Fernandina Beach
Unit 54, will hold its monthly
meeting on Feb. 5 at 7 p.m. at
American Legion Post 54,12
South 11th St. For more infor-
mation, call 261-7900.
"Tracing Our Prehistoric
Ancestors the DNA Way: An
Anthropological Adventure"
will be presented by University
of Florida's Dr. Connie
Mulligan at 11 a.m. Feb. 6 at
Florida Community College
North Campus, 4501 Capper
Road, Building E, Room 235
(second floor), Jacksonville.
The event is free and open to
the public.
This lecture is FCCJ's first
in a year of worldwide celebra-
tions recognizing the bicenten-
nial of Charles Darwin's birth
on Feb. 12, 1809. For a com-
plete list of activities, visit
www.darwinday.org. For more
information or to RSVP con-
tact Dr. Paula Thompson at
(904) 766-6530 or North
Campus Student Life and
Leadership Development at
(904) 766-6786.
Join the Amelia Island-
Fernandina Beach-Yulee
Chamber of Commerce Feb. 7
at noon at the Amelia Hotel
and Suites for an hour-long
presentation by America's
"leading advocate of walk-
ing for wellness," Robert
Sweetgall, who has criss-
crossed America on foot
seven times..
Sweetgall will, give a talk
titled, "Motivation to Move,
Fitting 6,000 Footsteps into a
Wild Workday." Reservations
are required. Call the chamber
office at 261-3248. For infor-
mation about Sweetgall, visit
Fernandina Beach Middle
School will host its annual
fundraiser, Desserts of
Amelia, on Feb. 8 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center, with a Valentine's Day
Local restaurants donate
desserts for the evening and
the community gives items for
the silent auction. All proceeds
are used to purchase class-
room supplies.
For more information call
the school at 491-7938.
* *
The Jewish Community

Alliance will hold an Open
House from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
on Feb. 10 to showcase JCA
programs and activities. Staff
members will give tours of the
facility and answer questions.
Attendees will be able to meet
the JCA Sports & Wellness
staff and'participate in a
Fitness Class Sampler.
For more.information, call
730-2100 ext. 234. The JCA is
at 8505 San Jose Blvd. in
The American Business
Women's Association Eight.
Flags Charter Chapter is sell-
ing raffle tickets to benefit its
education fund.
The raffle item is a
OU' Continued on 513

r v. .. . . -


IB -

'Tf not in all respects the ablest, he was the wisest man
in our ranks. As large, as powerful, and as black as our
good-looking Color-Sergeant, but more heavily built and
with less personal beauty, he had a more massive brain
and a far more meditative and systematic intellect. Not
yet grounded even in the spelling-book, his modes of
thought were nevertheless strong, lucid, and accurate; and
he yearned and pined for intellectual companionship..."
Thomas Wentworth Higgins on Corp.
Robert Sutton, from Army Life in a Black

News Leader

n recognition of Black History Month, the
Amelia Island Museum of History is offering a
talk by Jim Longacre on the history of African-
Americans in the region.
Longacre in his presentation emphasizes just a few
of the individuals and incidents that comprise the
African-American experience on Amelia Island, which
spans about 400 years. The three African-American
heroes he talks about are Anna Kingsley, Abraham
Lincoln Lewis and Robert Sutton.
Longacre said Africans probably first set foot on
the island around 1526, when a Spanish conquista-
dor named Lucas Vazquez de '
Ayllon, 25 years after Christopher
Columbus' famous voyage, _
stopped here twice before trying i
to establish a colony with several.
hundred people on Sapelo Island.
When that colony failed, white .. ,
settlers left many African slaves .." '
behind, who eventually joined ... ...
local Indian tribes. Longacre
After the Revolutionary War,
Amelia Island became a haven for
loyalists, both black and white, because the British
army had offered freedom to slaves who joined their
army; about 30,000 joined. During this time, the
British arranged for the island to be transferred
back to the Spanish. Some large plantations were
established, but then Congress abolished the slave
trade in 1807.
Because of its ideal location, Amelia Island even-
tually became the illegal slave trading capital of the
The island also was a haven for escaped slaves
coming from South Carolina. A number of African-
Americans who made their way to Florida also
joined the Seminoles, who were actually a break-
away tribe of the Creek Nation. The Seminoles even-
tually became a tribe of many escaped slaves, called
"Black Seminoles."
In 1806 Anna Kingsley, originally from Senegal,
was purchased by a wealthy landowner named
Zephaniah Kingsley in Havana, Cuba, and was
brought to eastern Florida. She lived with him as a
wife, bearing him several children, and when she
was 18 years old he emancipated her and bought her
a plantation in Mandarin, which she owned and oper-
ated until it was attacked by Seminoles in 1812. The
couple moved back to Fernandina Beach for a time,
but eventually moved the plantation to Fort George
Island, where it has been preserved as Kingsley
Plantation, part of the National Park Service.
Robert Sutton was a slave who lived north of St.
MUSEUM Continued on 5B

This rendition in pastels of A.L. Lewis, Anna Kingsley and Robert
Sutton was created by local artist Mikolean Longacre, wife of Jim
Longacre, who is giving talks on local African-American history at the
Amelia Island Museum of History during Black History Month, which
begins today.

Helpful resources
Below are some of the books that Jim Longacre used to research local ,,
African-American.history. Most are available used online or at the library.
The African Ameian Hartiage of Rorida, edited by Colbum and Landers,
University Press of Florida, 1995
Cumberland/s/and Mary R. Bullard, University of Georgia Press, 1995.
The Complete C i War Joumaland SeectedLetters, Thomas Wentworth
Higginson, University of Chicago Press- 2000
Emancpation Betrayed. Paul Orwitz, University of California Press, 2005
Slavery in Florida, Larry Rivers, University Press of Florida, 2000 .
Anna Kings/ey. Daniel.L. Shafer, 1994, 1997
9/ack/ndians, William Loren Katz, Alladin, 1986
Florida s Back Public Officals 1867to 1924. by Canter Brown Junior
For more information about African-American soldiers in the Civil War from
Fernandina Beach, go to-www.unf edulfloridahistoryonline/CIR/med.htm.


4 .' . . .
Amelia Sanjon Gallery announces another First
Friday today, with Artrageous First Friday Art Walks
in the Historic District of Fernandina Beach.
Artist studios and galleries on the corner of Third
and Ash streets include Amelia Sanjon Gallery and
Trish's Slightly Off Centre, with Carole Winner's
Gallery C upstairs. On the other side of the corner is
Patricia Ezzell's Art Therapy Gallery and Caribbean
The galleries will be open from 5:30-8 p.m., with
refreshments served. The coffee shop, Canopy
Moon, will be open in the courtyard behind Amelia
Sanjon Gallery with coffee, tea, exotic drinks and
light food. For information call 491-8040.
r-. '' j !
The Island Art Association, 18 N. Second Street. '
Fernandina Beach, announces the Nouveau Art



Show for
i February/March.
"Two Color
Composition." The
juried show, judged
by watercolorist
b Judy Wagner. inter-
A nationally acclaimed
artist and part-time
Fernandina resident.
opens tonight with a
reception from 5-8
Best in Show
award went to

Georganna Mullis for her acrylic painting. Two
Alone. Other awards went to: Leslie Urban. first: M.
| Lynette I lolmes. second: and Walter Petersen. third.

A Judi Wagner Special Award went to Bar
Fuller. In addition there were 14 Honorabl
awards. The show will be on exhibit throu
Call 261-7020 or visit www.islandart.org

', (A "k I,.tI ,

Join Amelia River Cruises and Charters
trip to St. Marys. Ga.. and experience a litt
New Orleans in Georgia.
The boat will leave Fernandina Harbor
9 a.m. Feb. 2. arriving in St. Marys at 10 a.m
time for the parade.
Then enjoy a day of festivities at the St.
Mardi Gras. Departure time will be 3 p.m.
p.m. return to Fernandina. Cost is $25 rou
plus tax. Tickets sold on board. Call 261-99

'The Pink Floyd
Experience cornmes to the
Times-Union Center
Moran Theater on Feb. 6
at 7:30 p.m. The show is a
celebration of the music.
the themes and the inno-
vation the band brought
to fans around the world.
It is Pink Floyd. tip close
and personal, without los-
ing the scope and power



Television Movies



Black HIstoy Mont/h, a celebra-
tion of Arican-American history,
begins today Foll//owing ae some
of the events offered /n and around
Nassau County
The Ishangi Family African Dancers,
who have performed around the world
for 50 years, come to the Ritz Theatre
& LaVilla Museum, 829 Davis St.,
Jacksonville, on Feb. 2.
See the dancers in concert at 7 p.m.
Tickets are $15. Preceding the per-
formance, take part in "A Day in the
Village" from 10 a.m.-3 p.m., a re-cre-
ation of the Gambian village of Tangie
inside the museum. Explore activities
such as food preparation, dance, drum-
ming and mask-making. This hands-on
family event brings to life the sights,
sounds, tasks and tastes of African cul-
ture. Tickets are $6. Call (904) 632-
5555 for more information.

The public is invited to join the staff
at the Timucuan Ecological and Historic
.Preserve in Jacksonville for the 10th
annual Kingsley
each Saturday
in February.
Each weekend
will feature a
special after-
noon event,
beginning Feb. -
2 with the ,
"Other War of
1812" with Dr.
James Cusick,
curator of the
P.K. Yonge Library of Florida History at
the University of Florida.
A highlight of the event.series will be
a descendants' reunion on Feb. 23,
which is open to the public.
Kingsley Plantation is open daily at
no charge from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. For
mqre inorma;ion, call (904) 25.1,3537
or visit www.nps.gov/timu.

. S
Fernandina Little Theatre is again
sponsoring a concert by the Peck
Community Ensemble, 'The Spiritual: A
Historical Reflection in Song," on Feb.
3 at 4 p.m. at the Macedonia A.M.E.
HISTORY Continued on 5B

rbara of their performance.
e Mention Tickets are $25.50-$80.50. Call 1-888-860-BWAY.
gh March. Buy online at www.artistseries.fccj.org.
g. 'MY EY" WR I ( TING( A;I:A '
'Mystery Writing Revealed' will be held Feb. 11 at
*. 730 p.m. in the Florida House Inn conference room
with Roberta Isleib. Cara Curtin and David Tuttle.
Immersing themselves in the world of crime and
," developing the chase scenes and twisted plots that
make for the most
engrosinig reading,
mystery writershave a
s for a day craft unlike other
le bit of kinds of Writers. Be a

part of a conversation
Marina at in with mystery writers
a. just in Isleib. Curtin and
Marys Tuttle led by Marilyn
with a 4 Wesley, former professor of English at Hartwick
nd trip llcge
nd trip Islclb' series feature an LPGA Tour player and
972 for clinical psychologist.Curtin and Tuttle co-authored
the Lieutenant Wilson Mystery Series set on Amelia
Enjoy an evening of live entertainment and danc-
ing featuring Elvis impersonator Rick Marino on
Feb. 9 starting at 630 p.m. at the Morocco Shrine
Center. 3800 S. St. Johns Bluff Road. Jacksonville.
Food and drinks will be available. Parking is free.
No one under 21 years of age. Tickets are $20 per
person in advance or $25 at the door. Call (904) 642-
5200. Proceeds will benefit the Morocco Shrine and
are not tax deductible as a charitable contribution.
Submit items to Si n Perry. sperryo(,lbncwslc.dcr.com

Discover Nassau's Afrtcan-Amertcan past

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1,.2008, News-Leader




(Historical drama. PG-13.
114 m.. 2007)
Weighed down by its splendor.
There are scenes where the cos-
tumes are so sumptuous, the
sets so vast, the music so insis-
tent, that we lose sight of the
humans behind the dazzle of the
production. But Cate Blanchett is
magnificently regal, and Clive
Owen plays a romantic, swash-
buckling, if historically inaccurate,
Sir Walter Raleigh. Directed by
Shekhar Kapur, who made the
much better "Elizabeth" (1998).
Rating: ** X
TheAssassination of
Jesse James by
Coward Robert Ford
(Western. R. 160m.. 2007)
One of the founders of the
cult of celebrity, the ruthless out-
law Jesse James (Brad Pitt)
attracts a young hero-worshipper
(Casey Affleck) whose adoration
shades into dangerous obses-
sion. A big-canvas Western with
an epic scope, sensationally pho-
tographed by Roger Deakins in
.the tradition of "McCabe and Mrs.
Miller" and "Days of Heaven."
Directed by Andrew Dominik
("Chopper"), who depicts the -
criminal and the coward in a
dance of death. Rating: ***- -
(Thriller. R. 122 m. 2007)
Jodie Foster plays a radio
talker whose fiance is murdered
by muggers in Central Park.
Recovering from her own
wounds, she buys a gun for self-
protection, which turns into
revenge. This superior, percep-
tive thriller isn't a "Death Wish"
remake, but a psychological
study of a subtle understanding

-10:00AM SAT-(1:00 3.0) 5:00 7:00 9:00
(1:00 3:15) "5:307:4510:00
(1:15).'4:10 7:00 9:40
(1:15) '4:10 7:00 935
(1:o00) 7:00
(1:003:15) *5:20 7209:35
(1:00 3:15) *5:25 7:40 9:50

S l 7

that takes shadowy form between
Foster and a detective played by
Terrence Howard. Directed by
Neil Jordan. Rating: ***- -
Across the Universe
(Musical. PG 13.133 m.. 2007)
Here is a bold, beautiful, visu-
ally enchanting musical where we
walk INTO the theater humming
the songs: Julie Taymor's "Across
the Universe" is an audacious
marriage of cutting-edge visual
techniques, heartwarming per-
formances, 1960s history and the
Beatles.songbook. With Evan
Rachel Wood, Jim Sturgess, Joe
Anderson, Dana Fuchs, Martin
Luther and T.V. Carpio, who sings
"I Want to Hold Your Hand," and I
realized how wrong I was to ever
think that was a happy song. It's
not happy if it's a hand you are
never, ever going to hold. Lurking
here and-there: Bono, Eddie
Izzard and Joe Cocker.
Rating: ****
TheJaneAusten Book Club
(Romantic comedy. PG-13.
105min.. 2007)
Six members of a book club
read Jane Austen's six novels
over six months of their lives, in a
wise and witty romantic comedy
where Austen sometimes seems
to be advising them. You don't
have read the books to enjoy the
movie (but you may want to after-
ward). Rating: ***-
2 DaysinParis
(Comedy. R. 96 m.. 2007).
Julie Delpy and Adam
Goldberg play a New York
couple, she French, who wrap
up a miserable European holiday
by spending two days in Paris,
living above her parents.
Not your usual lovers-in-Paris
movie, but about two original,
quirky characters so obsessed
with their differences that Paris is
almost a distraction.
Written, directed, co-pro-
duced, edited and scored by
Delpy; when a woman takes that
many jobs, we slap her down for
vanity. When a man does, we call
him the new Orson Welles.
Rating: ***


