F L OR I D A' S
*W WEEKLY' N
E W S PA P E R
L EAD ERo
I I-' Z-1I1-11,
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Syndw ated onten
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY15, 2008/26 PAGE, 2 SECTIONS
Gas cheaper in Georgia? Maybe not
Gas pumps at two truck stops in
Camden County, Ga., popular with
Nassau County residents looking to
save money, have been locked and
are not pumping fuel by order of
the Georgia Department of
Both stores Cisco Travel Plaza
#1 and Cisco Travel Plaza #2 were
The investigation followed an
anonymous tip to the Georgia
Department of Agriculture and sev-
eral consumer calls.
Thursday morning both busi-
nesses were open for customers,
selling everything but gasoline.
"The pumps have been locked
because they were shorting cus-
tomers by not delivering enough
gasoline," Georgia Commissioner
of Agriculture Tommy Irvin said
in a statement posted on the depart-
ment's website (agr.georgia.gov).
After the pumps were shut
down, inspectors with the depart-
ment's Fuel and Measures Section
discovered the seals on the pumps
had been broken.
"Preliminary indications are
that the pumps may have been tam-
GAS Continued on 3A
made to stop selling fuel Tuesday
after an inspection revealed the
pumps were not delivering enough
gasoline, thereby shorting cus-
tomers who thought they were buy-
ing some of the cheapest gas in
back in jail
50 YEARS AGO
Sheriff H.j. Youngblood
,dumped 335 gallons of moon-
shine whiskey down the drain
following a series of raids.
February 13, 1958
25 YE RS AGO
Nassau and Camden coun-
ty officials met to discuss the
impact of 22,000 new resi-
dents connected with Kings
Bay and how to make the
naval station pay its way.
February 16, 1983
10 YEARS AGO
A vote by the Greater
Nassau County Chamber of
Commerce on unification
with the East Side chamber
was inconclusive, with 42 for,
25 against and 38 unreturned
February 18, 1998
CROSSWORD/SUDOKU ..... 5B
OUT AND ABOUT .................. 1B
154thyear No. 14
Fernandina Beach. L .
Printed on 100%
1 8-2.6., 0rj3 3
"' -..... .. .,i ''. '. "'- .*. "." i i, ,r.c .
0 1, 1
A design plan for parking lots C and D at the city marina calls for 1) a buffer where the boat ramp ultimately may be relocated; 2) a multi-purpose pavilion; 3)
boat trailer parking for 14; 4) a 150-foot-wide greensward that might ultimately be the site of an amphitheater; 5) landscape buffer; 6) loading zone for marina
and park; 7) pavilion with bathrooms, playground and arbor; 8) parking for 80 vehicles; 9) marina riverwalk with shelters; 10) loading zone for marina and retail
businesses; 11) landscape buffer; 12) retail business(seafood, marina sundries); 13) small pavilion, perhaps a fountain; 1'4) existing boat ramp; 15) existing
bathhouse/marina office (proposed to be Welcome Center); 16) two-way Front Street same as today; 17) Ash Street; 18) railway. The remarder of the marina,
including parking, Brett's restaurant and Centre Street, is to the north (right) of this rendering by Cotner Associates Inc.
'This is a compromise... more pragmatic and affordable than Utopian'
Although there was no formal
approval, Fernandina Beach
Commissioners had a mostly posi-
tive reaction to a city waterfront
plan focusing on parking lots C and
D, the southernmost on the Amelia
The plan, which features an
open multipurpose green and
boardwalk with sun shelters, was
designed jointly by the Parks and
Recreation Advisory and
Waterfronts Florida Partnership
committees. It was presented at the
Feb. 5 regular commission meeting
and will be back before commis-
sioners for final approval on
Commissioner Ron Sapp said
although there were a few things he
would change, overall he was very
pleased with the plan. He urged
commissioners, to "get started right
now" to implement the design,
which features gazebos, landscap-
ing and extra space allocated for a
boat ramp and amphitheater.
"We have some monies to work
with," Sapp said. "We should get
started as quick as we can."
A motion was later approved to
bring back to the commission the
cost of sun shelters for the water-
front park. According to Parks and
Recreation Director Nan Voit, the
sun shelters have been engineered
but have not been installed because
the Historic District Council must
give its approval.
There is also "no money bud-
geted for anything," she said.
But City Manager Michael
'One big neighborhood' aids
wounded soldier's family
A U.S. Army soldier from
Fernandina Beach faces months
of recovery from injuries suffered
in Iraq, but he has been buoyed by
prayer and support from family,
friends and even strangers, his
"I am better every day know-
ing that he is getting better every,
day," Lisa Harter said about son
Taylor Harter, 20, injured last
month in a bomb blast southeast
"My son is well taken care of'
at Walter Reed Army Hospital in
Washington, D.C., where she
spent two weeks after he was
wounded, Harter said. She com-
plimented the Army for its care
of her son and his family. 'That
place is amazing.... I don't think
I'd want Taylor any other place."
Lisa Harter returned home to
attend to her 10-year-old son and
her two businesses, but plans to
return Feb. 22. Taylor may be
Taylor Harter Lisa Harter
moving then from his hospital
room to outpatient quarters in a
cottage on the Walter Reed
His mother is comforted from
the calls she receives each day
from a high school classmate, U.S.
Army Col. Bruce Haselden, a
Fernandina Beach High graduate
who works at Walter Reed. He
made contact with Lisa Harter
after his sister, who lives here,
sent him a newspaper story about
the bomb blast that injured Taylor
and killed one of his crewmates in
their armored vehicle when it
rolled over a buried explosive
S I i
.1 I, *I
Taylor is recovering from two
surgeries to deal with head
injuries, including broken teeth,
and a broken foot and ankle. He
was bruised from head to toe, but
"he looked far better than I
thought he would look," his moth-
er said, grateful just to "hold his
hand and talk to him."
While months of physical and
psychological therapy will be nec-
essary to heal his injuries, Lisa
Harter has faith and the suste-
nance of broad community sup-
Her co-workers at La Bodega
and As You Like It "have been
incredible." Attorney Teresa Sopp
circulated an e-mail urging friends
to support the two businesses as
a way of supporting Lisa and
Taylor, and they have. "People
we've known forever (and) peo-
ple from the south end" of the
island she's never met are fre-
quenting her businesses and offer-
WOUNDED Continued on 3A
Czymbor said after the meeting that
funding would come from a com-
bination of sources. About $1 mil-
lion is left over from $6 million that
was set aside to buy property for
Egans Creek Greenway and
improvement of parks and board-
walks. Other sources, he said, are
Community Redevelopment Area
funds and money from the general
The waterfront park plan was
also discussed and formally'
approved at a Waterfronts Florida
Partnership Committee meeting
Tuesday, which was attended by
several members of the Parks and
John Cotner, whose architec-
tural firm put the plan on paper,
said it was a "multi-pronged design
problem" that involves vehicular
and downtown parking issues.
"This ultimately was a compro-
mise," he added. "It's a very broad-
stroke document that most cer-
tainly will be changed."
"We've got to start somewhere,"
PARK Continued on 3A
city on April 8
Qualifying has begun for candi-
dates who seek election to the
Fernandina Beach City Commis-
Fernandina Beach voters will
elect two commissioners April 8 to
the seats now held by Mayor Bill
Leeper and Vice Mayor Joe Gerrity.
Leeper and Gerrity have each said
they will not seek reelection.
Susan Hardee Steger has qual-
ified by petition to seek Gerrity's
seat, while Eric Childers is circu-
lating petitions to qualify to seek
Leeper's seat. Both are for three-
Also on the ballot will be
changes to the city charter to give
the city attorney and city clerk direct
supervisory control of their employ-
ees. Those employees now are
supervised by the city manager.
The city manager, city attorney
and city clerk are all hired by the
commission and report directly to
Qualifying for office began
Friday and concludes at 5 p.m.
March 7. Qualifying packets may be
obtained from the city clerk's office
in City Hall, 204 Ash St., between 8
a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday-Friday.
To qualify, candidates must live
within the city limits and may either
submit petitions with voter signa-
tures or pay a filing fee.
There are five city commission-
ers, each elected to three-year
terms. Other commissioners are
Bruce Malcolm and Ron Sapp,
whose terms expire next year, and
Ken Walker, whose term expires
Florida's Oldest Weekly NewVpe~the web
'I have been commissionerfor nearly 40years.
This is by far one of the most serious offenses
we have had since I have been here.'
TOMMY IRVIN, GEORGIA COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE
City may approve waterfront design plan
,o-r- 7 : t -,
- I 1 11 If, I
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,2008 NEWS News-Leader
Alliance targets African-American health risks
& & qm me
For the News-Leader
CHICAGO A recent survey
commissioned by the Alzheimer's
Association and the American
Heart Association found that,
among African-Americans, two
out of three (61 percent) expres-
sed concern about developing
heart disease, and two out of five
(40 percent) expressed concern
about developing Alzheimer's.
However, only about one in 20.(6
percent) are aware that heart
health is linked to brain health.
February is Black History
Month and American Heart
Month, so the Alzheimer's
Association is joining forces with
the American Heart Association
to educate African-Americans
that by managing their cardiovas-
cular risk, they may also
strengthen their cognitive health.
This first-time strategic alliance
will extend through May, which
is American Stroke Month.
Compared to the general pub-
lic, African-Americans have a -
higher risk of diabetes, high
blood pressure, high cholesterol
could lead to
a higher risk
of stroke and
"What's good for your heart is
good for your brain," says Tish
Sheesley, Central and North
Florida Chapter CEO. "Every
healthy heartbeat pumps about
one-fifth of your blood to your
brain. The human brain compris-
es billions of brain cells that need
a constant source of nutrients and
oxygen, which are carried in the
blood so that the brain can carry
on the daily processes of think-
ing, problem solving and remem-
bering. Impaired heart function
could lead to impaired brain func-
tion," she said.