Sorry, No Passes FOR SHOWTIMES: Text HANNAH with your ZiP CODE to 43KIX 143549)



4- M

Over Her Dead Body
Kate Eva Longoria Parker
Henry Paul Rudd
Ashley Lake Bell
Chloe Lindsay Sloane
Sculptor Stephen Root
Dan Jason Biggs
Father Marks
William Morgan Sheppard
Written and directed by:
Jeff Lowell
Produced by: Paul Brooks,
Scon Niemeyer, Peter Safran
and Norm Wainl
Running time: 95 minutes
Classified: PG.13 (for sexual
content and language)

"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


Cassandra's Dream
(Drama. PG-13.108 minutes)
Woody Allen's latest uses a
plot very similar to Lumet's
"Before the Devil Knows You're
Dead," to less effect. Colin Farrell
and Ewan McGregor play broth-
ers strapped for cash who are
asked by an uncle (Tom
Wilkinson) to commit a murder
for him. Good supporting work by
Hayley Atwell as the babe*
McGregor is trying to impress,


and by Sally Hawkins as Farrell's
worried girlfriend, but the ending,
I while plausible, is curiously
unsatisfactory, and Allen doesn't
seem at home with his London
Cockneys. Rating: **-
(Ho error PG-13. 80 minutes)
Six yuppies flee from a tower-

mwr r k hy

ing monster that rsdestroying
Manlatanr, one ol them carries a.
video camera, and the entire
movie is shot "queasy-cam" style.
Undeniably scary, especially in
the first 45 minutes when we
don't know quite what is causing
the crisis. Produced by J.J.
Abrams, creator of TV's "Lost."
Rating: ***
(Thriller. R. 100 minutes)
Rating: ***




FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 2008/News-Leader


7:00PM 1 7:30 PM 8:00PM1 8:30 PM 9:009PM 30PM 10:00PM 1 10:30 PM 11:00 PM 1 11:30PM MIDNIGHT 12:30AM 1 1:00AM 1:30AM 2:00 AM 2:30AM 3:OOAM 3:30AM 4:00AM 4:30AM 1 5:00:AM 5:30AM 6:00 AM 6:30AM
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1:00PM I 1:30PM 2:00PM 2:30PM 3:00PM 3:30PM 4:00 PM I4:30 PM | 5:00 PM | 5:30 PM 6:00 PM 6:30PM I 7:00PM I 7:30PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM 9:30 PM 10:00 PM 10:30PM 11:00 PM 11:30PM MIDNIGHT 12:30AM
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1 : j'. SSilpes ** '2 (1981, Waist Deep *./2 (2006, Action) Poseidon Josh Lucas. A luxury liner capsizes in Trading Places ** (1983, Comedy) Dan X-Men: The Last Stand **'/ (2006, Action) The Astronaut Farmer **/2 (2007, Drama) Coed Naked-
MAX .:.:,,-F,.1,, Bi Mu :, 'R' 3 Tyrese Gibson. (In Stereo) 'R'B the North Atlantic. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' [ Aykroyd, Eddie Murphy, Ralph Bellamy, 'R' Hugh Jackman. (In Stereo) 'PG-13'3 [Billy Bob Thornton. Premiere. (In Stereo) 'PG' B Confid. Betray
ESPN College Basketball College Basketball College Football All-Star Challenge (N) SportsCenter Special (Live) 39 College GameDay College Basketball: Arizona at UCLA. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) Midnight Fast-
NICK OddPar- OddPar- iCariy [ |iCarlyB [ Drake IDrake Sponge [Sponge ISchool School Drake [Drake [Drake [Drake ICariy (N) INaked Drake ISchool iLopez Lopez Fresh Pr. lFresh Pr. Home Im Home Im
A&E Parking Wyatt Earp **1/2 (1994, Biography) Kevin Costner. Portrait traces him from boy to lawman. O0 Die Hard With a Vengeance *** (1995) Bruce Willis. 30 Matchstick Men *** (2003) Nicolas Cage. Premiere. 9c Parking Flip This House 'PG' Matchstick Men ***
LIFE Trophy Wife (2006) Brooke Burns. '14' Too Young to Marry (2007) Dillon Casey. 'PG' My Daughter's Secret Jennifer Grant. '14, V' Queen Sized **', (2008) Nikki Blonsky. 'PG' Girl's Best Friend (2008) Premiere. 'PG, L' B Grey's Anatomy '14' Housewives
FOOD Kneger Simply Challenge Dinner Dinner Flay Flay Iron Chef America Paula-Europe Rachael Rachael Treats of Trade Cakes Cakes Cakes Cakes Iron Chef America Cakes Cakes
HGTV Save IDime Decorat- IDecorat- Find Color Divine Deserv- Color Remix Get It [24 Hour My House To Sell lDeserv- Color Divine Dime Find Color Get It To Sell Deserv-
FX Little Black Book ** (2004) Brittany Murphy, Holly Hunter. Charlie's Angels: Full Throttle Cameron Diaz. Fantastic Four ** (2005, Action) loan Grufftudd. Fantastic Four ** (2005, Action) loan Gruffudd. Dirt 'MA, L,S,V' Dirt 'MA, L,S,V' Dirt
TLC Younger Younger What Not to Wear go What Not to Wear 30 Moving Up 'G' [ Flip Flip Property Ladder 'G' My First Home 'G' Flip Flip Trading Spaces 'G' Frsts t Ft Flip Flip Trading Spaces 'G'
TVLand Hillbillies Hillbillies The Buddy Holly Story Gary Busey. Premiere. National Lampoon's Class Reunion Premiere. The Breakfast Club (1985) Emilio Estevez. Hillbillies Hillbillies Griffith Griffith 3's Co. 3's Co. Extreme-Home Just Just
TOON Tom & Jerry 'G' Cartoon's-Hits Scooby-Doo Scooby-Doo My Mummy IGrim Ed, Edd Squirrel Scooby Courage Goos- Goos- Naruto Naruto One Dragon-Z Bleach IDeath Alche- Blood
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SPEED German Cars Snowmobile Tour Off Road Off-Road Race IHRA Drag Racing Motorcycle Racing Edge Dirt KONI Challenge Series: Daytona. Two Guys Go to PRI IBodine Bobsled Challenge
(11:45) |Young Guns Emilio Estevez. Six deputized IYoung Guns II **/V2 (1990, Western) Emilio Estevez, The In-Laws ** (20031 Michael Douglas. A Father of the Bride *** (1991, Comedy) Father of the Bride Part II **./+ (1995, |Father of the Bride
AM Walk Land regulators become the objects of arnanhunt. BM Kiefer Sutherland. Billy the Kid and gang gallop to Mexico. CIA agent wreaks havoc on hisfuture.in-law. Steve MrtinDianeeaton.remierea ,,. Comedy) SteyveMatin, Diane Keaton. ,0 .i (99,} StayeeMarti, ir
10.5 ** (2004, Suspense) Kim Delaney, Beau Bridges, Fred Ward. A series of earthquakes Inferno James Remar A solar explosion causes Disaster Zone: Volcano In New York (2006, Scorcher Mark Dacascos. Premiere. A.nucleT' Meltdown: Days of Destruction (2006, -
SCI-FI thre6aenslthe West Coast:'PG' unimaginable devastation on Earth. 14, L,V' 3 Action) Costas Mandylor. '14, L,V' 3 explosion threatens the Earth's ecosystem. Science Fiction) Casper Van Dien; Vens Tez:.
BET Wayans IWayans Wayans Wayans Wayans IWayans Wayans Wayans Wayans [Wayans Wayans Wayans Wayans WWayans Wayans Wayans Wayansn Wayans Wayans IWayans First TimeFelon (1997) OmarEpps. 'MA' 9
The Universe 'P' The Universe The Universe "Alien The Universe "Dark Life After People 'PGC' c Modem Marvels UFO Files 'PC' B UFO Hunters 'PG' BB UFO Files "UFOs of UFO Files "Alien UFO Files 'PG' B
HISTORY [] "Astrobiology" 'PG' Moons" 'PG' Matter" 'PCG' 'PG' the '70s" 'PG' Encounters" 'PG' |

1:00 PM 1:30PM I2:00 PM 2:30 PM 3:00PM |3:30PM 4:00PM 4:30PM 5:00PM 5:30PM 6:00PM 6:30 PM 7:00 PM 7:30PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00PM | 9:30 PM 10:00 PM 10:30 PM 11:00 PM 11:30PM IMIDNIGHT 12:30AM
(12:30) Bury My Heart at Breach *** (2007, Suspense) Chris Cooper, Norbit *A/2 (2007, Comedy) Eddie Murphy, Treat- Treat- Treat- Treat- Treat- The Wire (N) 'MA' 0 Comedy The Wire 'MA' B Breach *** (2007) Chris Cooper,
HBO Wounded Knee, (In Stereo) '14' [ Ryan Phillippe. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' M Thandie Newton. (In Stereo)'PG-13'BB ment ment ment ment ment Jam Laura Linney. (In Stereo)'PG-13'BB
Dr Dale's Paid Bring Paid Paid Paid Maximum Exposure Without a Trace'PG, News (N) Inside Entertainment King of King of QSI: Miami '14' News (N) News (N) Law & Order Steel This Old
WJXT/3 Theracyl Program Wall St Program Program Program 'PC' LV' 30 BB Edition Tonight (N) 'PG' 3 Queens Queens 39 |B Special Victims Unit Dreams House ''
DISC MythBusters 'PC' i MythBusters 'PG' 90 MythBusters 'PG' 9 MythBusters 'PG' 0 IMythBusters 'PG' 30 MythBusters 'PG' 39 MythBusters 'PG' B MythBusters 'PG' B MythBusters 'PG' [ MythBusters 'PG' BB MythBusters 'PG' 3 MythBusters 'PC' 3[
WTEV/6 Snowboarding 9 Motorcycle Racing PGA Tour Golf: FBR Open-- Final Round. ( CBS INews(N) CBS Reports (N) 9 60 Minutes (N) BB Shark'14, D,L,V' B Cold CaseM INews(N) Stargate Atlantis (N) Stargate
WJCT/T Keep Up Keep Up Keep Up Keeping Up Keeping Up Masterpiece 'PC' 3 Masterpiece 'PG' B Masterpiece (N) 'PC' E Masterpiece (N) 'G' 3 Windsors-Royli The Queen at 80 [9 Florida
WCWJ/9 (12:00) Good Night I, Robot **-/2 (2004) Will Smith. IBoller Room *** (2000, Drama) Giovanni Ribisi. lLopez ICW Now Aliens Life Is Wild 'PG, V' Crowned-Pageants Friends Friends Will Will Sex & Sex &
WAWS/10 Rings Tough Super Bowl Sunday Pregame Show From Glendale, Ariz. (In Stereo Live) KB NFL Football: Super Bowl XLII New England Patriots vs. New York Giants. (Post- House (N)'14, D,L' News (N) Seinfeld 70s Show 70s Show
S Bring Paid NHL Hockey rjw ,,:rk A r,, qer ai lr.1.:.r,ireai Bull Riding P Pi T:.ur iAVi, .:,. INews i i NBC The Biggest Loser: Couples (In Stereo) The Biggest Loser: Couples (In Stereo) News (N) Sports Chris Busines-
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ENCR i i, :*c..v'.:r (In Stereo) 'PG-13' 0B Robin Williams. '(In Stereo) 'PG' cc Leon, Doug E. Doug. (In Stereo) 'PG' C Goodman. (In Stereo) 'PC' [9 David Spade. (In Stereo 'PG-13' cc Willis, Haley Joel Osment. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' B Demon Knight (In Stereo) 'R'5
DISN 1: 00) 'G' So Raven ISo Raven Life Phil Cory IMontana Wizards [Cory Cory Suite Life Suite Life lMontana ISuite Life Montana lWizards The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement (In Stereo)'G' Montana Replace lKim
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SHOW Nigni Rox all-blackswim team in 1970s Philadelphia. 'PG' Julia Roberts. iTV. (In Stereo) 'PG-13'H Comedy) Barbra Streisand. iTV. (In Stereo) 'PG-13'B0 V' L,S' IS' S', 1 iTV Premiere. 'R'
Paid Paid NBA NBA Basketball: Dallas Mavericks at Detroit Pistons. American Legacy ABC News (N) Extreme Makeover: America's Funniest Meet the Fockers -**.2 (2004) Robert De Niro. News (N) Sports Whacked Tim
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Practical Magic ** (1998, Comedy-Drama) My Super Ex-Girlfriend ** Uma The Devil Wears Prada *** (2006, Comedy) Because I Said So Diane Keaton. The Astronaut Farmer **A1 (2007, Drama) Final Destination 3 Mary Elizabeth Coed Coed Coed
MAX Sandra Bullock. (In Stereo) 'PG-13'BB Thurman. (In Stereo) 'PG-13'BB Meryl Streep: (In Stereo) 'PG-13'BB Premiere. (In Stereo) 'PG-13'B Billy Bob Thornton. (In Stereo) 'PG'H Winstead. (In Stereo)'R'S Confid. Confid. Confid.
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LIFE Love Lessons (2000) Patty Duke. 'PG, L' Griffin and Phoenix (2006) Dermot Mulroney. Forever Love ** (1998) Reba McEntire. 'PG' Too Young to Be a Dad Kathy Baker. '14, D' Girl, Positive (2007) Andrea Bowen. '14, S' 1 Medium '14' LIfebreath (1997) 3
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Authors wanted
The 2008 Amelia Island Book
Festival is accepting submissions
from published authors of all gen-
res interested in taking part in the
festival scheduled for October.
For an author to be consid-
ered, the festival must receive a
copy of a book, author biography
and suggestions or proposals for a
talk or workshop by March 1.
More details are on the Submit a
Book page at www.bookisland.
org. Mail books and materials to:
Amelia Island Book Festival, PO.
Box 824, Amelia Island, FL 32035.
Help select authors
The Fernandina Beach branch
library has joined the Amelia
Island Book Festival in the selec-
tion process for authors for the
October 2008 event.
Between now and the end of
March the public can check out a
submitted book for up to two
weeks and offer a review. An eval-

nation form will be provided with
each book. This will help the festi-
val board decide which author to
In addition a Readers'
Committee will be formed com-
posed of readers in the communi-
ty who wish to offer regular evalu-
ations. The genres include
Fiction, Non-Fiction, Mystery,
Young Adult/Children and
Poetry. The books will be located
in the "CD" section of the library
and marked by a yellow sticker on
the cover labeled "Book Review."
For more information contact
Author and Book Review
Coordinator Attavia Facciolo
Facciolo at 491-7646 or e-mail
Attavia@bellsouth.net. Or call the
library at 277-7365.
Author at Flagler
Author Dennis Lehane will
speak on Feb. 8 at 7 p.m. in the
Flagler College Auditorium, 14
Granada St., St. Augustine.
Lehane has written several

novels, including Mystic River,
which was made into an Academy
Award-winning film starring Sean
Penn and directed by Clint
Eastwood. Another Lehane novel,
Gone, Baby, Gone, is the basis of
Ben Affleck's directorial debut
film of the same name. Martin
Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio
are currently working on the
movie adaptation of yet another
Lehane thriller, Shutter Island.
The event is free and open to
the public, but seating is limited.
For information, visit www.flagler.
Annual meeting
What happening with the new
library initiative? Who will
become the next president of the
Friends of the Library? Come cast
your ballot, listen to what's ahead
for a new library and enjoy meet-
ing other readers over refresh-
ments in the library at the annual
meeting on Feb. 21 at 5:30 p.m. at
the Fernandina branch library.

TV SYMBOLS: (CC) Closed-Captioned for the Hearing Impaired; R Reruns

WJXT/IND. 3 4 4
WTEV/CBS 6 9 6
WJWB/WB 9 10 9
WAWS/Fox 10 3 10
WTLV/NBC 11 12 12
WJXX/ABC 5 8 21
WICT/PBS 8 7 7
TBS 17 16 13
ENCORE 96 248 -
DISCOVERY 38 28 28
SHOW 98 221 -
ESPN 48 5 29
NICK 42 48 24
A&E 62 33 30
USA 64 32 23
LIFETIME 18 53 19

DISNEY 22 19 15
TV LAND 44 51 215
TOON 45 44 -
TNT 46 18 25
FOX NEWS 33 68 38
HALLMARK 40 67 -
CMT 56 49 -
GAC 74 107 33
MTV 75 30 31
MTV2 55 137 231
VH-1 71 54 35
WEATHER 16 40 11
CNN 35 17 26
HBO 2 201 2
MAX 14 270 14

The Fernandina Beach City Commission meetings are broadcast live on Fernandina Cablevision (FC)
Channel 7 @ 6pm each first and third Tuesday of the month.
Your Local Cable TV Providers

Comcast (MIF)
Serves Fernandina Beach/Amelia Island
1600 So. 14th Street Fernandina Beach
(904) 261-3624

Adelphia (CEN)
Serves Yulee
Highway A1A, Nassau Plaza Yulee
(904) 225-9785

Comcast (MIC)
Serves Callahan & Hilliard

(904) 261-3624 )



21 30 PM 1 00 PM 1:30 PM 2: M 5:00 PM 5:30 PM 6:00 PM 6:30 PM

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OUT Continued from 1B
Valentine's Day basket filled with
many items including a two-night
stay at the Ash Street Inn, a sun-
set cruise for two, a carriage ride
for two, a round of golf for four, a
bottle of champagne and gift cer-
tificates. The American Heart
Association has donated a Go
Red basket that will also be raf-
Tickets are $5 each or five tick-
ets for $20 and can be purchased
from ABWA members at the fol-
lowing Fernandina Beach loca-
tions on Saturdays from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m.: Feb. 2 in front of Winn
Dixie; and Feb. 9 in front of
Publix. Or contact Esther
Schindler at 491-5790 or Carolyn
Guerrin at 261-8356. The drawing
will be held Feb. 12.

Meet someone special at 7
p.m. on Feb. 12 at The Grape,
10281 Midtown Pkwy.,
Jacksonville. All singles, ages 35-
49 at 6:20 p.m., or students and
young professionals ages 23-39
at 8:20 p.m., are welcome. Fee is
With Cupid.com/PreDating
you go on up to 12 six-minute
dates in one evening. You can
quickly determine whom you
would truly like to hear from
again. Registration is required at
* *
The Fernandina Woman's
Club will host a Valentine's Card
Party on Feb. 13 from 1-4 p.m.
Cost is $5 per person. All kinds of
games are welcome bridge,
canasta, dominoes, etc. There will
also be lots of door prizes. Coffee,
tea and deserts will be served.
Call Ruth Cooper at 261-4338 for
* *0
ARIAS (Amelia Residents in
Action for the Symphony) has
planned an evening featuring
the Jacksonville Symphony
Orchestra's production of "La
Traviata" on Feb. 16, beginning
with dinner at the Ocean Club on
the Amelia Island Plantation and
followed by tickets and round-trip
transportation to Jacoby Hall.
Contact Fred Gieg at 321 -
1363 for reservations or informa-
O. *
The Nassau Humane Society
annual Flea and Tick Sale will be
held Feb. 15 from 7:30 a.m.-3:30
p.m. and Feb. 16 from 7:30
a.m.-2:30 p.m. at the Fernandina
Beach Municipal Airport hangar.
Contributions of household goods
and furniture are needed and are
tax deductible. Donations may be
dropped off at the shelter, 671
Airport R6ad, o-call Penny .
Landregan-at-277-1152 or-Guy
Sasanfar at 206-4092 or e-mail
guysasanfar@comcast.net to
arrange for pickup. Please no
computers.or clothing.
* *
The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society will meet
Feb. 19 at 7 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach Police Station

HISTORY Continuedfrom lB
Church, 202 S. Ninth St., down-
town Fernandina Beach. Tickets
are $10 for adults and $3 for chil-
dren and can be purchased at
The UPS Store,in the Publix
shopping center and at FLT, 1014
Beech St. and at the door. For
information about this and other
events, visit ameliaflt.org.

The Nassau County Libraries
and the Friends of the Nassau
County Libraries in partnership
with the Association for the Study
and Preservation of African,
American History of Nassau
County will host an African-
American Read-in Chain on Feb.
4 from 6:30-7:45 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach branch.
Join local community leaders,
teachers, ministers, and youths
as they read selections from
books, pdems and speeches by
African-Americans. Call the library
at 277-7365. All programs are
free and open to the public.
0* *
The Yulee branch library will
feature Eleanor Simmons as the
special guest at the African-
American Read-In Chain on Feb.
4 from 6:30-7:45 p.m. at the
FCCJ Nassau Center, 76346
'William Burgess Blvd., Yulee.
Readers of all ages are invited
to read selections from books,
poems and speeches by African-
American authors. For informa-

MUSEUM Continued from 1B
Marys, Ga., until the Union occu-
pied Amelia Island in March
1862. He then escaped to the
island, and returned to bring out
his wife and son. He lived here
until sometime late in 1862,
when he joined the 1st South
Carolina Volunteers the first
slave regiment mustered into the
service of the United States dur-
ing the late Civil War. The compa-
ny was stationed near Hilton
Head, S.C.
Commander of the regiment
was a Unitarian minister from
Massachusetts named Thomas
Wentworth Higginson, a writer


Through a grant from Jacksonville's Woodcock family, 1
Island Art Association, 18 N. Second St., Fernandina I
offering more children's art education the last Saturda3
month from 10:30 a.m.-noon. Above, Anne Howden po
her students and their work. Howden travels to Fernar
from her Connecticut home a few times a year. She has
art in Connecticut for 30 years. Pre-register by calling
gallery 261-7020. Howden will be teaching in Februar
March. An additional workshop in paper mAch6 wi
offered by Howden on Thursdays Feb. 14, 21 and 28 f
3:30-5 p.m. Call 261-7020 to reserve a space.

Community Room, 1525 Lime St.
Guest speaker will be Michael
Toomey, who will present
"Internet/Technology Update
for Genealogists." Toomey will
share information on some of the
newest tools and innovations of
interest to genealogists. The
meeting is open to the public. For
more information, call 321-3460.
* *
The Amelia Island Quilt
Guild presents its 11th annual
quilt show, "Quilts By the Sea,".
from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Feb. 22 and
23 at the Peck Center, South 10th
and Elm streets, Fernandina
Beach. Admission is $5.
Beyond a an exhibit of quilts
and quilting techniques will be a
juried quilt show, quilt raffle, craft
boutique, merchant mall featuring
demonstrations, silent auction,
appraisals and door prizes.
For more information contact
Carol Stotzner at stotznerbc@ bell
south.net or visit www.aiquilters.

Explore protected waters, spot
birds and wildlife and surround
yourself with beautiful scenery by
joining Kayak Amelia and the
North Florida Land Trust on Feb.
23 for a kayak tour of scenic
Simpson Creek in the
Tlmucuan-Preserve frol-itT- .
a..,rm,3 p.m. No previous kayak
experience is necessary. Cost is
$55 ard includes lunch, instruc-
tion and a 2-hour guided paddle.
If you prefer to bring your own
kayak, the cost is $35.
The tour is sponsored by
Kayak Amelia and will be led by
owner Ray Hetchka. Proceeds
will benefit the North Florida Land

tion contact the Yulee branch at

* F

In recognition of National
Black HIV/AIDS Awareness Day,
the Coalition for the
Reduction/Elimination of Ethnic
Disparities in Health, Inc in collab-
oration with the members of
Prince Chapel AME, Third Mt.
Zion Baptist, other local churches,
the state Department of
Health/County Health Department
would like to invite you to partici-
pant in a health fair Feb. 9 from
10 a.m.-2 p.m. at the Peck
Center, 516 South 10th St.,
For more information contact
Charles Albert, former mayor of
Fernandina, at 261-4113, Betty
Wilson, R.N., at 261-5100, or
Jennett Baker, R.N, nurse con-
sultant, at 556-3363.
-* 0
The Southside Neighborhood
Association will host a program at
11 a.m. Feb. 16 at the Peck
Center in the Willie Mae Hardy
Ashley Auditorium, featuring
speaker Jennett Wilson Baker.

who held strong abolitionist
views. Promoted to corporal and
then sergeant, Sutton proved his
high intelligence and courage in
battle, and along with his compa-
ny, that African-American soldiers
would fight under any conditions.
Longacre says Sutton's history
was lost after 1866. There are no
contemporary photos or images
of him.
Higginson also was instru-
mental in getting the poetry of
Emily Dickinson published after
her death.
longacre said many black vet-
erans came back to Amelia Island
after the Civil War and enjoyed a
certain amount of freedom with

Trust, which is dedicated
serving natural areas an
places in North Florida.
Space is limited; call
Amelia at 251-0016 for r
tions and directions.
* *
Faith Christian Aca(
presents the eighth annu
Father-Daughter Ball a
Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Isl
Pavilion on Feb.23 fror
9:30 p.m., with live music
ing Les DeMerle and pro
Dress is semi-formal
dance shoes. Hors d'oeL
be served. Tickets are $7
father and daughter and
each additional daughter
book included, and are a
at Faith Christian Acader
96282 Brady Point Road
Fernandina Beach. All ac
welcome. Limited seatin'
able. For more information

The Amelia Commu
Theatre Guild will host (
Night from 5:30 to 10 p.
23 at Amelia Island Pla
Games will be provided I
Center Music and Event
buffet dinner will be prep
My Personal Chef. Also
"inthe evening will be a fi
bar, prizes and a silent a
Proceeds go the A.C.T. b
fund. Tickets are $85 an
available at the theater o
ing 261-6749. Dress is r


"Menopause the Mu

comes to the Times-Union
Center Moran Theater Feb. 6
through March 2.
Four women meet at a lingerie
sale with nothing in common but a
black-lace bra and memory loss,
hot flashes, night sweats, not
enough sex, too much sex and
more. This joyful musical parody
is set to 25 classic baby-boomer
songs from "Puff, My God I'm
Draggin'" to the disco favorite
"Stayin' Awake, Stayin' Awake."
Tickets are $45.50. Call 1-888-
860-BWAY or buy online at
* *

S".' The Southern Arts
,= Federation's first Short Circuit
S Traveling Film Festival comes
to the FCCJ Kent Campus
Auditorium on Feb.,7 at 7 p.m.
and The Wilson Center-FCCJ
South Campus on Feb. 13 at 7
The festival will spotlight 12
the short films created by filmmakers
Beach, is living and working in the
y of each Southeastern United States.
ses with Admission is free.
idina The festival is a program of the
s taught Southern Arts Federation, a non-
the profit regional arts organization.
y and For more information visit www.
11 be artistseries.fccj.org and click on
from the Short Circuit Film Festival link.