"By the year 2030, the number
of African-Americans age 65 or
older is expected to more than
double to 6.9 million," said
Sheesley. "Although Alzheimer's
is not part of normal aging, age is
the greatest risk factor for
Alzheimer's disease. So it is
important that African-Americans
take steps now to decrease their
risk of heart disease, which
research has shown could also
decrease the risk of cognitive
Did you know:
Compared to the general
public, African-Americans have a
higher risk of diabetes, high
blood pressure and vascular
More than 40 percent of
African-Americans have high
blood pressure and are at risk for
stroke, which can lead to greater
risk for developing Alzheimer's.
African-Americans, as a
group, are at greater risk for
heart disease and stroke.
Every year more than
100,000 African-Americans have a
Having high cholesterol
increases the risk for stroke and
may increase the risk for
Steps you can take to control
Sm (A * *0 w
2' "C e i "'" 0
0 e i * 0
511 Ash Street,
Femandina Beach, FL32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses:
Office hours are 8:30a.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, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals postage paid
at Fernandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the contents
of this publication in whole or in part without written permission from the publisher are pro-
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Femandina 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.
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.
. . . . . ... . .$36.00
. . . . . . ..... .$63.00
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.
Nassau County Libraries will
be closed Feb. 18 for Presidents'
Day. The book drops will remain
open and no fines will be
assessed that day.
The Wilson Neck Community
Neighborhood Watch will hold its
monthly meeting on Feb. 19 at
6:30 p.m. at the Miner Road vol-
unteer fire station. All neighbor-
hood residents are invited to dis-
cuss the upcoming yard sale and
block party in March.
Learn how to protect yourself
against fraud at two seminars at
10 a.m. and 6 p.m. Feb. 20 at the
Fernandina Beach Police Depart-
ment Community Room, 1525
Lime St Retired FBI agent
Charles Sciarini will provide
information to help you avoid
being a victim. RSVP to 277-2466.
The Nassau County Stroke
Support Group meets from 10-
11:30 a.m. the third Wednesday at
Amelia Trace Assisted living,
1900 Amelia Trace Court,
Fernandina Beach. The next
meeting is Feb. 20. There will be
a guest speaker. Call 321-0898.
For information or peer sup-
port following a stroke, call Doug
Green at 583-3342.
The Coalition for the
Homeless in Nassau County will
hold its monthly meeting on Feb.
21 at 9:30 a.m. in the conference
room at the Peck Center.
One focus of the meeting will
be analyzing the results of the
Homeless Count completed at
the end of January.
All interested people are
encouraged to attend. Call Tom
Washburn at 491-1753 if you have
Support Group for Nassau
County meets from 1:30-2:30 p.m.
the third Thursday of each month
at the Council on Aging, 1367
FOR THE RECORD
The views stated by Kathie
Carswell in "Election and the
AIDS epidemic," on page 7A Feb.
8, were her own and do not rep-
resent those of her employer.
The News-Leader strives for
accuracy. We will promptly correct
all factual errors. Please notify the
editor of errors at mparnell@
fbnewsleadercom or call (904)
South 18th St.
The next meeting is Feb. 21.
Jill Nicklas, community relation
service representative for
Community Hospice will be the
guest speaker. She will provide
an overview of Hospice Services
and a review of advance direc-
tives. No pre-registration is
required. The meeting is open to
the public and everyone who has
an interest is invited to attend.
For further information, call Ann
Smith, R.N., at 261-0982.
AARP will hold a two-day
Driver Safety Course from 8:45
a.m. to 1 p.m. Feb. 25 and 26.at
First Presbyterian Church, 9 N.
Sixth St. There is no test and no
driving. Registration fee is $10.
Pre-register by calling 261-3837.
The Nassau County Health
Department will offer a 5-week
smoking cessation program from
6:30-8 p.m. Monday beginning
March 3 and ending March 31.
The program, which will pro-
vide information to help partici-
pants quit tobacco for life, will be
held at the Yulee Full Service ,,
School and the cost is $20. Call,'
Jennifer Hudson at 548-1810, eAt.
5243, to register.
The Mount Olive Historical
Restoration Society will present,
"From the Sawmill in Lessie to
the Oyster Factory in Nassau-
ville: Black History in Rural
Nassau County" at 7 p.m. Feb. 26
at historic Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, 1400 Old Nassauville
Road/CR 107, next to the volun-
teer fire station.
Natives of the county's rural
communities will talk about vari-
ous aspects of rural history
including labor and industry,
notable community leaders arid
spiritual and folk traditions.
Author William Jefferson will
have a few historic artifacts from
his collection on display.
The program is presented in
cooperation with the Gullah/
Geechee Cultural Heritage
Committee of Northeast Florida.
For information, call (904) 502-
The next WIN WIN meeting
will be held March 3 at 6:30 pm.
at Your Place restaurant. Guest
speaker will be a doctor from
Ponte Vedra Plastic Surgery's
Amelia Island office and tours of
the office will be given.
Women in Nassau helping
Women in Need is a women's net-
working group established to
benefit women dealing with can-
cer, through Gerri's Corner. The
March attendance fee is $40 per
person to cover the cost of food
and drink. Donations are tax
deductible. Newcomers are not
required to pay for food and drink
and are asked to contribute $30.
To RSVP contact Connie at
(904) 759-0745 or e-mail connie
@winwinnassau.com. Also visit
Evelyn Bohannon Browning
Mrs. Evelyn Bohannon and son
Browning, age 100, of Fernandina Powell
Beach (formerly of Hazlehurst, grands
Ga.) passed away Feb. 13, Fernan
2008, at Baptist Medical Center law, JI
Funeral services will be held at sons, (
11 a.m. today, Friday, Feb. 15, andRo
2008, at the Eureka Baptist daught
Church in Hazlehurst, Ga. The Jewell
Rev. Wayne Bennett and the Rev. sister-i
Glen Bohannon will officiate, with Bruns
interment to be held in the church nieces
Mrs. Browning, the daughter in dea
of the late Austin Columbus Christa
Bohannon ,-and Fara Belle ers and
Gilleon Bohannon, was a native Vis:
of Telfair County and resided in p.m. TI
Fernandina Beach for several Wainri
years. Mrs. B
She was a member of the the chi
Eureka Baptist Church, a seam- prior to
stress formerly employed with the In I
Hazlehurst Manufacturing Co., contrib
and received a teaching certifi- Amelia
cate from South Georgia College. Christ
Mrs. Browning was the widow of ship, P
the late Lawrence Monroe FL 32C
Survivors include daughter
Evelyn Ann Davis ;i
Evelyn Ann Davis, 87, passed
away at her residence Thursday
morning, Jan. 24, 2008.
She was born Jan. 20,1921, in
Orangeburg, S.C., the daughter
of William R. and Rebecca Craven
Rogers. She moved to Jackson- \
ville 45 years ago. During the
1930s she played professional |
women's basketball for a while.
In the 1950s she and her partners child
owned and operated several dance nephe'
halls and entertainment estab- A n
lishments. In her later years she be cel<
sold women's clothing and was a Feb.
homemaker. Mrs. Davis enjoyed Cathol
bowling arid fishing. with Fa
She is survived by her hus- brant.
band, Col. Richard H. Davis, (U.S. Garde
Army, ret.) of Jacksonville; a son, Mauso
James A. "Jim" Morris of Yulee; Green
two sisters, Sue Henderson of
Jean "Yvonne" Graham
Jean "Yvonne" Graham, 71, partner
died peacefully on Tuesday, Feb. Prevos
12, 2008, at her granddaughter's Higgin
home in Jacksonville. sons, e
She was Miner
S born to Leo Wallan
Johnson and eight
Irene Brown Gilyari
on July 1,1936. Murra
was a lifelong Miner
resident of great-g
She never met a stranger and Genen
was loved by all who knew her. Simple
She was a wonderful mother who A m
was devoted to her family and held al
She was preceded in death by Churc
her parents and two siblings as In
well as her two beloved sons, asks th
Steven Matthew Miner and Comm
Michael Leo Miner, and her Florid
grandson, Joshua Steven Wall. Suite 1
She leaves to cherish her
memory: Her beloved friend and
YOUR TRUSTED ADVISOR
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flexible financing options can
help you keep your monthly
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2 1d3400 5lcr000 w rt i t .gh t to ,0a44 5 t h, p bal, d upo n c0 tt
i-in-law, Billy Jean and Bob
1 of Fernandina Beach;
on, Robert (Alice) Powellof
idina Beach; grandson-in-
ames (Kathy) Walley ,f
goula, Miss.; great-grand-
Gary Walley, Matt Walldy
bert Powell m; great-grand-
er, Brittani Powell; sister,
Quinn of Franklin, N.C.;
n-law, Lillian Browning'of
wick, Ga.; and several
and nephews. :*,,
s. Browning was preceded
Lth by a granddaughter,
Powell Walley, three broth-
d five sisters.
itation was held from 68
Thursday evening at the
ght-Parlor Funeral Home.