The Little Women of
Fernandina Beach will hold its
Ito pre- annual Variety Show on Feb. 8
d special and 9 at the Fernandina Beach
Woman's Club, 201 Jean Lafitte
Kayak Ave. in Fernandina Beach.
eserva- Tickets are $5 and may be pur-
chased in advance from a Little
Women member or at the door.
demy The show starts at 7 p.m. both
ual evenings. For more information e-
t The mail littlewomenfb@gmail.com.
land * *
n 6:30- The Ritz Theatre and LaVilla
c featur- Museum presents Jasmine Guy
afessional in "Raisin' Cane" on Feb. 9.
SA theatrical portrait in poise,
and poetry and jazz, the one-woman
uvres will show captures the power, beauty
75 for and brilliance of the Harlem
$35 for Renaissance. "Raisin' Cane" illu-
r, memory minutes the words and ideas of
available Langston Hughes, Zora Neal
my, Hurston, W.E.B. Dubois and
, many others. For tickets and
ges are show times visit the Ritz Theatre
g is avail- box office, 829 N. Davis St. in
on call Jacksonville, Ticketmaster.com,
call (904) 632-5555 or visit
nity -
Casino "Happily Red," a cabaret con-
.m. Feb. cert to benefit Theatre
nation. Jacksonville, will be presented
by Stage Feb. 9 at the Harold K. Smith
s and a Playhouse, 2032 San Marco
ared by Blvd. in Jacksonville. Opening
included reception is at 6:30 p.m., curtain
ull cash at 8 p.m.
auction. There will be a special guest .
building appearance by award-winning
d are star of Broadway, film and TV,
)r by call- Linda Purl. Also performing will be
resort Sarah Boone. Three major prizes
* will be raffled including stays in
Savannah, Ga., St. Augustine or
Amelia Island. Raffle tickets are
$10 each or 3 for $25. Silent auc-
isical" tion items include fine dining,

All are invited to come out and
hear this great speaker and share
in the theme: "A Time To Learn
And Remember." For more infor-
mation call 583-3085.
* *
Dr. Carolyn Williams will speak
on "The Legacy of Martin Luther
King Jr.: The Beloved Community
and Multiculturalism" on Feb. 25
at 6:30 p.m. at the Fernandina
Beach branch library.
Williams, a native of
Jacksonville, is an associate pro-
fessor in the Department of
History, supervisor of the Gender
Program, and
co-director of
the Bette J.
Center at the
University of Williams
North Florida.
In fall 2000 Williams inter-
viewed elderly African-Americans
in Nassau County. A narrative
was constructed and.has been
donated to the Amelia Island
Museum of History.
1* **
Butterfly: The Colors of the
Beach Lady, a Nassau Women's
Information Exchange luncheon
with Carol Alexander, will be held
Feb. 28 from noon-1 p.m. at the
Martin Luther King Center, 1200
Elm St., Fernandina Beach.
Alexander will talk about the

no residential segregation.
African-Americans held public
office, such as Henry Hannrahan,
who was marshal and tax collec-
tor from 1870-71, and Turner
Ruling, who held the same posi-
tion from 1871-81.
Hannrahan was also a veteran
of the 1st South Carolina
Volunteers. African-Americans
were also continuously on the
city council. This was a time
when Amelia Island was boom-
ing, and offered 22 hotels includ-
ing the Egmont, which was con-
sidered by some to be the finest
in the United States.
But in the late 1880s, said
.ongacre, African-Americans

life and work of MaVynne Oshun
Betsch and show part of the doc-
umentary film "The Beach Lady".
The program is free and open
to the public. Brown-baggers are
welcome. Box lunches may be
purchased for $10 and must be
prepaid by Feb. 22. Checks
should be made payable to FCCJ
and may be submitted to the
FCCJ Betty P. Cook Nassau
Center or to any library branch.
Call the Yulee branch at 548-
4467 or the Fernandina Beach
branch at 277-7365.

Blair Underwood, actor, direc-
tor, producer and author, will be
the featured speaker at the 27th
Annual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
Scholarship Luncheon, presented
by the University of North
Florida's Intercultural Center for
PEACE. Underwood will speak
about lessons he's learned on his
life journey.
The luncheon will be held from
11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. on Feb. 21
at the University Center Banquet
Hall on the UNF campus. The
Grammy-winning gospel group
"Take 6" will also perform.

began to systematically be
stripped of their rights, partly due
to the country's deep recession.
Abraham Lincoln Lewis was
born on Amelia Island in 1865.
Founder of American Beach, he
would also become the richest
African-American in Florida as
president of the Afro-American
Insurance Co. He purchased the
land for American Beach in 1935,
making it the first African-
American resort community.
Longacre's hour-long presen-
tation is offered every Saturday
and Sunday at 2 p.m. or by
appointment throughout










* - a
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pampering services, jewelry and
more. Performance tickets are
$60 in advance. V.I.P. tickets are
$100 and include an after-party at
Caf6 Carman. Call (904) 396-

"Breaking Up is Hard to Do"
runs through Feb. 10 at the
Alhambra Dinner Theatre, 1200
Beach Blvd., Jacksonville.
Set in Esthers Paradise Resort
in 1960, this madcap musical
takes the audience back to the
Catskills and an age of fun and
escapism. Featuring Neil
Sadaka's favorites: "Breaking Up
Is Hard To Do," "Where The Boys
Are," "Happy Birthday Sweet
Sixteen," "Stupid Cupid," "Love
Will Keep, Us Together" and many
more. Call the box office at (904)
641-1212 or visit www.alham

Florida Community College
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"Goodbye" and "Killing Game"
Feb. 15-16 at 8 p.m. at the
Nathan H. Wilson Center for the
Arts-Studio Theatre, Florida
Community College South
Campus, 11901 Beach Blvd.,
Jacksonville. General admission
is $5. Seating is limited.
For more information call 904-
Note: Both presentations con-
tain language some may find
offensive. Not recommended for
younger audiences.


Fran Doyle will bring his spe-
cial brand of Irish, Scottish-and
maritime folk music to Wicked
Davey's at 9 p.m. on Feb. 2
and 9. This jovial redhead's reper-
toire includes more than 300
With an uncanny sense of the
wishes of his audience, he'll
entertain with selections from the
' broad spectrum of music.


Nr-:'s-s 1.11 'Rlil-v li, ''1, 2008


I)L)n AN N O U NCEM EN TS :-0 1. ,,k .' 'A 'I.oJ I 'l h '..- 1 .H . i "r. ,, 1, ir' ,l i,.1 1,,T.-,,r --.1. I . l ,,. :.. .qu i|....-, I 800 REAL ESTA TE b 1 2 i,-,. t.r,,.t I I 1. .. -,* i-.l,-. -,.lin .J
1 t ,-,, 3'0)3 L .,,- r-, r 600 MERCHANDISE 1 1 6 ",,l.- .., r.,l-,.-. 700 RECREATION ,,l J. .,-,..d,,J e "i.-n- 1.1 L I e.-i u U,,. r.- .Fr ,:
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0'- *,rl 'r;,- ii3 30 T, ,r..,,,_ l ..1 G,',, l Oil-1 i .- ,.'.,,- 1 1-,., :m.) ,-.r __t..... t T ,a, r: ,: i ., : :900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EM PLO Y M EN T G30 L ,--0 1. l -.t r:i, i ,-l,.':l-: r... al.e *:.. Leu. l ,-i I l. .', 1l -UJ '31. .,_,_-: .l I ,.l', .-..-, 01 I..:t t. .:,m n ,, u l ut QT .,"I-
I '-I_,r '.' ,'-,t i 400 FIN A N C IA L 60 i.i, c,.II r,.-.,u : 6 16 *..'. ,t-" : n '.m W I,.-I,,.,.: i 1-; S ,..rlr .:,tlu ,T'.T ,O ,l 1l _- J: F _1,-,T, C, ,]reiv. _n 6-5 .. ,- i r.-. -i-,,-,r ,-,, l, r-1_ Tlr,.:k _:


! 102 Lost & Found I
FOUND Large orange cat, obvious pet,
over a month ago in Yellow Bluff Rd area,
h it we just got him. Contact Cats Angels:
it you have lost your cat or dog, pls
,hleck both animal shelters. The Nassau
Humane Society facility is located at'671
Airport Rd. (next to the airport), & the
County Animal Shelter, 86078 License Rd.
in Yulee (next to the drivers license bldg.).
MISSING DOG Chihuahua/Jack Russell
mix, black & white, collar/no tags, vic.
Atlantic Self Storage on AIA, Yulee. Very
ri endly. Name "Buddy". (904)415-5111

S 104 Personals
You can run your classified ad in over 100
Florida newspapers for $475. Call this
newspaper or (866)742-1373 for more
details or visit: www.florida-classifieds.
,im. ANF

104 Personals I
User Name LNSplanet
(34 yr old deaf). Will you email me:
fulloflove2me@yahoo.com (kitties 6589)

DIVORCE $275-$350* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature required!
*Excludes gov't fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000 ext 600, (8am-6pm). Alta
Divorce, LLC. Established 1977. ANF
you ended up here? Willing to share it for
a good cause? If so, please visit

105 Public Notice

Place Your Ad Today!


(904) 261-3696

105 Public Notice

All Real Estate advertised herein
is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act, which makes it illegal
to advertise any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on 'race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or national
origin, or the intention to make any
such preference, limitation or
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 adver-
tised are available on an equal
opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against in
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
Urban Development HUD
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
impaired 1(800)927-9275.

201 Help Wanted
DRIVER NEEDED with container exp.
for local truck owner. Good driving record.
No DUI's. Top pay w/perks. Please call Jim
at (904)556-3315.
P/T Home-Based Internet Business -
Earn $500-$1000/mo. or more. Flexible
hours. Training provided.. No selling req'd.
FREE details., www.K738.com. ANF
& Saturday a must. Hours: 8:30am-
2:30pm. Attention to detail. Williams
House (904)277-2328.


*Are team-oriented! HIRING
*Want to make $60K + per year N
Excel in customer service! A
Sales experience is preferred but not required; 5K
training provided. 401K, health insurance and top
pay! Call (904) 225-3675 and speak with Kevin
Fleming or Rodney Brown for interview ed by Exam Services,

904-225-3673 1-866-4
46046 SR 200, Yulee, Florida 32097 1 86648

201 Help Wanted
position available at First Coast
Community Bank. We are looking for
candidates with at least 1-2 yrs
commercial and consumer loan experience
and extensive knowledge of Metavante
loan system (Including file maintenance)
required. Excellent customer service skills
also required. For more information and to
submit your resume, please visit the
Career Opportunities link on our website
at www.fccbank.com. First Coast Comm-
unity Bank Is an Equal Opportunity
Employer supporting Diversity in the
workplace. M/F/D/V.
shift. Local & airport shuttle. Must be
island resident. Call 753-3734.

NOW HIRING Local cleaning company
looking for 6 high energy people. Must be
responsible. Previous cleaning preferred.
Please call (904)556-1455.
Drivers: CALL TODAY Bonus & paid
orientation 36-43cpm. Earn over $1000
weekly. Excellent benefits. Class A & 3
mos. recent OTR required. (800)635-
8669. ANF

technicians. Fax resume to 491-8966.
Earn $800-$3200 Monthly
to drive brand new cars
with ads placed on them.
PART-TIME CASHIER Must be mature
& flexible, hours will vary. References,
background check required. (904)225-
8133 to make appointment or fax resume
to (904)225-8134.
NEEDED Apply in person at Wicked
Davey's, 232 N. 2nd St., 3 blocks north
of the Palace, after 5pm. Ask for Jason.

I 201 Help Wanted
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS for quality-minded
Hair Stylist and Nail Tech. Positive
attitude, Experience and great commission
rates with bonus incentives. Hair.Salon in
established Ocean View Location. All
inquires will be treated with TOTAL
confidentiality. E-mail us your credentials
to: amellalslandl@cimail.com.

Our Top Regional Driver Made
$68,975 in 2007. How much did YOU
earn? $.45 per mile? Make more in 2008!
Home most weekends. HEARTLAND
EXPRESS (800)441-4953, www.heartland
express.com. ANF
IRS JOBS $18.46-$32.60/hr. Now
hiring. Paid training is provided. For
application and free Gov't job info., call
American Assoc of Labor (913)599-8244,
24 hrs., emp. serv.
- Part-time associates. Meat department -
Full-time'experlenced cutter. Apply online
or at the store, Winn Dixie, Yulee.
Home Weekly
5 to 6 Day Tours
No NYC or Canada
Up to $3,000 Bonus
Experience The Power of Red
Limited Openings.
Class A experience req'd.
888-867-6345 GoRoehl.com
Seeking energetic, customer-service
oriented, organized team members to
work at one of our resort amenity centers
in St. Marys, GA. Hourly pay/part time.
Candidates should submit resumes by
email only to: oturner@hamptoncolf
clubs.com. Customer service experience a
plus! Hiring is going on now.

I 201 Help Wanted I
Earn $$$ Helping MDs! Process medical
claims front home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the
FTC. ;
working conditions Excellent Benefit
Package Join one of the fastest growing
Hospitality Management Companies In the
Southeast. Apply in person. NO PHONE
Hiring painters & painter helpers. Pay
based on experience. Apply in person
@ 1 N. 4th Street #206. (904)583-1333.
- to work with single surgeon. Part-time
position, mainly Mondays and Fridays. Fax
resume to (912)729-8133.
well-established system. Bar-B-Q training
a plus. F/T work. Some night & weekend
shifts. Apply in person 9-1 am at Sonny's,
2742 S. 8th St. EOE
housekeepers. Positions open immed-
iately. Great pay and flexible work hours.
- Fast-paced individual who is friendly and
detail-oriented needed for busy medical
office. Medical office experience and
knowledge of Lytec or other medical
scheduling software required. Fax resume
to: (912) 729-8133
MEMBERS From 5am-10pm. Must be
able to work weekends & have own
transportation..Must have clean back-
ground. Femandina Beach area. Starting
pay $8.00 & up. 1-800-537-1376 ext. 549



not alft w/USPS whohires.s


Paul Clark,
Paul Clark Ford-Mercury has openings for





201 Help Wanted
is accepting applications for all positions:
Manager, Servers, Food Runners, Hosts,
Cooks. Apply in person 9am-5pmn
3199 S. Fletcher Ave., F.B,
Family Service Counselors -
Great Career Opportunity
We are currently seeking F/1 and P/T
case managers to work in Nassau
County. Bachelor's degree in Human
Services or a related field required. At
least two years child welfare experience
is preferred. This Is a great opportunity
for retirees or college graduates. In
order to process your resume by the
start of our next certification on March
10, 2008, please submit resume as
soon as possible.
Mail resume to Jim Adams, CEO, Family
Support Services of North Flonda, 4057
Carmichael Ave., Suite 101, Jack-
sonville, FL 32207 or e-mail: Jim.Adams
(fssnf.or. EOE M/F/D/V
needed for weekdays and some
weekends. Apply in person 9am-4pm,
Amelia Island Lodging Systems, 2245
Sadler Road.
time position, 15-20 hours per week. Will
train. Apply in person only. The UPS Store,
1417 Sadler Rd.
P/T Night-Auditor
F/T Front. Desk Agent
Stop by and apply in person.
FULL-TIME MA needed for busy
Dermatology office. Great pay and
benefits. Fax resume to Summer at 261-
SHIFT (11PM to 7AM)
Apply in person at Elizabeth Pointe
Lodge 98 S. Fletcher Avenue.
HOUSEKEEPER will come in & clean
once or twice weekly. For appt. call Janet
Home Maintenance and Repairs

201 Help Wanted.
Hair Salon Business for Sale -
HAIR SALON In established location
looking for Tenant. FREE RENT Included.
Negotiable lease terms. Stop working for
others and own your own HAIR SALON. EZ
Qualifying. E-mail us your credentials to:
jiacksonviil cleou iail.coim.