Browning will be placed in
irch to lie in state one hour
o the service.
lieu of flowers, memorial
utions may be made to the
a Island Book Festival, and
a Powell Walley Scholar-
.O. Box 824, Amelia Isla.0d,
Vainright-Parlor Funeral HoMe
S4.1 lB oJJS9 iiOiJlUi2vUiA
S.C.; a grand-
son, James RB.
en and several nieces
memorial funeral Mass I
ebrated at 11 a.m. Mond",
18, at Prince of Pea-e
ic Church in Jacksonville,
ather Michael Larkin, c4f-
Inurnment will be in ti
n of Remembran;*
oleum Columbarium "t
Pine Cemetery ifnYulee'
Green Pine Funeral Hoft
er, Tommy "Animjl"
st; two brothers, Howa
ns and Marvin Johnson; to
David and Mark (Karej-
; two daughters, Audr,
nd Brittany Faye Johnscn;
grandchildren, Tabat ?
d, Heather Kirtsey, DestLi
y, Matthew Miner, Mitchl
, Steven E. Miner, Ka l
and Erica Miner; eigt
ney, Michael, Emii1
ron, Bailey, Riley a:
Lvive; and her loving pet
e, Grizzwald and Tigger.
memorial service will b
t 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. ',
in Blackrock Bapt
h, Yulee. m]
lieu of flowers the fam&
hat donations be madetp
unity Hospice of Northe"t
a, 4114 Sunbeam Roj,
.01, Jacksonville, FL 3225
Prestwood Funeral Hol
Watch your numbers
Blood pressure desirable"
blood pressure is less than
Blood sugar desirable fast-
ing blood sugar is less than 1007,
Body weight keep your
body weight in the recommended
Cholesterol desirable total
cholesterol is less than 200
Make healthy lifestyle choic-
Stay mentally active.
Remain socially involved.
Stay physically active.
Reduce your intake of fat '
Don't smoke. '
or call the American Stroke *'
Association, a division of the '
American Heart Association, at1,
. 888-478-7653 or the Alzheimer's
Association at 800-272-3900 and-
you'll receive a free brochure '
with heart and brain health ihfort
nation and a pedometer, while
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,2008 NEWS News-Leader
GAIS Continued from 1A
pered with, but the investigation is
still ongoing," according to the
The pumps will remain locked
until all problems have been cor-
rected and the Department of
Agriculture gives clearance.
"I will be calling the owner of
these stations in for a settlement
conference," said Irvin.
He added that the case could
involve criminal charges, depend-,
ing on the results of the investi-
gation. The department could also
impose civil fines or "other pun-
Irving also said one of the
Cisco Travel Plaza stations was
selling food without a license.
"I have been commissioner for
nearly 40 years. This is by far one
of the most serious offenses we
had since I have been here," he
told the Tribune & Georgian news-
paper in St. Marys, Ga. "You just
don't find people with 100 or so
pumps and every one gives a
Irving said the department
received complaints from cus-
tomers on Monday morning and
responded the next morning. "We
immediately contacted the owner,
and we got on it," he said. "When
these pumps are locked, there is
no gas and they lose money. It
would be to their benefit to clear
it up as soon as possible."
Irving said the pumps are
inspected twice a year and the
owner does not know when
inspectors are coming. The
pumps will remain locked until
AK S Continued from 1A
,,he said. "If it's going to be
-approved we have to compro-
S- Cotner said later that the two
'*committees have been working
.on a waterfront plan for about a
year, and that it was a culmination
:of many public forums and meet-
.ings between the two groups. He
-,said the ultimate product is "more
pragmatic and affordable than
,Utopian," and a "fairly complex
-design problem" that had to con-
sider the marina, retail space, rail-
Sroad tracks and many other fac-
"Overall you did an admirable
job trying to accommodate every-
WOUNDED Continuedfrom lA
og words of encouragement, Lisa
One group of members of the
Daughters of the American
Revolution eats at La Bodega each
JTuesday to help support her busi-
ness while she is preoccupied with
.Taylor, she said.
"It might as well just be one big
.:neighborhood," she said of the
:island and its support for her.
-:; mparnell@fbnewsleader com
I l& capIo
the problem is
they have been
by the state,
he did not know
if this was a first
Irvin offense, and
tion is ongoing"
to see who is responsible for the
pumps shorting customers. The
Department of Agriculture has
obtained the records from the sta-
tions' suppliers to see how much
fuel has been sold.
Both stations are located just
off 1-95 in Kingsland, Ga. Cisco
Travel Plaza #1 is located on St.
Marys Road just off Exit 1 and
Cisco Travel Plaza #2 is on Laurel
Island Parkway off Exit 6.
According to the Georgia
Secretary of State Corporations
Division records, the station at
Exit 1 is owned by Georgia
Energy USA, LLC and the station
at Exit 6 is owned by Georgia
Petro II, LLC. Both were incor-
porated on Jan. 15 and list the
same registered agent; Biju
Abraham of St. Marys, and the
same organizer, Kushal Yekundi
of Daytona Beach.
The plazas reportedly were
owned by companies established
by Fairley Cisco, whose family
has business interests in Nassau
Greg Jones of Community
Newspapers contributed to this
one's need, wants and desires,"
Czymbor told the committees.
He pointed out, however, that
there are many issues to consider,
including storm drains and pend-
ing Front Street infrastructure
Czymbor added that phasing
in the design would be a good
approach for city commis-
sioners, the majority of whom, he
said, want to see immediate
improvements on the city water-
MVictor a Fatth
Happy Ist Birthday!
February 15, 2008
Island museum director resigns
The Amelia Island Museum of
History has announced the resig-
nation of its director, Carmen
Godwin, museum executive
director for the past five and a half
years, has accepted the position of
executive director of Riverside
Avondale Preservation in
"The board of the Amelia Island
Museum has accepted, with regret,
the resignation of our esteemed and
beloved executive director, Carmen
Godwin,",said Jan Davis, chairman
of the board of
trustees, in a
need to continue
to build her
career, to con-
tribute to her
to be closer to her
young children in Jacksonville, and
we only wish the very best for her."
Under Godwin's direction the
museum and its Veterans' History
Project have been nominated for a
National Medal for Museum and
Library Services. Godwin spear-
headed the first phase of a renova-
tion project now nearing comple-
tion that was funded with private
and state funds and aided by more
than 2,000 hours of volunteer labor.
"Under her leadership, the
'Elderhostel program has brought
thousands of visitors to our island,
while the museum itself has record-
ed over 35,000 visitors in just one
year," the museum stated. "A new
program of special exhibits and pro-
grams has attracted additional inter-
est in the museum. Carmen Godwin
has been outstanding and, com-
bined with the exceptional cadre of
professional staff and volunteers;
she, in turn, has made the Amelia
Island Museum of History out-
standing. She will be missed."
A national search to replace her
Godwin will continue at the
museum until March 7 and will be
present at its annual meeting on
Only 1 fatal shark attack in 2007
GAINESVILLE Fatal shark
attacks worldwide dipped to their
lowest levels in two decades in 2007
with the sole casualty involving a
swimmer vacationing in the South
Pacific, according to the latest sta-
tistics from the University of
Except for 1987, when there
were no fatalities, the last year a
single human death occurred from
a shark attack was in 1985, said
George Burgess, director of the
International Shark Attack File
housed at UFs Florida Museum of
Natural History. By comparison,
there were four deaths each in 2005
and 2006, and seven in 2004.
"It's quite spectacular that for
the hundreds of millions of people
worldwide spending hundreds of
millions of hours in the water in
activities that are often very
provocative to sharks, such as surf-
ing, there is only one incident result-
ing in a fatality," he said. 'The dan-
ger of a shark attack stays in the
forefront of our psyches because
of it being drilled into our brain for
the last 30 years by the popular:
media, movies, books and televi
sion, but in reality the chances o
dying from one are infinitesimal."
The number of shark attacks
overall increased from 63 in 2006 t
71 in 2007, continuing a gradua
upswing during the past four years
There was an upswing in attacks
along the Florida coast, jumping
from 23 in 2006 to 32 in 2007. There
has been a gradual increase in
human-shark skirmishes in the
Sunshine State since they dropped
from 37 in 2000 to an 11-year-low o.
12 in 2004, he said.
Within Florida, Volusia County
continued its dubious distinction as
the world's shark bite capital with 17
incidents, its highest yearly tota
since 2002, Burgess said. Attractive
waves off New Smyrna Beach on
the central Atlantic coast are popu
lar with surfers, he said.
Additional U.S. attacks wer
recorded in Hawaii seven mark
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4A FI'Mi' l,, I" lI,\AilY 15,2008 NI:\\S ,I.iA)! .lN
* -. .4....yrt~..4ttt.t*."V"
*>4. ~ ,*33' w' '4 ~.kM.'.'44W4r4I4 2~
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5. .4 .7.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2008 WEST SIDE NEWS News-Leader
1Vision hearings to begin
TEACHER OF THE YEAR
The first of eight public hear-
ings to solicit comment on a
"Nassau County Vision 2032" plan
.are scheduled next week in Yuilee
The plan, approved by Nassau
County Commissioners at the
behest of the Amelia island-Fernan-
dina Beach-Yulee Chamber of
Commerce, is intended to involve
the public in determining county
goals for the next decade and
The first meeting is scheduled
for 7 p.m. Monday at Yulee High
Sclhu.., 85375 Miner Rd., Yulee.
The second hearing is set for 7
p.m. Tuesday at Hilliard Middle-
Senior High School, 1 Flashes Ave.,
Hearings are set at 7 p.m. March
18, Fernandina Beach High School,
435 Citrona 'Drive, Fernandina
Beach: April 21, Bryceville Com-
inunity Center, 7280 Motes Road,
Bryceville; April 22, West Nassau
High School, 1 Warrior Drive, Calla-
han; May 12, Yulee High School;
May 13, Baptist Church of Boulog-
ne; and May 20 at Fernandina
Beach High School.
Those unable to attend any of
the meetings can also send their
ideas and comments by e-mail or by
taking an online survey at www.nas
For more information, contact
the chamber at 261-3248.