The Nassau County Sheriff's Office Is
accepting applications for an LPN In the
Detention Facility to provide
professional nursing services to a large jail
Inmate population. LPN position will
require: evening and weekend hours,
extensive walking on cement floors and
rapid emergency response.
Applicants MUST ATTACH a copy of their
current Florida state (LPN) License to their
application. The successful applicant must
also pass a Sheriff's Office background
investigation, a physical exam, drug
screen and polygraph prior to employ-
Salary: $35,000.00 plus full benefit
package available
Non-Certified (Support Staff)
Applications may be obtained at the
Sheriff's Office 76001 Bobby Moore
Circle, Yulee, or online at www.nassau
countvsheriff.com. Application must be
signed and "Notarized" Incomplete
Applications will NOT be considered.
The Nassau County Sheriff's Office Is
An Equal Opportunity Employer

206 Child Care
BABYSITTING Certified teacher will
babysit in your home or mine. Days,
nights, weekends. CPR/FA certified. (904)
CHILDCARE HOME Has space available.
Monday Friday 7am 5:30pm. Hot
meals, a clean loving safe environment for
your little one, We have a 100%/
compliance rating with DCF's most recent
inspection! Over 23 years experience. Call
(904)261-3898 to schedule your
interview. The Tot Spot. Lisa McGowan-

401 Mortgages
Bought & Sold
ARE YOU RECEIVING payments on a
note or mortgage you own? Would you
rather have CASH now? Call Hugh
Williams 753-1415.

502 Livestock
& Supplies
HORSES BOARDED Stalls with turnouts
& pasture, cleaned daily, 120 ft. round
pen, hot walker. Barn manager w/25 yrs.
exp. lives on site. (904)548-7468
HORSE FOR SALE 23 y.o gray
Arabian/QH gelding, approx 15 hands, NO
VICES. Ties, loads, bathes, good with
farrier. Great kids horse. $1200.00/OBO

1 503 Pets/Supplies I
registered Bassett Hound. 3 1/2 years old.
Needs fenced in yard. Wonderful with kids.
Call 849-7077 for more info.
COCKER SPANIEL free to good home.
Great with kids. Beautiful male dog,
approx. 2 yrs. old. (904)415-0532

601 Garage Sales
Grand Parke Blvd., Flora Parke. Sat. 2/2,
11am. Body stuff, bedding, lamps, stroller,
highchair, and more. '2106 Jekyll Ct,
across from Y.M.C.A. Three families. Rain
YARD SALE 2045 Oak Marsh Drive. Fri.,
Feb 1 and Sat, Feb 2. 8:00am 5:00pm.
Big freezer, furniture.

601 Garage Sales

PHA Tenant Council
Will be having a Garage Sale
February 1, 2008 & February 22, 2008,
starting @ 9:30AM-3:30PM
Our location:
Fernandina Beach Housing Authority
1300 Hickory Street
Fenuindina Beach, FL 32034
Parke subdivision. Antiques, collectibles,
birdcage, entertainment center, toys,
clothes, books, much more. Sat., 2/2,
7am ?.
Chairs, dressers, wicker, rugs, China
cupboard, coffee tables, end tables,
pictures, China set for 8, decorator fabric,
much more. 2186 Sadler Rd, Feb. 1 and
Feb. 2, 8am.
2/2, 8am-? 6+ houses. Furn., pingpong
table, D/R suite, bureaus, books, ladies
clothes, toys hh items, lots of stuff! 2000-
2009 Sunrise Dr. N. 18th, rt on Highland
Dr., 1st rt on Pkwy, turns into Sunrise.
2/2, 8am. 125 S. 6th Street.
ESTATE SALE Antique Road Show
Treasures, furniture, antique glassware,
kitchen items. All inside. 2717 S. Fletcher.
Sat. 2/2, 8am-?
clothes, toys, furniture. Sat. 2/2, 8am-
12pm. 802 Diane Dr., off Amelia Road,
SATURDAY, 2/2, Bam 610 Little Piney
Island Point. Kit tbl & chairs, furniture,
wed dress sz 4, fish equip, electronics,

ESTATE SALE by Amelia Island
Antiques Feb. 1 & Feb. 2, 8 am 2 pm.'
Bedroom suit, antique poster bed, full
kitchen, China, kitchen set. Garage full,
tools, wood lathe, air compressor. Natures
Gate, look for signs. Please park
LOTS OF FURNITURE Drop leaf tables,
chairs, chest of drawers, baby clothes,
toys, misc. $1 bags, you fill. Sat., 2/2 and
2/9, 8am-Spm. Follow yellow signs. 85462
Avant Rd, (904)225-8478.
Amelia Park. Furniture, deco accessories,
Polo mens, etc. 1887 Perimeter Rd. W. In
alley. 8-12

601 Garage Sales


HUGE GARAGE SALE Sat., 2/2. 1537
Lisa Ave. Kids furniture, baby furniture,
gym equipment, American Girl and
HUGE YARD SALE Something for
everyone. Off Barnwell Rd., 4168 Palm
Bluff Dr., follow the signs. Fri. 2/1, 9am-
11am & Sat. 2/2, 8am-noon. Girls
clothing 6X-12. DVD's, microwave, dryer,
trampoline, bikes, toys, games.
Marsh Bend (off Barnwell Road). Antiques,
furniture, riding mower, generator,
universal weight machine, clothes, &
much more. Fri. 2/1 & Sat. 2/2, Sam.

1 602 Articles for Sale
behind child cart, $75 each. Navy-heriz
Karastan rug, 8.8 x 12, new $2200. Will
sell for $850. Call (904)583-8464.
Like new, $170/OBO. (904)261-8321
METAL FLAT FILES Approx. 3 ft. x 4 ft.
Warehouse shelving 2 ft. x 4 ft. x 10 ft.
(approx. 20 units). Best offer. Call Chris
at good prices. Furniture, knick-knacks,
glass ware, big people clothes & small
people clothes. Too much to list. Sat. 2/2,
8am-? Rain cancels until next weekend.
Off Clearwater Rd. in Nassauville. Follow

603 Miscellaneous

New Black Ornamental Steel Fence
Panels 5' X 6' long. Compare $25. Ours
$7.95. 10 days only. See video.
www USFenceBrokers com. Contact Barry
(800) 244-9405. ANF
a monthly Free DVD Player Order by
2/8/08. Call ETS Tan TODAY! (800)842-
1305, www np etstan com. ANF
Roaches? Harris Famous roach Tablets,
guaranteed to kill roaches since 1922.
Over 100 tablets" treats entire home, less
than 45. Sold at Publix, hardware stores.
Chevy LWB truck bed, '96, 2-tone blue,
exc. condition, $400. Also, 9' pool table,
good condition, $500. (904)662-7456 or

S 609 Appliances
Frigidaire Side-By-Side Refrigerator -
25 cubic ft. White. Ice and water through
door. 2 yrs old. Excellent condition $500.
Whirlpool Dishwasher White. 4 cycles,
heat/air dry, delay start. Excellent
condition $200. Call 321-1343

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



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* Free DVR Free I-Pod*
* Internet Available Everywhere
* No Activation Fee

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"with 6 month activation



Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery



277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cel
Licensed. Bonded & insured
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning



Please Call Us At A
753-3067 -'-





Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
NoiP doing ReoguLar Conc-ete
ana Sawonped Ccn-,'e!e


Sidewalks, Etc.:

No Job To Big Or Too Small

Loren Development, Inc.
CGC 1507576

Advetis p @ In



State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RBOOSS0055959

2-Car Garages .-

Addltonal Cost for '

Remodeling Additions
New Home Construction
Residential Commercial
Decks Fences All Types

Licensed Bonded* Insured

Construction Inc.
CGC 1510728


Steven Hair Maintenance, In
"The local guy" since 1984 __;-
Quit Paying Too Mluch!
* Operator or door implncmern s I lransnitic" a hplicmen
* Broken springs Stlippedi 0tS
*Cables *Sewce w ,i] n.u s & models


277-2824 or 225-6153 (cell)
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Handyman Maintenance
(Inside outsidee)
Window Cleaning -Painting / '""
Sheetrock Repair Gutter ..
Cleaning itc


Flip Flops

"use what you have"
interior painting,
.color selection,
organizing, move in help,
vacation home makeovers,
staging for sale, etc.
I IC I\ m llr

AMELIA 557-111
IS AN Licensed/Insured

GUTTERS Atlantic


6 Seamless Screen Room and Pool .
Aluminum Gutters Enclosures
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards Florida Rooms
Vinyl Siding Gutters
Hurricane Shutter
LICENSED & NSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster Replacement Windows

(904) 261-1940 904-321-1968 Office
904-206-1334 Cellular


State Certified
Residential Contractor
Hands On ,
Bob Mastets
phone: 904-626-1165
fax: 904-491-0082
Licensed & Insured


Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated

Fencing Chain Link/ Privacy
Home Repairs* Concrete Repairs
Pressure Washing Gutter Cleaning
Wood Work

Free Estimates

Office: 904-225-2366
Cell Phone: 904-703-5022

Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Lic.# SCC 1311 49639

Ceramic Tile
New Homes
Over 30 Years Experience
Manley Deloach
Liretasie CBC 125420B
Certified Building

I i321l I-0540 CELL 904ISA7.82l7
321-0540 CELL 904-557-8257




904-277-3694 -
CELL 753-1393

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


Full Service Lawn Maintenance
Flowerbed Maintenance
Irrigation Repairs & Installs
Call today for your free estimate
(904) 753-1537
Licensed & Insured


"Quality Work
at Reasonable Prices"'
Interior and Exterior Painting
Pressure Washing
"No Job Too Small or Too Large"
*Lcensed Bonded
*Call for Free _
Estimates & References "

Locally Owned I
& Operated 1 _1
SSince1996 i

"Call The Professionals"
(904) 753-169
Marc Lawing Owner/Operator

Interior / exterior We also do all
Free Estimates Home Maintenance
Licensed & Insured and Repairs

Painting Contractor & More

"We are not satisfied
until our clients are" 904-718-4830

O11! t"how toiP t YOe


I I l ID

(904) 753-4124
(904) 261-9240
James W. Cason
Amelia Environmental
Systems, Inc.


464054 SR 200 Yulcce

(904) 261-6821

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

Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Wood Decks Cleaned & Reseated

(904) 277-8136 or (904) 753-0788
Lcenused & Insured I111 I II|IILI. 1


Il Lic it.1105()0000268l37
No job too big or too smnill
26 y0 urs 'iexp'riicnce'
cell 904-430-6271



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

Free Estimate


CSC1110283 CCC-055600


-- "AMI* *-
"Od Ti LiLEclewt"
Tile Installation
Relating Recalking
Regrouting /Sealing Bathroom / Kitchen
Acid Wash Cleaning Interior / Exterior

Top Soil*Sand & Gravel* Fill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog Grading


(904) 261-5098



Tree Trimming Tree Removal
Chipping Stump Grinding
Bucket Trucks Available

10%oMilitary or Senior Citizen
Does not include stump grinding
One coupon per job
Locally Owned & Operated



1 New Live Online Auction 241/7
Paintings, silver, watches, jewelry, I
clocks, stamps, collectibles,

I You can sell FREE / Limited time

-1m -mum m m m m mm -mm m mmm -amls

1611 Home FurnishingsI
TAN LEATHER LOVE seat, $100.
Upholstered couch, $600. Upholstered
chair, $100. Custom made & high quality.
GE DROP IN RANGE self-clean oven,
27", 4 coil burners, digital timer. $400.
Like new owner remodeling resort
Thomasville, solid oak, (3) 78" hi sections,
100" total width. $300. Cash only.
Vanity, mirror, & chair. Island Rattan glass
top dining set w/matching 2 pc hutch & 6
island design upholstered parsons chairs.
Classic Chaise in maize color cotton
upholstery. Mocha color micro-fiber
covered chaise. Call 206-4323 for appt. to



Saturday February 2nd 1 till 4 pm


1854 Carnation St Amelia Park 3BR/2.5BA $369,000
1717 Geddes Lane Amelia Park 3BR/3BA $795,000
1892 Gardenia Amelia Park 3BR/2BA $549,000
2087 Bonnie Oaks Dr Cashenwood 3BR/2BA $229,000
302 Lighthouse Lane *.3BR/2.5BA $349,900
503 Crosswind Dr Seaside 4BR!3BA $575,000


97706 Katfish Ln Pirates Woods 3BR/2.5BA $337,000


86103 Montauk Dr 4BR/3BA $349,000
86096 Montauk Dr 4BR/3BA, 2 Part Baths $326,900
86351 Eastport Dr 4BR/3BA $419,900
86170 Eastport Dr 4BR/3BA $399,500
85052 Sagaponack Dr 4BR/3BA $384,000
85196 Sagaponack Dr 4BR/3BA $385,000
85303 Bostick Wood Dr 4BR/3BA $449,900
85449 Bostick Wood Dr 4BR/4.5BA $750,000
85136 Bostick Wood Dr 4BR/3BA $419,000
96220 Long Beach Dr 3BR/2BA $254,900
96071 Long Beach Dr 3BR/2BA $289,000
86143 Moriches Dr 4BR/4BA $429,900
861361 N Hampton Club 4BR/3BA $543,500
96.063 Roxabogue 4BR/3BA $375,000
86098 Remsenburg Dr 4BR/3.5BA *:$349,900
85243 Napeague Dr 3BR/3BA $1;150,000

Own your own

piece of the


AWFI.0 wo.

Mo'uninRIcstae aazine&6om
L iI..,.

1616 Storage/Warehousesj
Prices" 25x30 now $4100. 25x40 $5400.
30x40 $6400. 35x50 $8790. 35x70
$11,990. 40x80 $14,900. Others.
(800)668-5422. ANF

617 Machinery
Tools & Equip.

SAWMILLS from only $2,990. Convert
your logs to valuable lumber with your
own Norwood portable band sawmill. Log
skidders also available, www.norwood
sawmills com/300N Free information
(800) 578-1363 ext 300-N. ANF

624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & heavy equipment
for scrap. *(904)879-1190 or cell

702 Boat Supplies/
Lifts 1 covered Dock & 1 uncovered dock
in very deep water. (904)703-4265.

S704 Recreation Vehicles I
30 FT. 1996 FIFTH WHEEL RV -
Slideout. Good condition. Only used twice.
$5000. 310-6840

country .cnv a on f/2 (a'e /<.

Lot 14: 1189,500
4 bed 2 bath 1,845 sq.ft
Lot 29: 186,500
S4 bed -2 bath 1.611 sq.ft.
Lot 28: '200,900
3 bed 2 bath 1,940 sq.ft

located on Ford Rd.
g lt adjacent to
O a~lax. Ranch Club
Pnric ~al bjectW Call 879-3201
*193-o. o or 571-3B65

801 Wanted To Buy
or Rent
SELL YOUR PROPERTY Local investors
close quickly and pay cash. Any price,
location or condition. 849-3714 or
, ,. ri3 : :,. .ji'-l..r...:E u ,.i .r : ,:.: T',,

802 Mobile Homes

2006 DW on 1 acre w/pond view. 3/2
split, 2100sf, 12x24 shed w/electric,
screened porch, privacy fenced. $163,900.
(904)277-6794, cell (904)430-7494
YULEE 1 acre fenced, 3BR/2BA
doublewide. Fireplace, CH&A. Completely
redone, new carpet, new floors.
$115,000/OBO. (904)504-7674

j804 Amelia Island Homesi
View Homes in Nassau County
3BR/2BA HOUSE with extra room for
study or office. New roof, new heat & air,
new exterior paint, 1/2 mile from beach.
$207,000/OBO. Call (478)453-2053,
(478)456-3940. Seller is licensed broker.
3BR/2BA ON ISLAND Oversized lot.
Asking $210,000. Call (904)261-0551 or
Only $199/mo. 5% down 20 years @ 8%
apr. Buy 4BR $421/mo. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5760. ANF
FSBO LAKEWOOD Subdivision near the
beach. 1700 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA, split floor
plan. 1603 Canterbury Ln. $230,000. Call
(904)753-2975 or (904)491-0230.
OPEN HOUSE SAT., FEB. 2 2851 Scrub
Jay Lane, off Diane, off S. 14th. Fenced
backyard. Possible seller financing.
garage. Great location. Close to schools,
shopping & the beach. FSBO. $219,900.
3% realtor co-op. (386)864-8468



Saturday, Feb. 2nd 1-4PM
861361 North Hampton Club Way
Beautiful 4BR/3BA with
golf & lake views!

Paula Morris, Realtor'* Prudential
(904) 237-9169 ChaplinWiiams
.- .... ..- ..

3976Sq, Ft
GetIv stmet ppotuit

M. n ontw S.May,,Ga


F/B CITY LIMITS 1.759 acres zoned
R-2 200x400. Many possibilities. 524 N.
11th St. Reduced $115,000. Now
*2. 2S000. Paul Werlr6g, Prudential Chaplin
Willams. (904)556-94"02.
Buy Now, Build Later on Amelia Island.
Gated community, coastal architecture,
walk to beach, builder freedom plus owner
financing. Great Value! www.Landyns
$170K, below market price. (646)265-

810 Farms & Acreage
APPROX 6.5 ACRES Beautiful
homesite, no clearing needed. Big oak &
palm trees. Hilliard/Kings Ferry. In the
country, bring your horses. $110,000.
71 ACRES 20 yr. set pines/hardwoods;
secluded hunting/residential retreat. Pond.
Near 1-16 & excellent schools. Bulloch
County, GA. $6,250/acre. (912)687-
1994 or (912)865-2278 (leave message).
40 Acres high & dry, fenced & cross
fenced, 2 chicken barns good condition,
compost barn, deep well & electricity,
$13,000 per acr:. 13 Acres, pond,
fenced, $12,000 per acre. Will sell
separate or together. Call Debbie after
5:00 (904)845-2806 or (904)626-8283,
Iv msg.

814 West Nassau Countyl




When you have something

to sell, a classified ad is

always working for you.

So whether your prospect

opens up the paper with

his morning coffee or

before bed, your ad is

ready and waiting, and

that could mean some

quick cash for you.

for 0Moda 0 i. s Sp



511 Ash Street Fernandina Beach, Florida

(904) 261-3696 Fax (904) 261-3698

2007, detached garage, in city limits of
Hilliard. 3BR/2 full baths, kitchen, dining
room, living room, laundry room, fenced
in yard. Call Dawn (904)813-5961.
NEW 3BR/2BA on 1.5 acres. Many-
upgrades. $198,000. Owner financing with:
5% down & approved credit. Located on,
Holiday Dr., Callahan. (904)753-2155
DR, LR, 1 acre, Hilliard. (904)260-4300

$59,900. Minutes to Asheville, NC. Enjoy -
sweeping mountain vistas, a mile of
Riverfront, walking/fitness trails, & more.
Amenities include gated entrance, lodge &:
riverside BBQ. Excellent financing
available. Call for more info or to schedule
tour (877)890-5253 ext 3484, www.see
riverhiohlandsnc.com. Offer void where
prohibited by law. ANF
ABSOLUTE AUCTION Developer close-
out sale. New 1, 2 & 3 bedroom condos in -
Vilera Beach, FL. 20 left from 250+. 10
are being sold ABSOLUTE 2/10 at 1pm.
Viera Holiday Inn. (941)373-1433,
www.MarshaWolakAuctions.com, AU3600
AB2578 BK536374. ANF
NC MOUNTAINS 2 acres with great
view, very private, big trees, waterfalls &
large public lake nearby. $69,500. Call
now (866)789-8535. ANF
LOG CABIN Only $69,900. Lake access
with free boat slips. Own the dream! New
2,128sf log cabin package at spectacular
160,000 acre recreational lake! Paved
road, u/g utilities, excellent financing. Call
now (800)704-3154 ext 1712. ANF
STUCK IN FLORIDA? Can't sell what
you own? TRADE your property for one of
our lakefront homes or lots in the
mountains of North Georgia or Western
North Carolina. Call Darin at Bender'
Realty (800)311-1340. ANF
AUCTION DATE Feb. 9th, 10am. 2903
W. Trilby Ave., Tampa, FL 33611. Great
investment property! 7% Buyers Premium
FL#AU3319, BK#3088842. Dan Mahaney
(239)292-1119 u-auction.com. ANF
LAKEFRONT SALE 3.2 acres $44,900
w/deep dockable water. Huge winter
savings on gorgeous wooded acreage.
Boat directly to Gulf of Mexico. Must see!
Excellent financing. Call about "No Closing
Costs" special (800)564-5092, ext. 954.
Greenville, SC Own a beautiful new
3BR/2BA home for only 5% down & owner
will finance. Monthly pymts. from $695.
Call (888)579-0275. ANF
Tennessee Affordable lake prop-
erties on pristine 34,000 acre Norris
Lake. Over 800 miles of shoreline. Call
Lakeside Realty TODAY! (888)291-5253 or
visit www, lakesldcrealtv-tn.com. ANF



j804 Amelia Island Homesi
Gorgeous 3BR/2BA home. 2210 Atlantic
Ave. Marsh view & short walk to beach.
large kitchen w/SS appliances, vaulted
ceilings, fireplace, hardwood floors,
ceramic tile, 2-car garage, privacy
fencing. $1500/mo. (904)277-3050. Mac
Daniel Realty. Realtor/Owner.
FSBO Greatly reduced. $649,000.
Amelia Park, 4BR/3BA overlooking the
lake. Approx. 2950sf. Upgraded cabinets &
granite countertops. Call 557-4433 or

805 Beaches I
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
'Ocean view. Sandpiper community, 3BR/
3.5BA, private elevator, rooftop terrace.
Many upgrades. $1,150,000. 310-6464

806 Waterfront I
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
Low-country style home. Lots of citrus,
pear, fig trees. Private, quiet area.
$725,000. Call (904)261-7452.
LOT/S for sale now. Piney Island 1.5
acres each or 3 acre parcel. Possible dock
access. Call (904)860-3150.
WATERFRONT 5.65 acre estate for sale
or lease. 4BR/3.5BA, pool. Will sub-
divide. Gorgeous views. Very private. Call'

1 807 Condominiums
shares, 13 weeks annually for sale in
dramatic 3B3BR3BA oceanfront Amelia
Island condo. Breathtaking views from
every room. $350,000 per share. Serious
buyers are Invited to call (678)570-8428
or email christydroe@bellsouth.net
3BR/2BA, near the beach, many up-
grades, garage. $294,500. Nick Deonas
Realty (904)277-0006.
TOWN CENTER Only 3BR/2BA condo;
available in Esplanade. never slept in, first-
floor, granite countertops, 2 indoor'
parking spots. $298,500. (904)879-7130

| 808 Off Island/Yulee I
FSBO Oyster Bay marsh view lakefront,
1/2 acre corner lot. 3BR/2.5BA detached
oversized garage. $399K. (904)321-0060
MARSH VIEW Lakefront corner lot off
Bamwell in Water's Edge. Mature oaks.
$175K. (904)321-0060

S809 Lots
Blackrock Rd. w/well & septic $46,900,
1 acre Nassauville $49,900, 2 acres US 1
w/well & septic $49,900, lake lot in Yulee
w/well & septic $63,500. Nick Deonas-
Realty, Jan Johnson (904)556-2114.
LOT FOR SALE, 400 X 75 At end of
Why Rd, off Scott Rd, adjacent to Summer
Beach. Call (386)677-9964 after 5pm,-
.anytime weekends.
CORNER LOT on Lisa Ave. Backs up to
Fort Clinch. One block to beach. Call
Sea Marsh Rd. Beautiful wooded
110'X152' lot. Includes ARE approved
house plans. $365,000. (404)372-6055


1851 Roommate WantedI
TO SHARE 3BR/2BA house close to
beach. $525/mo. + $250 security deposit
includes utilities and internet. (904)557-
in 3BR/2BA house. All utilities included.
$150 per week. Call (904)491-1521.
3BR/2BA House to share, including
garage. Walking distance to beach.
$725/mo. (904)321-0871
ROOMMATE WANTED $450 monthly,
utilities Included. Service animals only.
3BR/2BA located on Amelia Island. 556-
2666 or 277-8026, leave message.
3BR condo. $600/mo. + deposit. Utilities,
Intemet, cable included. No smoking. Call
(904)310-6397 or (904)662-4365.
south end condo. Pool, fireplace, garage.
$550 plus. (904)335-0993

1853 Mobile Home Lotsi
50' X 100' MOBILE HOME LOT for rent
in Yulee. Nice, quiet, safe community.
Deposit, references, credit & background
check required. $295/mo. Call (904)225-
5151 ext 15.

855 Apartments

AMELIA PARK Furnished Studio
Apartment. $650/mo + $500 security
deposit. No smoking. Service animals
only. 277-2680.,
OCEAN FRONT Furnished 1BR/1BA apt.
$800/mo. + $500 dep. Utilities included.
Available immediately. (904)261-6252
Elect., water, garbage, washer/dryer, cable
TV all furnished. In Nassauville. 6 mo.
lease. $450/mo. + $300 dep. 277-3819

gated, includes all utilities. Beach access.
No smoking. $1000. (904)206-1071 or

855 Apartments
AMELIA PARK Furnished Studio
Apartment. $650/mo r+ $500 security
deposit. No smoking. Service animals
only. 277-2680.
OCEAN FRONT Furnished 1BR/1BA apt.
$800/mo. + $500 dep. Utilities Included.
Available Immediately. (904)261-6252
Elect., water, garbage, washer/dryer, cable
IV all furnished. In Nassauville. 6 moe.
lease. $450/mo. + $300 dep. 277-3819
gated, includes all cities. Beachac cess.
No smoking. $1000. (904)206-1071 or

856 Apartments

2BR/1.5BA Oceanview Townhome
CH&A, Ig porches, W/D hookup. No
smoking. Svc animals only. 1 yr. lease.
$875/ mo. + dep. 737 N. Fletcher. 261-
2BR/1BA, kitchen and D/R. Furnished or
unfurnished. Utilities included. (904)277-
3407 or (904)556-2353
NEAR BEACH Upstairs 2BR/1BA, sun
deck, recently remodeled, CH&A, W/D
hookup, ceiling fans. Available Feb 1st.
57 S. Fletcher. $900/mo. (904)277-4851.
$421/MO. 4BR/2BA HUD Home. (5%
down 20 years @ 8% apr). More homes
available from $199/mo. For listings call
(800)366-9783, ext. 5669. ANF
For Rent 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt.
Newly rebuilt. CH&A, stove, refrig., d/w,
carpet. $795/mo. + dep. & ref's. 828
Nottingham Dr. (904)261-3035
705 WHITE ST, APT #2 1BR/1BA. On
the Amelia River: CH/AC. W/D hookup.
Large yard. S/W/G included. $550/mo +
$550 sec. dep. 261-3158. Avail 2/1/08.
on Island, convenient location, private,
available for clean, mature, non-smoking,
Utilities incl. $600/mo. Deposit required.

1BR/1BA STUDIO APT. shared fenced
in yard. $600/mo. + $500 dep., pets
permitted, utilities not included. Pis call M--
F 8:30-5p or leave msg. (904)277-5606



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856 Apartments
2641 FIRST AVE. 1600sf, 3BR/2BA
apartment. Washer & dryer hookup. Walk
to the beach. $1250/mo. + $1250 dep.
Call (904)277-4821.
patio. $895. Ready now.' Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006.
OCEANSIDE 1BR/1BA Main beach
area. Utilities included except gas. $670 +
sec. (904)277-8749 or (847)867-3163
705 WHITE ST, APT #3 Upstairs.
Gorgeous views of the Amelia River.
2BR/1BA. New kitchen appliances. W/D
hookup. CH/AC. Large yard. S/W/G
included. $875/mo + $875 sec. dep. 261-
3158. Avail 2/15/08.
1BR APARTMENT Unfurnished. utilities
Included. $975/mo. + $650 security.