WEST SIDE BRIEFS
SThe Nassau County Sons of
Co:,rfede-ratr Veterans Camp 745
will meet jointly with the Order of
dthe Cniederate Rose at the Pig
BBQ in Callahan on Feb. 18 at 7
p.m. The theme of the meeting
will be the aftermath of the Battle
Brigade Cmdr. Larry Powell of
West Palm Beach will share his
experie-nces as a longtime re-enac-
,tor at Olustee while also serving
a. the Florida recruiting officer
for the SCV. Call (904) 571-1177 or
. The Council on Aging and
:Javen Hospice will jointly spon-
sbr a seminar entitled "When
,Change Happens." Life brings
7tith it many losses -the death of
someonee close, loss of function, a
'move. divorce and it affects
ever y part of our being. This
"t pbeat presentation focuses on
takin g care of yourself and effec-
tively dealing with these changes.
. The seminar will be held Feb.
20 at 11':30 a.m. at the West Side
Council on Aging Senior Center
Silcated on the corner of Ingham
Road and US 1 (37002 Ingham
Road) Refreshments will be
servedd and information will be
available on both of our organiza-
: For information, call Teri
Radoti at 261-0701, ext.116, or
lMichelr Martn at 845-3331.
The Nassau County Recreation
Commission meeting will be held
at 7 p.m. March 6 at the Nassau
County Buildine MNlaint-nance/
Park- and Recreiau.,n ,ffice locat-
ed at 45:.195 Mussel White Road,
Callahan. If you have questions
_.all 548-4689 or 879-3751.
The third annual benefit for
the Georgia Hunting and Fishing
Federation will be held March 15
at the Northeast Florida
Fairgrounds in Callahan.
The day starts at 10:30 a.m.
with vendors and outdoor shows
and will include an auction and
raffle at 2 p.m. and dinner about 6
p.m. A concert will follow with
David Cooler performing the hit
singles, "Dog Hunt Man" and
"Country to the Bone.'
Admission is $5 for adults; chil-
dren 15 and under admitted free.
Dinners will be $7 a plate. All of
the auction entry fees and por-
tions of the dinner, raffle and
other vendors will be donated to
the Georgia Hunting and Fishing
For information and directions
call Scotty Hartley at (904) 219-
0957, Rob Parman at (904) 219-
1766 or Brett McKnight at (904)
813-3319. Please RSVP dogs for
auction to let buyers know what
type of dogs. All dogs are wel-
come. Hunting and fishing gear
may also be entered for auction at
$3 per item.
Jean Lamar, center, an eighth-grade English and reading teacher at Callahan Middle School, has been honored as the 2008-9
Nassau County Teacher of the Year.
Having been nominated as Teacher of the Year at three different schools during her career, Lamar was also the Nassau
County Teacher of the Year in 1994-95, and a district finalist in 2000-1.
Lamar holds a master's degree from the University of North Florida, has earned the English as a Second Language and
reading endorsements, and is a National Board-Certified Teacher. She is a member of the National Council of Teachers of
English, has served as president, vice president and immediate past president of the Florida Council for Teachers of English
and is a past recipient of the University of Florida's Distinguished Educator Award.
Lamar will now represent Nassau County during the state process to select the Florida Teacher of the Year.
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"A S .
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2008/News-Leader
Guide our (
I feel the need to respond to a Viewpoint by Don
Jones that you published last week ("It's time to
deal with crime, gangs," Feb. 6). Everyone
should have an opinion and should be able to
voice their opinion. However just because he
decides to exercise his right to freedom of speech
does not mean you have to print such a negative arti-
cle generalizing our youth.
To respond to a few of his "proposals":
"Much of the violent crime we are experiencing
around the area is undoubtedly gang-based and
much of it is drug based."
Where does this information come from? Did
you read a crime statistic for the Nassau County or
Duval County area that I have not seen? Or because
you "feel" this way you are now able to state this in
such a statistically confident matter.
"1. Future criminals need to be identified as
early as possible. The schools and public need to
participate in this."
Have you been to a public school lately? Do you
have children in public schools? The teachers are
working with large classrooms and they are under-
paid. If you think this is a solution you should do
children to positive
something about it. Create an organization that will vised to schoolrooms in full high-d
provide feedback and assistance in our classrooms, the kids don't miss anything the cc
And if little Tommy throws a tantrum and school children should also be giv
thrqws an eraser hitting the teacher or another stu- when they turn 10."
dent in the head should we lock him up because I would not dare subject a 10-ye
Tommy is going to be an abuser? else to an autopsy. I could not phys
We don't allow our national or local police to seeing someone cut open, organs 1
complete "racial profiling" and for good reason. and the smells associated with the
Why should we allow for "future criminal profiling" Have you seen one? Can you stom;
in our school systems. power to if you can but traumatizin
Points 3 through 5 appear to all focus on the teenager with something so gruesi
death penalty. I am sure your medieval thought more adverse mental repercussion
process of death to them all would have worked in feel it might deter in the future.
the Middle Ages but in our society today we have a We come to the next group of ";
little thing called due process and allow for lengthy gang and obvious youth drug crim
prison stays to hopefully rehabilitate someone On this point, I have to say that
instead of penalizing immediately and taking anoth- ly disagree but I would have to ask
er human's life without any chance of rehabilitation, this fairly? How do you separate th
People can change if given the right tools and that have tried to work with their kids,
is why we have a penal system. any obvious signs of issues or did
"All school children upon reaching the age of 10 provided the counseling, provided
should be required to witness the autopsy of a per- to help their child and the child sti
son killed by gunfire. It should be up close and per- get in legal trouble? How do you de
sonal and unforgettable. Autopsies might be tele- parents?
HOW TO WRITE US
The News-Leader welcomes your letters. But we do have guidelines that we ask our
readers to follow: Maximum length is 500 words. Letters must include writer's name
(printed and signature), address and telephone number for verification. Writers are nor-
mally limited to one letter in a 30-day period. No political endorsements or poems will
be published. Letters should be typed or printed. Not all letters are published. E-mail let-
ters to: mparnell@fbnews leader.com or send letters to: Letters to the Editor, P.O. Box
766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035 or visit us online at www.fbnewsleader.com.
definition color so
ironer does. All
en a tour of a jail
ar-old or anyone
ying on the table
ach it? More
g a child or
ome could have
is than what you
answers" for our
es: The parents.
I don't necessari-
: How do you do
e parents who
who did not see
see the signs and
all the avenues
11 continues to
eal with those
"9. Teachers should be given the duty ot enforc-
ing not only school rules but the criminal codes of
the state. School systems and teachers should be
made utterly immune to lawsuits when they step in
to get miscreants under control. Perhaps some
teachers should be deputized and given police pow-
ers, especially in the most violent schools."
This again goes back to the overcrowding of
schools and classrooms. I have also witnessed first
hand teachers not wanting to assist with anything
in the classroom or the development of our chil-
dren. Why should I allow someone who does not
care about my child, discipline my child? And how
do you know they won't abuse the ability and physi-
cally hurt the children or can handle that type of
"10. The issuance of drivers' licenses should be
contingent upon receiving a high school diploma.
No diploma, no license should be the rule."
I completely agree with this statement. I do not
think that any child should have the privilege if
they choose to not complete school.
It is.funny to me; I hear so many people stepping
up and speaking up about the "woes" of our disre-
spectful children and the lawmakers and politicians
should do something to fix our problems. The law-
makers and politicians didn't make these problems,
we did. Our own accountability, our decisions to let
our children watch what they want to on TV, play
whatever game they want to on their video games,
our decisions to stop having family dinners and
family time, our decisions to not make our children
play outside and our decisions to want to give them
everything we never had, but at what cost.
Mr. Jones, if you want something done, quit pro-
posing and start imposing. On your friends, family
and local governments to fund after-school pro-
grams. Be a mentor (although with your tough guy.
comment at the very end of your "opinion" I am not
sure you should be the mentor for any young
mind), get involved in our community. Do some-
thing, just quit bitching about it in local newspapers
and "proposing" ridiculous solutions to situations
you don't like.
. Instead of.writing a column like you did, I decid-
ed to do something about it. I have decided to
return to college and get a degree that allows me to
help counsel our children, be there to listen and
guide to positive behaviors. Guide with positive
behaviors and'teach children the things my parents
taught me: Love, respect, be kind and nothing is
Birthplace of stars on OBTV
Hig-f i ,h ~ m-ii-i, nu r 1a 710
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Iiian i ,uid I-'bff'S SL t,ir.
OBTV is a netw high-tech tool atir Bpriit
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Ultr'sound units can transmit baby's
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to dJ ldtur and ntursLc at coniputers at the
bediJe, in the nurising station, doctor's
itlice or ,nywihere in lerween,.
Bell ringers Amelia Island Plantation Shops.
Thanks to the locations and the
The Salvation Army Hope many willing volunteer bell ringers,
House would like to express its we have raised over $30,000 to
appreciation to the following stores help those in need in Nassau
for their participation in the County.
Christmas Red Kettle Bell Ringer Lynn Peterson
program: Wal-Mart, Super Wal- Salvation Army Hope
Mart, K-Mart, Fernandina Beach House Manager
Winn-Dixie, Harris Teeter and Fernandina Beach
JA THANK YOU
I AP NASSAU COUNTY
for your ;support .of all family owned and
operated businesses. After 29 years, you have
made us a local landmark.
Check out our newly renovated interior:
Fresh Local Shrimp
Open 7 days 5pm ? Closed Super Bowl
Historic Downtown 31 N. 2nd Street 904. 261.4749
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With our state-of-the-art equipi nItMn, excellent staff and the strength of
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To learn more, call 904.202.CARE or visit
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Depend On Us For Life.
8th Street north of Centre will be
closed 6pm 6am February 19,
20, 21 and 25 for sewer main
rehabilitation work. Use North
14th Street as Detour. Truck traffic
use Sadler Rd. to North 14th
Street. Thank your for your
cooperation. City of Fernandina
Beach Utilities Dept.
... ....... .. .
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,2008 EDITORIAL News-Leader
Modern life and its malcontents
FlIORID A'S OLDEST WEEKLY NEiWSPAPER
ES TABI.ISHED IN 1854
The News-Leader is published with pride weekly for
the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe that
strong newspapers build strong communities -
"Newspapers get things done!" Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable community-
oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to the
truth, integrity, quality and hard work.
FoY R. MALOY JR.. PUBLISHER
MICHAEL PARNELL. EDITOR
MIKE HANKINS, ADVERTISING DIRECTOR
ROBERT FIEGE, PRODUCTION DIRECTOR
BOB TIMPE. CIRCULATION DIRECTOR
C N Incorporated
Views expressed by the columnists andletterwriters
on thispage are their own and do not necessarily reflect
the views of the newspaper. its owners or employees
I recently read a letter to the editor that was real-
ly critical of teenagers. Typically, the letter
writer pretty much lumped all teens together as
rude miscreants. Which is also pretty typical in
a state where the kind of behavior that'll get a teen
vilified is completely overlooked if the perp has blue
hair and drives a Buick. Or if he's a snotty baby
boomer with a trophy wife and an Escalade.
Case in point. My family and I went to the movies
here recently to see the new Jack Nicholson/
Morgan Freeman film, "'The Bucket List". I heard it
was a great flick but I wouldn't know. I think there
was a Moose convention being held in the hallway
outside. Either that or Soccer Mommies United was
having a fundraising rally.
I've never heard such a racket in my life, at a
movie theater. We made the mistake of sitting near
the rear and it was almost impossible to hear what
was said the last half of the film because of the peo-
ple lined up in the outside hallway to see Hannah
Montana. The adults actually made way more noise
than the kids in tow. The theater management was
powerless to stop them. The pretty boy cop
assigned to keep the peace did a superb imitation of
a potted plant.
My wife, who's usually the one urging me to
exercise restraint, finally went out and complained,
to no avail. The dumb cows and steers mooing in
the hallway wouldn't stop. I finally went to the desk
and told management that if they didn't do some-
thing, I wanted a refund immediately. I can't fault
S ,. them for trying but it didn't
.. '" do much good. The potted
plant was somewhere on
Venus during all this commo-
tion. I'm sure the crowded sit-
nation in the hall came-close
to being a safety issue but he
.?" couldn't be bothered about
such mundane matters.
The theater showing
Hannah Montana finally
opened its doors and let the
Joe Palmer livestock in and things quiet-
-- ... ed down. Thank God, I
thought. At least we'll be able
CUP OF to hear and see the end of the
JOE movie in peace and quiet.
And then the back of the
theater was suddenly invaded by a small but vocal
army of radical Gray Panthers. Their movie hadn't
started either and rather than sit quietly and watch
what was left of ours, they lined up against the back
wall and offered loud commentary on the movie, the
actors, the other movie and the merits of prune
juice versus Ex-Lax. They were standing so close I
could've tossed my Coke on them. It crossed my
mind.. My wife turned around and shushed them
and got dirty glares for her trouble. And more loud
yakking. I finally turned around and asked them to
please just shut up and let us watch the movie.
More dirty glares and more loud talking.
Some dweeb once criticized me for being too.
harsh in my commentary about uncouth behavior in
public. Something about me having trouble adjust-
ing to the complexities of urban life. I plead guilty as
Some of us still remember what good manners
were and mourn their passing. The only thing that
infuriates me more than an ill-mannered person
spoiling my outing is the too-cool-for-school pacifist
who's afraid to rock the boat in a sea full of jackass-
es. This kind of person would just sit there and
grind his teeth till they break rather than say some-
There are unruly kids. But there's hope for them
when they grow up. Unlike the case of arrested
development who drove them to the movies, or the
ones in Sansabelt pants and white loafers. I bet if
you counted, the boorish adults would approximate
or surpass the number of bratty kids who act up in
The theater management did the right thing by
those of us who protested the conditions and gave
us all free passes. There would've been no need for
that had a bunch of adults shown their fellow movie-
goers a little respect and consideration.
I guess that's one of those complexities of urban
life the guy meant. If you're not OK with it, does it
mean that you're maladjdsted or just not a wimp?
Joe Palmer ofFernandina Beach writes regularly
for the News-Leader E-mail him at treysurf@com
VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
I attended the "Get Good Growth: a Forum for a
Sustainable Nassau" on Saturday at City Hall. The
forum was organized by Randy Rice of Rice
.Architecture and the chamber of commerce. Mr..Rice
brought in an impressive team of speakers from around
the country to talk about how Nassau County can
grow in a positive direction. Nassau County is predicted
to have massive population growth in the coming
years. Techniques to avoid the urban sprawl, blight and
traffic congestion of towns like Orlando and Atlanta
-were discussed. Nassau County is at a crossroads
where it can become a model for sustainable growth
for the state or become just another mirage of strip
malls and track homes.
Experts from cutting edge green communities
like Prairie Crossing, Ill., and Watershed spoke on
how to develop green communities that are walka-
Sble, livable and use their resources wisely. Alternative
"energy from solar and wind are viable sources that are
being used now in communities around the county.
Topics discussed included: Future Land Use Map;
water quality and water conservation; vital tidal estu-
ary protection; implementing wind and solar power in
our homes; next-generation recycling techniques that
are currently in'place in Boulder, Colo.; how to protect
the valuable natural and cultural resources of Amelia
Island and Fernandina that are both cherished, and
taken for granted; how to change and modify zoning
to attain the vibrant, walkable communities that are so
vital to make Nassau County a place that will be appre-
ciated for generations.
I was surprised and disappointed to realize that
-therewere very few public officials in attendance at this:
most important event
For those of you who have witnessed the continued
daily slaughter of Egans Creek Greenway habitat
'south of Jasmine Street and wondered with frustration
why it is taking so long to fix the mess, the answer rests
'with one resident and his petition for an administrative
'hearing to St Johns River Water Management District
Clinch Kavanaugh, a resident and local attorney, has
'single-handedly brought the whole process to a halt by
submitting a petition which objects to SJRWMD issu-
'ing a permit that would allow the Florida Department
,of Transportation (FDOT) to correct its original
'botched design. Your next question is probably
:why. What could possibly be his motivation? Counter
to the almost unanimous, publicly expressed demands
;of the community for freshwater habitat south of
Who knows? The only thing we do know for sure
'is that while Mr. Kavanaugh thumbs his nose at an
,entire community, the loss of precious freshwater
'habitat will continue as his petition slowly winds its way
,through a long bureaucratic process at SJRWMD.
,Although probably too much to wish for, Mr.
:Kavanaugh could, if for a moment he reached beyond
his own personal agenda, remove his petition. This
then would remove SJRWMD's last remaining excuse
for not issuing a permit so FDOT could begin con-
struction of a weir to halt the flow of saltwater south
If you sense that I am angered by all of this, you're
right. You should be too. Amelia Island is blessed
with over 300 acres of conservation land in the form
of Egans Creek Greenway. This community resource
is too precious to let one individual's personal agenda
threaten its well being.
This topic will be discussed at the city commis-
sion meeting at 6 p.m. Tuesday. Attend this important
meeting and let the city commissioners know how
important the Greenway is to you personally and the
community as a whole.
Bob Wells, president
No more studies
Please be advised that we do not support any fur-
ther waste of tax money to study the Greenway situ-
The city commissioners do not even need to con-
sider wasting our tax dollars on further studies but
need to continue to put pressure on FDOT and St.
Johns River Water Management District to get this
ridiculously delayed job done.
The commissioners may recall, because several
commissioners were in attendance at the FDOT
Greenway meeting back in' October, it was unani-
mously decided by more than 150 taxpaying residents
that the Greenway should be returned and restored to
freshwater habitat at FDOTs expense.
We do not support or need any further study of the
problem at the Greenway as a previous study has sup-
ported that the southern greenway should be fresh
water. In fact, it could now be easily argued, as was said
at the FDOT meeting, that the entire Greenway should
be returned to a freshwater habitat.
We should either construct a weir at Jasmine or seal
the salt water gates at Atlan tic Avenug.before anyfur;
their damage of flora and fauna occurs.on our island. '
; To reaffirm: The taxpaying residents of Fernandina-
Beach want freshwater habitat at the Greenway which
we have paid for with our tax dollars.
The city commissioners do not even need to con-
sider wasting our tax dollars on further studies but
need to continue to put pressure on FDOT and St.
Johns River Water Management to get this ridicu-
lously delayed job done.
Let the Fernandina Beach City Commissioners
display their resolve by supporting their citizens in see-
ing that our Greenway is restored and returned to
It's quite ironic that the proponents of the theory
of evolution accusing those who disagree as being
ignorant are themselves lacking the facts. Joe Palmer's
Feb. 8 column makes the same mistake as many of my
former university students when they confused the the-
ory of evolution with random mutation.
Like many who were indoctrinated by evolutionary
propagandists during their formative years, way too
many students become bewildered in college when
simply asked to supply just one piece of scientific evi-
dence showing one species evolving into another.
More importantly, they come to realize that the theo-
ry of evolution is based totally on faith, not on fact or
the scientific record.
After 100 years of analyzing over a quarter of a
million fossil records, there is still not one shred of evi-
dence of one species mutating into another. Instead of
ridiculing Dr. John Ruis and the school board, Joe
should be thanking them for having the courage to
point out the real fact that the "evolutionary" king
has no clothes and until he does, our students deserve
to know the truth.