1857 Condos-Furnishedi
2BA, resort view, furnished. 6 months or
more at $1250/mo. AMELIA RENTALS
for rent, Forest Ridge Village. Pool, tennis
court, beach. $1250/mo. Call (904)491-
0059 or (847)922-1598
2BR/2BA partially furnished. Gorgeous
south end unit. Pool, tennis court. Pets
welcome. $1000/mo. (904)261-6258 or
Beautiful ocean views. Furnished. 2BR,
Spacious, all Brand-new appliances,
hardwood floors. $825/month. (904)277-


Real Estate Inc.
ZI- =4 = k h -
Oceanvlew, all utilities ncl. Internet. $ 1,300/mo. +
tax (monthly rental)
NassauvilleAlllgator Creek 3/2 home $1,100/mo
Partially furnished 2BR/I BA oceanview $750/mo +
Private Home on Island w/pool 3BR/2BA In a
secluded location short distance to the beach, and
the City Golf Course $1.450 + util, pool & yard
1238 S. 14th St. 3BR/IBA home on island. New
appliances, carpet and paint. $900/mo. + Util.
Great location 3 BR/2.5 BA townhome, Natures
Walk beautiful decor $1,350/mo or lease with option
*Oceanview 2BR/IBA furnished $1,100/mo. or
unfurnished $900/mo
619 S. 14th St.3BRJIBA $975/no+ util.$1,250 deposit
3BR/2BA unit at Amelia Lakes, pool and fitness cen-
ter.$1,150/mo.+ utilities.
3BR/3BA home at North Hampton. Very nice
upgrades in a quiet golf community. $1.700/mo. +
until. Lawn maint incl in rent.WIIII do lease/purchase.
2BR/IBA Oceanview. 487 S. Fletcher
Call for more information
Approx 1.800 sf,. Retail Bldg 1839 S. 8th St Lease
$2.250/mo + tax or may purchase
Approx 1,830 s.f Retail/Office at Gateway to
Amelia. Right by Chamber of Commerce. Plenwy of
parking. $3,000/mo. + NNN
S2400 s.f. located on island by the Airport on
Jamestown Rd. Great for retail, office or light indus-
trial use. $2.500/moa + tax + utilities.
SDEER WALK 1,250 sf. bay facing AIlAinO'Neil.
end cap unit. great visibility and parking. Retail/
Office space with warehouse from $2.150 per mo.
includes tax. CAM, water, sewer & garbage.
-1,000 s.f. behind Applebee's Brand new space
$2,54 l.1/mo. Good visibility.
*(2)Amelia Park Office Suites 576 s.f.+/- Fronting
4th..Street and 900 s.f. +/- beside the Travel
Apriof 1650 s.f. +/- at 13 N. 3rd St.. just off of
Centre St. Lots of parking in area and good walk.
ing traffic.$3,100/mo.+ until &tax

1857 Condos-FurnishedI 1858 Condos-Unfurnished 1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI

Completely renovated. Furnished, 2-story,
2MBR suites, 2.SBA. Comm. pool. Private.
Sale price $409,900 or rent $1300/mo. By
owner (904)491-5906
FURNISHED 2BR/2BA top floor flat
with large rear private porch. Pool &
tennis. Close to the beach. All appliances
including W/D. $1050/mo. + $1050 dep.
12 mo. lease. Service animals bnly.
Smoke free. (904)759-1105

2BR/2BA CONDO Water, garbage
included. Walk to the beach. Dishwasher,
washer & dryer, swimming pool,
clubhouse. $1000/mo. (904)415-0322
3BR/2BA Brand new condo, never lived
in, by Super Wal-Mart. $1200/mo. +
$1400 dep. Lease option available. (904)
- Must see in Amelia Lakes. 800 sq ft,
gated, fitness ctr, pool, wireless, bbq,
upgraded paint, carpet, washer, dryer.
Call: (949)300-5648. $795/month.
2BR/2BA One block to ocean, washer/
dryer, 2-car garage, swimming, pool. &
tennis court. $980/mo. (904)415-8256
CONDO 3BR/2BA. Vaulted ceilings. New
SS appliances, W/D, flooring & paint.
Gated. Spa. Pool. $1000/mo. (904)
3/2 = $1,100/mo. 2/2 = $950/mo. All
these units have all the upgrades you
needle Pool, jacuzzi, and It's a gated
community Call today (904)401-6612.


The St. Anne Courtyard Entry,
2-Room Guest Suite,
Large, Covered and Screened Patio
2,447 sq. ft. $322,900
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms

The Fairway II Jack-and-Jill Bath,
Double Walk-In Closets in Master Suite,
Spacious Kitchen, Breakfast Nook, Pantry
2,389 sq. ft $274,900
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms



The Heron Covered Entry,
Formal Dining Room,
Double Closets, Vanities in Master Bath
2.229 sq. ft $254,900
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms

The Carmel Bonus Room,
Jack-and-Jill Bath with Garden Tub
Formal Living and Dining Rooms
2853 sq. ft. $332,900
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms


ceilings, 2-car garage, greatroom w/FP,
W/D. Completely new appliances, kitchen
& bath. $1075/mo. (904)261-0331
Fernandina Shores 2BR/1BA, ground
floor, D/W, beach, pool, tennis, clubhouse.
Quiet, safe, parking, year lease. Feb 4th.
Deposit, references. $900/mo. 261-5630
CONDO 2BR/2BA, fireplace, pool. Great
location, in the Colony." $1200/mo. Call
Felix (904)707-6762.


1, 2,3, 4 BR Apr Homes
Per Friendly
Gated Communi)
FREE After School Program
and More!

Nassau Club Apt.
(904) 277-2500


474382 E.SR 200
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904)261-8030 0 Cell (904) 753-0366
Unfurnished Condos On Island
Cape Sound Condos Gated commu-
nity in the heart of Amelia Island w/
pool, fitness center & gazebos around
2 acre lake. All units feature hard-
wood floors in living area, tile in wet
areas, granite countertops, custom
cabinetry & stainless steel appliances.
-1893 White Sands Way 3BR/2.5BA,
1992 SF, 2-story $l,400/mnb.
2181 White Sands Way 3BA/2.5BA,
1,992 SF, 2 floors w/ lake view.
2175 White Sands Way- 3BR/3.5BA,
2,782 SF, 3 floors w/ elevator. Lake view.
2167 Pebble Beach Way 3BR/3.5BA,
2,404 SF, 3 floors w/ elevator. $1,700/mo.
2152 White Sands Way 2BR/2BA,
1,992 SF, 2-story. $1.800/mo.

Furnished Condos On Island
1885 White Sands Way at Cape Sound
on Amelia Island 3BR/2.5BA, 2,404 SF,
completely furnished, min. 30 day
lease. $2300/mo includes utilities.
2166 White Sands Way at Cape Sound
3BR/3.5BA, completely furnished, min.
30 day lease. $2,500/tmol. includes utili-
2110 Beach Wood Villa at Amelia
Island Plantation ?BR/2BA end unit
on 2nd floor,; fully furnished, over-
looks pool, lake &golf course.

YULEE- 5/4, new custom home, $1600.
BEACHWAY --4/2, Ig fenced yard, $1350.
CALLAHAN Townhome 3/2.5, $1150.
Call Jackle at (904)556-6861.
NORTH HAMPTON beautiful 2400sf
3BR/2BA w/den, open fl plan, screened
lanal, patio, walking distance to pool/rec.
area. $1500/mo. Call (904)225-9150.
Place Your Ad Today!
Call (904) 261-3694

Amelia Coastal Realty
608 S. 801 St-
Fernandina Beach FL 32034

Tel 261.2770
Retail Biz 4 Sale Fast growing co. offered
at below startup cost. Great opportunity for
an owner operator.
Office Space 1500sf new stand-alone w/
high visibility on 8th Street FB.
2 Acre Comm on A1A SR 200. Offered
below appraised price.
Builder Special Ready to build lot w/ under-
ground utilities in new sub. Owner Fin or JV.
Call Phil @ 904.261.2770

OCEAN SOUND S 4BR/2BA house. 2 car
garage. $1450/mo.'includes lawn maint.
Available Now.
bouse. 2 car garage. Near Beach. $1750/mo.
includes yard main. Available Now.
Community pool and fitness center. $795/mo.
Available now. (2 bedroom also available)
OCEAN PARK 2BR/2BA furnished condo.
$1500/mo. Includes utilities. Available Now.
car garage. Close to schools. $1150/mo.
Available Now.
ELLEN ST 2BR/1.5BA unit. Close to
beach. $875/mo. Available Now.
FOREST RIDGE 2BR/1BA condo. Close to
beach.' $1150/mo. Includes all utilities.
Available Now.
SKETCH CT. 3BR/2BA house. 2 car garage.
Close to beach. $1250/mo. Available Now.
BLUE HERON 3BR/2BA house. 2 car
garage. $1175/mo. Available Now.
SEACASTLES 3BR/2.5BA condo. Close to
beach. $1200/mo. Available Now.
FIRST AVE 2BR/2.5BA, unit close to
beach. $895/mo. Available now. (3 bedroom
also available)
AMELIA GREEN 2BR/2.5BA condo with
loft. 1 car garage. $1300/mo. Available Now.
OTTER RUN 3BR/2BA house. 2 car
garage. 1371 sq. ft. $110g/oo. Available Now.
located in Amelia Park. 1500 sq. fl. 1 car
garage. $1200/mo. Available Now.
SEA OATS 3BR/2BA house located in
Ocean Reach. 2 car garage. $1300/mo. Includes
lawn main. Available Now.
Community pool and tennis courts. $950/mol
Available Now.
VisitAmelia-era.com for more listings.
(800 741401

Donald Haskett Pam Nall-Haskett
RialIor' RJaltor
"l4l 2r -nll- n IIn l,-'h.K I
1- .14 45- I' . c I I
ii i '1 -35- I 11 i

w .I ,.. IlN %d u Ic 5

~nrs,iLI oIkhrrslid, 1 i_' 13



(904) 261-6116 (office)
(904) 415-1558 (cell)
961687Gateway Boulevard Suite IOIA
Amelia Island FL

Amelia Realty REALTOR"




Rental Management Special
As low as $100 a monthI tor new clints!
Madeline Richard. Broker

(904) 206-0817

John Hartrich
1 :,- 'ilt..


Jake & Leo'

5548 1St Coast Highway. Sr 100
Anmelia Island. FL 32034

Candy Hammer Rayla Webb Cassle Stallings

NEW1c.' L? rt:ch'OlL~L DE


T~-aK .CmaB~^

fax: 904-261-3698

511 Ash Street* P.O. Box 766
Femandina Beach, Florida 32034

Lisa Mahony

SA "Gem" on Sweetwater Oaks, A.I.P. This 3BR/2.5BA,
2843 s.f home shows like a model after newly painted.
Joh,- T F u.'. & Sn, In,. newly carpeted, newly landscaped. Plantation shutters .
,,.,, ,- ... ., ..., :., throughout. Granite counter tops in kitchen. Separate .. ..... .
Living& Dining rooms, Study/office. Master on Ist floor.
$679,000 #45436
Realtor;'. RIAITOR
Realtr ANNE FRIEND (904) 261-0347 BUSINESS

(9041 261 -611 o offi ce (904)261-6116 (olce) (800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(80.1 40 -6110 ,(cti r .e (904) 415-1558 (ce0 .(904) 753-3944 CELLULAR
(81101 94)0-h1l I tollh',- ; J affriendobellsouth.net lilakeim@bcUsouth.net
bhippler0-bellsouth.Pelt 9S drGa=Bo qpoA LS' 1 ,A
b t Ak A m dlals ja ,.r FL 3 203 M-
961687 Gateway BouLlevard, Suite 101A Amelia Realty REALTOR" Each Office Is Independently 311 Centre Street
Amelia Realty Amelia Island, FL 32034 Owned And Operated. Amelia Island, FL 32034

li"neha Raity


1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI 1860 Homes-UnfurnishedI

A D V "T I ,I .'I. TE I-.( i )C S, F _j .'t O i -0 .
,- -

The key to advertising success



1860 Homes-Unfurnished
PIRATES WOOD 2BR/1BA, large lot.
Community pool, dock & playground.
$900/mo. + $875 dep. (386)365-8543
LAKEWOOD Like new 3BR/2BA with
office & laundry room, 2-car garage.
$1395/mo. + deposit, 1 year lease. No
smoking. Call (904)759-1105.
mo. + $1000 sec. deposit. Barnwell Road
area. Call 753-1691.
Gorgeous 3BR/2BA home. 2210 Atlantic
Ave. Marsh view & short walk to beach.
large kitchen w/SS appliances, vaulted
ceilings, fireplace, hardwood floors,
ceramic tile, 2-car garage, privacy
fencing. $1500/mo. (904)277-3050. Mac
Daniel Realty. Realtor/Owner.
We have homes available from $900 to
$1,850 a month. Call us at (904)261-
4148, after hours (904)753-2560.
123 S. 15TH ST. 4BR/2BA, $1300/mo.
AMELIA RENTALS (904)261-9129.

HUD HOMES! 4BR/sBA $421/mo. 3BR
foreclosure $199/mo. Stop renting! 5%
dw, 20 yrs @ 8% apr. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5853. ANF
wood floors, granite counters, 2200sf, 2-
car garage. $1650/mo. (904)874-4877
NATURES WALK Immaculate town
home 3BR/2.5BA/2-car garage + office.
Lawn service Included. $1250/mo. + dep.
Non-smoking. Service animals only.
3000 SQ. FT. 3BR/3 full baths, gated
property, down Miner Rd., Flying A Ranch
Dr., Yulee. $1200 down, $1200/mo.
We have homes available from $1,400 to
$1,600 a month. Call us at (904)261-
4148, after hours (904)753-2560.
Nice area, fenced yard, washer. 1 year
lease, references, and deposit. $895/mo.
261-5630. Avail Feb. 10.
3BR/1BA HOUSE on island. Convenient
location, secluded, recent re-model,
dishwasher, W/D hookup, no smoking
preferred. $900/mo. Deposit required.
Lease. (904)753-1116

Bidder's Choicer
No, Atniruml NoRes.r -.