Dennis Todd, Ph.D.
licensed school psychologist
iio"CoIpyrgihted Ma1teria 6
S, yndtd Cont, ent
Ai from Cmmercm a alNe Prbwder
We are writing to comment positively on Joe
Palmer's column Feb. 8 concerning the school board's
resolution to teach creationism and/or its code word
Said article will no doubt unleash a torrent of com-
plaints and probably vitriol to you and Joe. We com-
mend you for publishing the article.
We totally agree with Joe and hope his forthright
presentation of this issue will prompt at least some of
your readers to think seriously about what he has
written. We know this is a tough sell in this part of the
country but if it opens at least a few minds, the flak will
be worth it.
John and Diane Pasieka
In response to your editorial "It's time for govern-
ments to do business" (Feb. 1), you correctly pointed
out that in passing Amendment 1 the voters in Florida
and here in Nassau County sent a message to their
elected leaders that they want government to be more
efficient with public tax dollars. While the road ahead
is filled with challenge and uncertainty, it is not with-
out opportunity for improvement.
The current budget shortfall in Tallahassee stem-
ming from the decline in Florida's housing and build-'
ing trades has created real pressure to find smarter
ways to do more with less.
I understand the impact that our slowing economy
is having on our local small businesses. It is critical that
governments do their part to cut costs and manage
with smaller budgets so that our small businesses
and homeowners can stay afloat.
I believe that we must look at the big picture and
think more strategically and long-term. By taxing
more, we put our small businesses at greater risk of
not being able to sustain themselves and going out of
business. Each time this happens our tax base is erod-
ed and there is less revenue to support our essential
Nassau County is one of Florida's top-rated school
districts and our teachers and support staff have
worked hard to make our schools the envy of other
communities. Great schools are not only important to
attracting new growth and business development but
perhaps more importantly, great schools are essential
if we are to create a workforce capable of sustaining
The impact of Amendment 1 on public schools in
Nassau County is estimated to be approximately
$678,000 in the first year and is projected to increase
annually by about $375,000. In the first year, this rep-
resents roughly 1 percent of our operational budget.
I am confident that we can respond successfully if we
plan in a fiscally responsible manner.
The Office of Program Policy and Governmental
Accountability (OPPAGA), the investigative arm of
the Florida Legislature, has developed best financial
management practices for school districts. Just like our
local small businesses, government must periodical-
ly review our practices to ensure each tax dollar is
spent wisely. These practices can be viewed at
I support the call for government to "sharpen the
pencil" and I will work with my fellow board members
and the superintendent to ensure we do so in a man-
ner that preserves our academic success. You can
help by making sure your local leaders have the ben-
efit of your views. I invite your comments as we work
to keep education our top priority. I am committed to
building a brighter future for our children in Nassau
County. You can reach me at janethadkins@bell
south.net or 261-2213.
School Board Member, District 1
'Surrender' to reality, common sense in Iraq
As I have struggled to understand the war
in Iraq, and for that matter, the "War on
Terror," I found myself thinking about, of
all things, fire ants.
To me there is a curious similarity to the battles,
and the objects of the battles. It seems to me that we
wage battles against both using far superior
weaponry, utilized by a far superior force, and for a
:time make progress against them. But in time, they
come back. I realize, of course, that we have to fight
them, especially when they bring their fight to us. It
is a fact of life.
What I don't understand, in the lesson of the fire
ants, is why we are trying to eradicate them in some
other land far from our own. In Iraq, it seems like
we ran off the nasty property owner from his land
and now we are over therb killing his ants each time
they build a new nest, because, we are told, they will
eventually come over to our property.
But there are fire ants and terrorists all over the
world. There are terrible people in the world com-
munity that would love to see terrorists build nests
in our land, yet we are not pouring death and
destruction in those locations.
The reality is that we removed a terrible dictator
and left a void that created one of the biggest fire
ant colonies in the,world. It
makes me wonder which is
'i worst, and are we now just
pouring blood and money into
X -something that, like the fire
ants, will never end?
John McCain said we might
n: be in the Iraq fight for 100
years. A hundred years! And in
the end of those 100 years, will
the fire ants be extinct? Or will
Coleman they still be moving around,
from location to location,
Langshaw until we finally decide that we
- *.. will stop pouring the pesticide
thousands of miles away and
OPINIONS use it wisely at home where it
FROM THE will do the most good protect-
GOLDFISH ing our own family and
In Afghanistan, we have a somewhat different
mission right now. We have the right and obligation
to capture and kill Osama bin Laden, and anyone
else we can get our hands on who had anything to
do with the attacks of September 11. That is a mis-
sion with a clear and present purpose. Once that has
been accomplished, then we pull out. No 100 year
war, no chasing fire ants because we think we can
wipe them of the earth. We come home, and protect
And protecting our land does not just mean with
a strong homeland security and defense, it also
means with a strong economy (where our dollar is
not burned up by the billions by the war), where our
education, health care, infrastructure, environment
and civil liberties all need protection and enhance-
ment. It also means having a strong, wise and inclu-
sive foreign policy that forges alliances and coopera-
tion, not a "with us or agin us" unilateralism. It will
take "winning the hearts and souls" of those who
perceive us as the enemy, and regaining the faith of
our allies who we have shunned and scorned for
daring to have a differing opinion.
America has a clear choice ahead of us. Continue
a program that has no end in sight, no reasonable
ability make the impossible happen, and a program
that has, and will cost, hundreds of billions of your
tax dollars (imagine: $100,000,000,000 over and over
again). Or we can keep that money here, cut taxes
and afford it, while still enhancing the safety and
well-being of our own country, and most important-
ly, save the lives and limbs of our young men and
women who have been so bravely bearing the brunt
of the war of futility that is Iraq.
Some like to call this concept "surrender." I
agree, we are surrendering to the reality that even
the greatest military in the world cannot occupy
another land forever, that it cannot use its greatest
strengths to decisively win the war, and that it
makes no sense to continue to delude ourselves oth-
It took decades after America "surrendered" in
Vietnam (again surrendering to reality) to realize
that "peace with honor," as Nixon stated, was as
absurd as the "domino theory." We can only look
back now, and understand that by withdrawing from
that mistake it was a victory.
Today, we have normalized relations with
Vietnam and commerce (capitalism) is beginning to
take root in the very place where we once never
dreamed that possible.
The same could hold true for Iraq in time, if we
have the wisdom to "surrender" to reality and com-
mon sense and not succumb to the domino theorists
Coleman Langshaw of Fernandina Beach writes
regularly for the NewseLeader E-mail him at cclang
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,2008 / NEWS-LEADER
Our drawers reflect who we are
We all have them. The drawer that holds
anything and everything. The Big Guy and I
have at least one in every room. Contents
vary, depending on the room. Big Guy has
several drawers. One is mostly golf stuff -
old score cards, tees, ball markers and
imprinted and mostly useless items "won" at
various golf tournaments along the way.
There is always lots of change in guy draw-
ers. When pockets are emptied at the end of
a day, the change ends up on the dresser or
in the drawer. Guy drawers usually have nail
clippers, at least one pair, an electric razor
and batteries of all sizes (some even
Desk drawers are a different story.
Where to start? Paper clips, dried-up magic
markers, envelopes, business cards of peo-
ple long forgotten, stamps that are out of
date, Scotch tape, a stapler, staple remover,
mystery computer cords, cartridges for
printers, warranties and directions to equip-
ment functioning and some long gone,
return labels, Post-Its, at least one calculator,
more batteries and even more change.
Girl drawers contain nail files, half bottles
of nail polish, partial lipsticks, a single ear-
ring waiting for its partner, tags from clothes
with bits of thread or
buttons and, maybe, a
For women a
'- purse is an extension
J of a drawer. It holds
the essentials of life.
,It might include a
comb, brush, com-
pact, lipstick or other
s&.. .^A beauty secrets.
Probably a wallet with
Dickie Anderson key credit cards and
S** -- the all-important gro-
FROM THE cery store ID cards.
For me, it includes an
PORCH assortment of glasses.
Close-up glasses, far-
away glasses and sunglasses. When I try to
downsize my purse, it usually works for a
while, but I soon return to a bigger one and
manage to fill it up in a short time.
The kitchen drawer, the drawer to beat
all drawers, is not gender sensitive. It offers
a true reflection of our lives and priorities.
We are not necessarily proud of the collec-
tion, but it is the heart of our kitchen.
Currently it contains two wine bottle open-
ers, one bottle opener, a lighter, my best
scissors, old grocery lists, toothpicks,
expired coupons, wine bottle corks and busi-
ness cards of various workers or contractors
who have passed through our lives.
And then there are the keys. All drawers
have mystery keys. You know the keys that
you are afraid to throw away and have no
idea what they might open? Keys to what? It
is almost as if a spell has been cast on these
keys that prevents us from throwing them
Big Guy and I have moved keys from
state to state. I have a collection of antique
keys that have turned up as various family
archives have passed to me. They are artful-
ly crafted and have absolutely no function.
So I have lined them up in a neat little row
on a bookcase shelf to just admire. Object
d'art. Has anyone ever been able to match a
key to a lock that is missing its key or a key
to a keyless lock? Not at our house.
So our drawers are a part of our lives and
reflect who we are. Mind those drawers, you
never know who might be looking.
Dickie Anderson is a local writer Check
out her website: www.dickieanderson.com.
Young ministers fill First Baptist Church pulpit
The Rev. Jeff Overton, senior pastor of F- T' Jenny Corbitt opened Rick Warren, author of The Purpose Driven
First Baptist Church, and lovely wife Cheri the program with a Life, says you can learn a lot about a person
were away on a several days' vacation. The prayer of sincere by their bumper stickers. He calls it
Jan. 20 services went on with the minister to thanks for God's faith- "bumper sticker theology." He read one
students, the Rev. Charlie McDonough, 1 fulness and his many, sticker that said, "life sucks." That person
preaching and the Rev. Bill Crews preaching many blessings. Gail definitely has made up their mind about life.
for the evening service, with the ever-pres- asked several thought- Another sticker he read said, "Life is too pre-
ent minister of music, the Rev. Mike Reed, ) .. provoking questions: cious to waste." That sounds like a person
leading some favorite hymns, one being "Did you ever receive a who has learned how important it is to live
"Holy! Holy! Holy!" a great favorite, gift you didn't like? each day to the fullest.
The church was also celebrating Hilda What was the best gift I believe that js what God tells us to do
"Overton Week" with seven years of min- Higginbotham you ever received?" and the way to live our lives to the fullest is
istry with Pastor Overton, Cheri, Winston Of course, we all to be living in the will of God. The truth is I
and Courtney. It was a time of remembering .. reflected on earthly do not know what 2008 will hold for me. I
them with cards, gifts, food you name it. HILDA'S gifts but Gail presented realize there will be trials and tribulations in
Keep up the great work, Brother Jeff. Cheri HEARABOUTS the best gift we could my life. I do know this, God will never leave
and Courtney sing solos often. Winston is ever receive, Jesus. me or forsake me, and in His strength, grace
one of the busy youths from the large group Many presents are bought, carefully and mercy, I will find fulfillment and joy. The
of youths in the church and attends college wrapped, and set beneath the Christmas Psalmist wrote, "The joy of the Lord is my
in Jacksonville. A great family to know. tree, but these do not satisfy our hunger or strength." Ephesians 5:15-17. See then that
A group from Gray Gables First Baptist our need of a Savior. The joy of material ye walk circumspectly, not as fools, but as
Church attended "Jacksonville's Exalting things soon vanishes. So the question is wise; redeeming the time, because the days
Him" Gospel concert Feb. 1 at North "What gifts can I give that will stand the test are evil. Wherefore, be ye not unwise, but
Jacksonville Baptist Church. The concert of time and keep giving joy to others?" understand what the will of the Lord is." We
included groups Kingdom Heirs, The A smile, a warm handshake, shared need to put on our bumpers "Life is worth
Greens, Ivan Parker and Calvary's Voice. laughter or tears; a visit, preparing a meal, a living just because He lives." I pray for
Mexico trip meeting was Jan. 25 at Tim word of encouragement the list goes on. you a happy and prosperous New Year. God
Page's home. This was the last meeting. Do you share these gifts? These are God's bless, Bro. Frank.
"More and More Like Jesus" was the Rev. gifts to us and what we do with them is our Willie Brunetti is education/outreach
Mark Tuso's message Jan. 20 with scripture-, gift to God. minister at Amelia Baptist Church at 961167,
taken from I Thessalonians 5:23-24. God We have heard and read the Bible story Buccaneer Trail, Fernandina Beach. He
calls us to live right and then He shows us of the three wise men, but Norma Beyer says, "There are three basic assumptions to
how. This prayer reveals four components of shared a story, "The Fourth Wise Man" by Kingdom growth. The first assumption is
God's process called sanctification for mak- Henry Van Dyke. It is a beautiful story of a that the Kingdom of God grows in large part
ing Christians more like Jesus Its power, man's search for the King of the Jews. It was because of the witness of its members. As an
v. 23a, "And the very God of peace sanctify a heart-warming story. everyday, hands-on microcosm of the
you wholly."; its path, v. 23b, "And I pray We followed along with a story that made Kingdom, a local congregation either grows
God your whole spirit and soul and body."; us pass the presents we had bought to the or does not grow in direct proportion to
its purpose, v. 23c, "Be preserved blameless left or right, depending on when we heard whether its members do or do not share
unto the coming of our Lord Jestis Christ."; the word left or right. It was amusing to see their faith with the unchurched.
its promise, v. 2.4, "Faithful is he that calleth how many of us become confused and forget 'The second assumption is that American
you, who also will do it." which way was left or right. Gail confused us Christians find themselves in a true first cen-
Seniors of our Northeast Florida Baptist even more with a picture puzzle game. We tury situation. The cultural accumulation of
Association Churches met Thursday with had to guess the name of Christmas songs Christian values and Christian knowledge
Hilliard First Baptist for a quarterly lunch-. by looking at different pictures. has withered in our society.
eon. They celebrated the heart and soul of As the program drew to a close, Pastor '"The third assumption is that our Lord
Christmas by Norma Beyer. "Our seniors, Jackie prayed for the sick and those with Jesus Christ can help us learn to share our
gray hair is a crown of splendor; it is. special needs. He gave thanks to God for our faith and extend God's Kingdom.
attained by a righteous life." Prov. 16:31. food and the ones who had prepared it. As '"There is biblical support for these
As senior adults gathered in the small always, we had an abundance of delicious assumptions that our personal witness is
dining room, we were quickly reminded of food at Springhill Baptist Church. crucial to God's Kingdom. At the end of His
the Christmas season. Each table was Pastor Frank Camarotti of Blackrock ministry, Jesus sends out his disciples and
adorned with brightly wrapped Christmas Baptist Church and lovely wife Diane were gives them the Great Commission: Matthew
gifts. chatting recently. She began: "Now Frank, 28:18-20. Proof that it works is in Acts 1:7-8
With a hearty "Ho! Ho! Ho!" Gail
Mackinson captured everyone's attention.
we can have a good day or bad day, it is up
to you." How we redeem our day is up to us.
HILDA Continued on 12A
Miss Powell, Mr. Staples Miss Mizell, Mr. Green
Amanda Jean Powell and
Luke Ballou Staples, both of
Fernandina Beach, will be mar-
ried on March 29, 2008, at
Memorial United Methodist
Church in Fernandina Beach.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Todd and Merinda Powell
of Fernandina Beach.
The groom-elect is the son of
Jim and Paula Staples of Yulee.
Amy Leah Mizell and Kevin
Lee Green, both of Callahan, will
be married this spring on Jekyll
Island, Ga., with the Rev. Jim
Kenney officiating. The recep-
tion will follow.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Larry and Ann Mizell bf
The groom-elect is the son of
William and Debra Green of
Kelley Elizabeth Kemp and
Danny Pittman Jr., both of
Fernandina Beach, will be mar-
Miss Kemp, Mr. Pittman
ried at 5:30 p.m. Feb. 23, 2008, at
Springhill Baptist Church with
Pastor Kelly Kemp officiating. A
reception will follow at the
Fernandina Beach Woman's
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Sharon Pittman of
The groom-elect is the son of
Danny and Darlene Pittman of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Latina
Jr. of Oak Harbor, Wash.,
announce the birth of a daugh-
ter, Katherine Danielle, born at
3:02 a.m. Feb. 5, 2008, at
Providence Medical Ceniter,- >
Everett, Wash.'The baby '.-.N)
weighed 8 pounds 13 ounces and
measured 20 inches in length.
Katherine Danielle joins big
sister, Sophia Elaine, 3.
Paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Paul A. Latina Sr. of
Fernandina Beach, formerly of
Greenland, N.H. Maternal grand-
pakerits are M, tPdr l Mr
-Malthlm Yo} glj10@?sep4
N.H. Great-grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Paul J. Latina of
John and Theresa Megna of
Fernandina Beach are celebrat-
ing their 50th wedding anniver-
John Megna and Theresa
Mayer met in Milwaukee, Wis.,
in the spring of 1957, shortly
after her arrival with her sister,
Kay. They were married on Feb.
15, 1958, at Holy Rosary Catholic
Church. It was minus 15 degrees
that day, one her family (Frank
and Florence Mayer, brother Jim
and sisters Kay Lilly and Linda
Haddock Ridgway, attendant)
will never forget.
Mr. and Mrs.Megna
Welcome to God's House
& Interiors, Inc.
802 S. 8th Street (904) 261-0242
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Fax (904) 261-0291
FAMILY DENTISTRY Dave Turner, Inc.
FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
2^ 6h S26Shave Bridge & O'Neil)
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Dr. Robert Friedmal n 277-to 3942 .E 05
-AIll,.,A at BaileyRd. P ..
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Rock & Artesian Wells J Fernandina Beai, FL 32034
9-277-2Pump Installations & Repair et 9043261-695 17
606 S.6th Street U" s H1ameliacenter@bellsouth.net
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
The Numb~lr o Naeu-si at.nnand H O M
www'aoltee.neb4mr.,r 542057 Us Hwy 1, Callahan, FL
/ a./ /7 (An- c- y
~,,inAAc~r6 V(A,~r cY/u?4
h p Grandmother's Prayers
preciou par ta Night after night my grand-
mother would lovingly piece
d she loved to tell. Her delicate
hands sewing, she told me of
a time of soda fountains,
full service stations,
long Sunday dinners, and
-nighttime talks on the porch.
After each designed square
of a lifetime event were a pair
of hands. She said it made
Sthe quilt stronger. Now at 55
years old, I understand what
A the hands truly represent.
Each pair of hands stood for the prayer my grandmother
invested into our family. It is true the quilt is strong and
beautiful, but the life that lived the story is the most
precious part that prayer affects. My grandmother had a
lifetime of love, understanding and patience through a
constant attitude of prayer. She passed away recently,
and I treasure the quilt that tells my family history of
hard work and prayer. I can't help but smile to see her last
entry...a small girl my daughter kneeled in prayer.
Weekly Bible Trivia
What were the names of the man and woman in the book
of Acts who died because they lied?