KEY LARGO Tues Feb 12

* Located in the Coveted Resort and Marina
Community of Mariner's Club GRAND ESTATES
* Magnificent Ocean Views in A)l Uits call for a FREE d color brochure
* 2,3, & 4 Bedroom Villas w/ Spacious Terraces 800-552-8120
. Marina, Dry Boat Storage, Fitness Center, & More a.xGwandEstaleAu ci`,scm
R55, Kit.m\A5154 5KM6724)

jalophin 904-277-6597

Over 20 years as Amelia Island's
REAL ES Tl' T SERVICES, INC. #1 Property Management Company
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT DIVISION View our available rentals at www.galphinre.com

SINGLE FAMILY HOMES -ON ISLAND Westwind Ct. (The Colony) 2BR/2BA With large 2 car garage.
* Woodberry Ln. (The Preserve)- 4BR/4BA Home w/ fireplace. 2 Includes fireplace, whirlpool-tub. Community pool & tennis courts.
Car Garage, screen patio. $2200 Minutes from ocean, golf, & shopping. $1025
* Woodberry Ln. (The Preserve) 4BR/3BA Beautiful home! Tile St. Marc Ct (The Colony) 2BR/2BA With 2 Car Garage. Fireplace
floors, fireplace and screen lanai overlooking pond. Community in living room. Tennis Courts & Community pool. $1025
pool, security system, Direct TV. Golf club membership. Pest control Forest Ridge U-4 3BR/2BA Privately located condo.
& lawn care included. $2200 Washer/Dryer furnished. Community pool & tennis courts. $950
* 9th Street 3BR/1BA Nice cottage with fenced lot. Near recreation S. Fletcher-Upstairs 3BR/1BA Upstairs unit. Open kitchen & liv-
area's, churches & schools. $795 ing area. New carpet! Walking distance to the beach. $875
* Sussex Dr. 3BR/2BA Home in Lakewood. 2 Car Garage, fireplace Mizell 103B Walk to beach from this spacious 1BR/1BA condo.
& screened in lanai. Nicely landscaped w/ sprinkler system. $1250 Large front & back decks with community pool & tennis courts.
* Penbrook Dr. 3BR/2BA Home with stone fireplace, screen porch Chad Street 3BR/2BA Townhome w/ garage. Cul-de-sac lot.
& patio. 2 Car Garage. Minutes from beach, schools & shopping cen- $1200
ters. $1250 B First Avenue 3BR/2BA Townhome with a fireplace. Front &
* High Rigger Ct 3BR/2.5BA With 2 Car Garage. Separate laundry back deck. Close to the beach. Lawn care included. $900
room including washer/dryer. Fireplace in living room. $1295 Spring Tide Ln. 3BR/41lA Featires double car garage with private
* Ruskin Lane 2BR/2BA Attractive home in cottage district @ elevator. Screened lanai on 3 floors. Boat slip available! $2300 -
Amelia Park. Office with French doors. $1350 Available Now. Bahama Pt. 1425 Like new 2BR/2BA deluxe floor plan in
" Los Robles 3BR/2.SBA with 2 car garage. Fireplace in family Paradise Commons. Large screened porch off living room over-
eoom. Golf course subdivision. $1295 looking lake & natural area. $1050
* B 1st Ave. 3BR/3.5BA. 2 car garage. Ocean views. Screened porch FULLY FURNISHED HOMES
& Short walk to beach. $1695 Plantation Point 3BR/2BA Lovely furnished home. Vaulted ceil-
* Beachwood Road 2BR/2BA on Amelia Island Plantation. '1st ings. Great room opens to breakfast nook & kitchen. $1600
floor overlooking pool, lake & golf course. Water, Sewer, trash & Atlantic #201 Great ocean view from patio. 3BR/3BA Fully futr-
lawn care Inc. $1395 nished luxury condo at Fernandina Cay. $1895
* Barclay Place 6c (Harrison Cove Villas) 3BR/3.SBA New unit B First Ave. Fully Furnished 2BR/2BA. Recently updated w/ all
with many upgrades. Screened porch, 2-car garage, Washer/Dryer new appliances in kitchen. $950
included. $1795 Mizell,401B 3BR/2BA Condo in Amelia Woods Fully furnished
* B S. Fletcher 2BR/1BA Up stairs Ocean Front. Newly remodeled! with cable, satellite, & Internet ready. $1100
$1450 S. Fletcher D-1 2BR/2BA. Nicely furnished. Ground floor unit in
* A S. Fletcher 2BR/i1BA Newly renovated, with new appliances. Ocean Dunes. Ocean front patio & a com nity pool. $1450
Ocean front $1450

Only $238/mo. 5% down 20 years @ 8%
apr. Buy 4BR $421/mo. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5798. ANF
garage, on tidal canal, great views,
screened porch, 2nd floor deck,
Immaculate. $1200 + dep. + ref's. 491-
0519 or 945-2139
OTTER RUN 3BR/2BA, 1640 sq. ft. In a
great home, in a great neighborhood. 2-
car garage. Large fenced In backyard.
$1100/mo. (904)206-2841
FOR RENT N. Fletcher Guest Cottage.
Newly renovated. Walk to beach.
2BR/1BA, living room, dining room,
kitchen, deck, 2-car garage. No smoking.
Avail Immediately. $1100/mo. (912)634-
ISLAND POOL HOME Walk to beach.
3BR/2BA, huge screened pool enclosure,
beautiful private rear yard. Small dog OK.
$1600. See photos www.amellalsland
lJving.com. (904)753-6092
DREAM RENTAL W. 5th St. off of
Tarpon. 3BR/2BA, private/secluded. $1500
includes all utilities & pet deposit for up to
2 pets. Call Nick Deonas Realty 277-0006.
NORTH HAMPTON 3/2.5, 1950 s/f.
$1700/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
(904)225-5510 or 571-7177
3BR/2BA 2-car garage. Brick home
with fenced In yard In Yulee. Call for appt.
2.5BA located on Amelia Island.
Spectacular views. Flexible terms.
$1495/mo rent. Call(904)753-3672.
DIVISION? 4BR/2BA 2200sf lakefront
home in Creekslde. Immaculate home
with screened lanai and many upgrades.
$1,300 per month. Call 904.261.3077
2000SF TOWNHOUSE In Amelia Park,
1581 Park Ave. 3BR/2.5BA, 2-car garage,
upstairs balcony, courtyard, gas fireplace.
$1500/mo. Call (386)405-5710.
3BR/2BA HOUSE on Chester Rd.
$1,000/mo. Call (904)491-0013.

1/2 ott

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Large Apartments On-Sile Managemcncni
Clubhouse & Plygrmound Po)l 20 Minut,.i Frutms
Fernndi.nt a Ak .I.K*.inville
OPEN 8:31h.m.. 5:30P.M. M anday-Frida%

Eastwood (aks


(904) 845-2922
1714) Cod.% Circle Hilliard, l urida

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_____ ____ ____ ____ -'- i------
AMELIA NATIONAL $1700 MLS#44830 $225,000 MLS#45094 $269,900 MLS#43706 $390,000

.' f. .0,

WAYNE WIER 415-0081

j. p

MLS#44962 $125.000
ED PARROT 753.2999

MLS#45119 $222,900
KEN BRIDGES (904) 477-7213

g ,,-, : .. ,, . ,.,
MLS#44647 $985,000 MLS#45015 $849,900 MLS#45024 $439,900

MLS#42478 $175,000 1,970 sf $339,000
ALICE DURBANO(904) 616-0968 JACKIE DARBY 556-6861

MLS#44754 $226,000
JOHN ROGERS 557-6803

MLS#45124 $950,000 MLS #41139 $269,900 MLS#44617 $338,200 MLS#43836 $125,000



Ot Island
2328 Sadler Road #SA in Amelia Landings 2/2 condo w/
wrap-around porch, close to beach. $875/mo.
631 Tarpon Avenue #6357 in Fernandina Shores 2/1.5,
backs up on Ft. Clinch, close to beach. Conumm pool & tennis
courts. 1,178 sf $925/mo.
3133 Bailey Road 3/2 on 1 acre lot. Great for someone w/
boat! Tile floors in kitchen & fresh paint. Lawn care included.
1405 Beech Street 3/2, 1,120 sf home, fenced back yard, 1 car
garage, many upgraded features. Close to schools, shopping
and dining. $1,050/mo.
703 N. 15th Street 3/2, beautifully landscaped back yard,
open split floor plan w/ fireplace & wood floors in main living,
3 car garage. $1,200/nmo. Avail 3/1
1573 Park Avenue in Amelia Park 2/2.5, Master down, 1,794
sf nice patio sitting area, 2 car garage, close to shopping, dining
and schools. $1,350/mio.
1641 Park Avenue in Amelia Park 2/2.5, close to shopping,
dining & beach, 2 car garage. $1,350/nio.
1887 White Sands Way in Cape Slound 1 MONTH FREE
W/ 1 YEAR LEASE! 3/2.5, oversized master suite w/ sitting
haven, garden tub w/ marble vanities. Granite counter tops &
stainless steel appliances in kitchen. Swimming pool / spa.
Short walk to beach. $1,350/mio.
1791 Arbor Drive in Parkway South 3/2, 1760 sf home in
great community, close to Ritz & beach. $1,550/mo.
1793 Arbor Drive in Parkway South 3/2, 2,100 sf Close to
Plantation. Lawn care included. $1,600/mo.
1927 Anchorage Place in Ocean Reach 4/3 w/ swimming
pool, split/open floor plan, tile floors throughout living. Pool
care inc. $1,650/mo.
2605 Porlside Drive in Ocean Cav 4/3 home w/ open floor
plan & screened in lanai close to beach, lawncare included. 1/2
OFF 1ST MONTH'S RENT! $1.650/mo.
95148 Mackinas Circle in garrison Core 3/2.5. 2.406 sf in
gated community. Many upgrades, granite counter tops. claw
foot tub, marble tile in master. Elegant front porch and back
porch for relaxing. Close to beach, AlP & Ritz. $1,800/mo.
95152 Elderberry Lane in The Preserve Beautiful 3/2.5
town home, 2,605sf, master suite down, community pool.
W&D and lawn care inc. Summer Beach mtcmbership available
for small fee. 2 car garage. $1,850/mno.
95007 Willel Wav in The Preserve 3/3 courtyard home w/
all Suiuner Beach amenities. W&D and lawncare included.
95092 Willet Wav in The Preserve 2/2.5. beautifully fur-
nished home great for corporate rental w/ amenities incl. golf,
swimming & tennis. W & Dand lawn care included. $1,995/mo.

t Williams Rentals

(904) 261-0604

95186 Woodberry Lane in The Preserve 3/3. 2.008 sf patio
home w/ custom built-ins in living room. walk-in shower in
guest bath, laundry tub, tile in lanai and front porch. Summer
Beach membership available for small fee. $1,995/mo.
2919 S. Fletcher Avenue -3/2.5. master suite up, 2 car garage,
great ocean view, beautifully furnished. $2.200/mo.

Off Island
Amelia Lakes Condominiums ASK ME ABOUT FREE
RENT! Conveniently located just off the island in a beautiful
gated community. #625 2BR deluxe floor plan, 2nd floor end
unit w/new paint, tile floors, .1,18O sf includes W&D. $950/mo.
#415- 2BR deluxe floor plan. ground floor end unit w/ new
paint, tile floors, 1.180 sf, includes W&D. $950/mo.
86406 Meadowwood Drive in Meadowfield 3/2 on pond,
wood floors throughout living area, open floor plan, FP, 2-car
garage, 1700 ASF W&D included. NEW PRICE $1,100/nmo.
96696 Commodore Point Dr in Heron Isles Bright open 3/2
+ bonus room or 4th bedroom, 1.900+ sf, main suite down,
screened lanai w/fenced backyard. $, 195/mo.
76044 Long Pond Loop in Cartesian Pointe Beautiful 3/2 +
office or den, overlooks large pond, 1,903 SF. 2 car garage,
irrigation system. $1,250/mo. Avail early Feb.
86252 Riverwood Drive in Meadowfield 3/2. 1,900 sf home
w/split floor plan. Huge master bedroom. screenced-in porch
overlooking pond. $1,250/mto..
23626 Flora Parke Blvd in Flora Parke 4/2. backs up to
nature preserve, 1,600+ sf. open floor plan, 2 car garage.
$1,250/mo. Avail Mid Feb.
86389 Sand Hickory Trail in Hickory Village Nearly new
4/4, upstairs bonus/media/5th BR, close to schools & inter-
state, 2,975sf,.tile in main living area, FP. covered lanai. 2 car
garage, security & irrigation systems, lawn care inc.
492 Monterrey Street in 7Wvin Oaks Unique 3/2. 1,650 sf
home on acre + lot, fenced backyard, decks all the way around
the house, detached 2 car garage. Kitchen opens to fain. rtoon
w/ FP, stainless steel appliances & granite counterlops t& Iati -
lxoo floors. $1,495/ito.
95057 Butekve Courl in Amelia National Large 4/2.5 home
in gated golf course community, 2,500 st w/ 2 car garage.
bright floor plan, upgraded kitchen, covered lanai w/ nice size
hack yard. Pool and other social amenities available.
95155 Bermuda Drive in Amelia National Beautiful new
5/4 home overlooking 7th lhirway & pond, 3 car garage.
3,000+ sf w/ FP. Teen suite upstairs w/ honus/niiedia niom.,
bedroom & full bath. Social amenities inc. $1,50/mo.
96276 Blackrock Hammoek Drive in Blackrock lanminock -
3/2.5, 3 car garage. Luxury sitting on 2.22 acres partially
wooded. 2.500+ sf w/ 2 story family room. $1.l00/imo.

a I

861 Vacation Rentals

Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.

S863 Office I

CENTRALLY LOCATED & within walking
distance to downtown. Available for lease
Feb 2008 Office spaces from 80 to 4,000
sq. ft. on S. 8th Street in Fernandina.
Single offices are move-in ready.
Executive suites will be built to suit. Call
(239)223-4848 or email PCA-LLC~iem

Coast Hwy., Ste 4. Available for immediate
occupancy. Approx 1000sf. (904)556-6162
Tom Swenson, or,(800) 345-5783 Peggy.
offices for rent starting at $275/mo. all
inclusive. Call (904)261-8822.
ft. available. Call 753-2018 for more

1864 Commercial/Retail

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

| 901 Automobiles I
SATURN 2000 LS Perfect condition. V6,
loaded, sun roof, all new parts. 91K miles.
Best offer. Call (904)261-8444, Ken.
Police Impounds For Sale '95 Honda
Civic $600. '945 Toyota Camry $800. For
listings call (800)366-9813 ext 9271. ANF
2007 CADILLAC SRX Purchased from
Parker Cadillac 3/07. Under 3,000 miles.
For more info call (904)879-5318, leave
message. Payoff approx. $39,200.
owner. 67K miles. Loaded. Good condition.
$7,000. Call (904)277-8743, after 6 pm.

S 902 Trucks
cab, 4X4. All available extras. Black &
pewter. Tool box included. Showroom
condition. $14,500/OBO. (904)321-0871

903 Vans
2004 TOYOTA SIENNA 7 passenger,
loaded w/options, well maintained, 1
owner. 71,400 miles. $13,900. 261-

S902 Trucks
cab, 4X4. All available extras. Black &
pewter. Tool box included. Showroom
condition. $14,500/OBO. (904)321-0871

S903 Vans
2004 TOYOTA SIENNA 7 passenger,
loaded w/options, well maintained, 1
owner. 71,400 miles. $13,900. 261-


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