(answer found in this week's scripture reading)
lay Monday Tuesday Wed. Thurs. Friday Satu
s Acts Acts Acts Acts Acts A,
5 5:6-11 5:12-17 5:18-25 5:26-30 5:31-36 5:37
..' Founded in 1919
Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. 261-3635
John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
John T. Ferreira & Son Insurance
500 Centre Street 261-5571
* P.O. Box 340 B lee
Hwy. AlA JUUlIl~ eeve-s
Vm.s ..'1*' ELEC PLUG & AC ,INC.
Ford euyYulee, FI 32097 PL c
Fax: 904-225-3681 CFC059217
CUSIOM M E MNDOOR rH-
Yulee (904) 225-3673 831 S. 8th St. 261-7151
v Steve Johnson Automotive
& TROP HY STRAORE 1505 S 14th Street
Custom Framinques Fernandina Beach, FL
H A A & US 17 Yuee Proudly Supporting Our Community
3" &" C/1 / /-1'
// --,/ ~-/'
, j / /4 q/
464054 SR 200, Yulee
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,2008/News-Leader
Checking out the fruit of real worship, whatever form it takes
Onto the floor he went. "What are
you doing?" I asked my son as
he began reaching his hand
under the display counter.
"There's money down here dad," he
said, trying to convince me to let him
"You can't do that," I told him. "Now
come on, get up, the floor's dirty and I
really don't want you down there."
The truth is I was embarrassed.
There was my son, I guess about seven
or eight years old at the time, lying on
the floor in the checkout aisle at Winn
Dixie. With my cart full of groceries half
unloaded, and a line of people standing
behind me, I did my best not to make a
"Come on, get up," I said again as I
continued to offload our groceries in
% hopes that nobody
Suddenly, up off
the floor he came
with eyes wide open,
waving a quarter.
"Look dad," he said,
"I told you there was
money down there."
*And sure enough, he
Rob was right.
G ette I've got to be hon-
Goyee est and tell you that
the kid inside of me
PULPIT wanted to get on the
NOTES floor with him and
see what else we
Could find, but you know that wasn't
about to happen. "OK," I told him.
"That's enough now, come on and help
me with these groceries."
"Can I go to the gum machine?" he
asked as he pointed across the room.
"Alright," I said, glad to have him off
the floor. "Just come right back when
"OK dad, thanks," he replied as he
ran off to sped his newfound quarter.
As the cashier and I smiled gently at
each other, I was glad to see that the
other people in line weren't paying much
Then it happened. While I was load-
ing the last bit of groceries back into our
cart, my son came running back anxious
to show me what he had bought. There,
in his hand, was a small gum machine
ring he had gotten for his sister.
"I got it for Rebecca," he said, "Do
you think she'll like it?"
"Yeah I do," I told him, feeling bad
that I was so embarrassed by his previ-
ous actions. "I think she's going to like it
a lot," I said. 'That's very thoughtful of
you." And with that, he smiled and we
went on our way.
As the pastor of an interdenomina-
tional church, and as someone who
loves to travel, I've had the privilege of
visiting a lot of different congregations
throughout the world. From very ortho-
dox and liturgical formats to those that
are more charismatic and free flowing,
I've found that every congregation
seems to have its own unique style and
way of expressing itself before the
Lord. Though many would argue that
their way is the only right way, I have to
tell you that I shy away from such a pos-
It seems plain to me that God is more
interested in the fruit of our worship
than He is in the style. Like me with my
son that day, though I was embarrassed
by the fact that he was prostrate on the
floor, it was the fruit of his experience
that really mattered. He came forth
demonstrating the love of God.
While I'm by no means suggesting
that we all lie on the floor as an expres-
sion of our worship, neither am I so
quick to judge those who do. Like Mary
pouring out her alabaster box at Jesus'
feet, though terribly misunderstood by
those who were watching her, may our
faith and practice be judged primarily by
the fruit that it bears.
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of Living
Waters World Outreach Center E-mail
him at email@example.com.
The Salvation Army Hope
SHouse at 410 S. Ninth St.,
Fernandina Beach, offers a spiri-
tually uplifting Christian service
every Tuesday starting at 11:30
a.m., with a meal provided imme-
diately following. There are spe-
cial speakers weekly and every-
one is invited. For more
information call 321-0435.
The Miracle Faith Church of
God, 87688 Roses Bluff Road,
Yulee, will sell barbecue and fish
dinners from 11 a.m. until 5 p.m.
each Friday and Saturday in
For more information, 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)
St Peters celebration
As part St. Peter's 150th
anniversary celebration, the com-
munity is invited to a weekend
encounter with "Peter, Disciple
and Apostle," today through Feb.
17, led by the Rev. Brian Suntken,
rector of Christ Church, Hudson,
Events kick off with a potluck
supper and introduction to "Peter,
Disciple and Apostle" from 5:30-
8:15 p.m. tonight "Who Do You
Say I Amrb Reflectiohs on'the life
of PeteitDisciple 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
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Where tih. Btble i thjic AueHrin Chni
i. rhe head cofldie r uthurch, znJ the-
,m.berorf ae .iupihv Chnr'iuna
Meets atL he YMCA 10 00 a.m -Worship
1Q15 Citrona Dr. ll.001 m.-Sunday Sch.
For More Information, Call
George Williams at t904) 277-9675
Rev. 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
86003 Christian Way(Yulee Methodist Church)
Please join us on Sunday, Bible Study at 6pmr
Worship & Lord's Supper at 7 pm,
Fellowship 7:45 to 8:15
Come for one or all
Optional Healing Prayer
offered following Worship
Sunday Service 9:30 a.m.
96074 Chester Rd., Yulee
The Rock Church of Northeast
Florida will host a Couples Night
Out in celebration of Valentine's
Day weekend from 6:30-9:30 p.m.
Couples are invited to drop off
their children at the church while
they go out for a date and spend
some time together. This is on a
first come basis as the number of
children the church can accom-
modate is limited. There will be
games and pizza for the children.
Call (904) 225-4940 or visit
'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"
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-
matiori contact Deacon Maurice
Sims at (904) 874-5376.
The Women in Love with Jesus
Conference is from 8:30 a.m.-1:30
p.m. Feb. 23 with the theme, "Am
I my Sister's Keeper?" Guest
speaker will be Sister Leonia
"Mel" Tyler at the Church of the
Nazarene, US 17 North, Yulee.
Keynote speaker yill beMinister
Kay Sirtb4 Conference registra-
tion fee is $20 and includes break-
fast For information contact
Sister Star Pollard at (904) 583-
The Amelia Plantation Chapel
will feature organist Peter Deane
playing hymns and music for
meditation during Lent on
Wednesday Feb. 20 and 27 and
March 5, 12 and 19, from noon to
I !amiJ'l44lrsfuip Center
CfuarA hqof G f,r-Y7I-
. s --N., .
I _2 'SOHL I t. I-4 tr.-,:i
Fernandina B .1idiFL 3-',-,'4
PRESENTLY MEETING AT
719 SOUTH 9"' STREET
SUNDAY 10:00 AM
FULL GOSPEL / INTERDENOMINATIONAL
EDWARD M. COOP, PASTOR
WE ARE A 501 (C)(3) TAX EXEMPT ORGANIZATION
11,' H H1~*.*.,
A 1928 Prayer Book Parish
The Rev. J. Michael Bowhay, Rector
Come Grow With Us
All are invited to the chapel,
located at 36 Bowman Road out-
side the Amelia Island Plantation.
The MACs (Mature Adult
Christians) of First Presbyterian
Church will meet for a potluck
luncheon on Feb. 21 at 11:30 a.m.
in Jim Thomas Hall. Ed Mathews
will present the program on his
adventure hiking the Appalachian
Trail. Come enjoy the beauty of
his photography and experience
the excitement as he retells the
stories of a dream fulfilled. For
more information call 261-3837.
On Feb. 22 Memorial United
Methodist Church (downtown)
will host a movie night featuring
"Amazing Grace," directed by
Michael Apted. The show will
begin at 6:30 p.m. and admission
is free. Popcorn and coffee will be
The community is invited to a
prayer breakfast at 8 a.m. Feb. 23
at the County Building, 86026
Amelia Island Plantation
Outside the Main Gate
Pages Dairy Road in Yulee, an
outreach project of Impact Your
World Church. Breakfast will be
continental. Come expecting to
Contact women's ministry
leader Eron Thompson at 261-
9072 if you plan to attend.
Prince Chapel AME Church
on Hendricks Road in Nassauville
will hold its 119th Anniversary
Celebration at 4 p.m. Feb. 24. The
community is invited to come and
worship. For more information
contact Ernie Albert, secretary, at
St. Michael Catholic Church
will host a Parish Renewal with
Father Hugh Burns, O.P, Feb. 24-
27 with a 9:30 a.m. morning Mass
and homily and 7 p.m. evening
talk and prayer.
Topics include: Don't worry,
be happy Christian Joy at 7 p.m.
Feb. 24; What are you afraid of?
Dealing with life's fears at 9:30
a.m. Feb. 25; See it big -keep it
mo, 1 imr sl lu.xi' w E'\\ 1,.)11 ELIONI
T RUI'NK Sfk%.klfWAlSIA!RON BAT i-1N'
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S H A R 0NBA IT HN, (-,()M
~.Hfl'i, t.':.rli10C 45 amc
IW dr.dnv ..-,, t 4AIA..Ii pm
A, iL.!.' P-& Slui, ~:opm
F- r~n r- FL 32-H'J4
Please join us for
Church School 9:30AM Worship 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
A1A & Christian Way, Yulee
225-5381 Rev. Mark Stiles
A.^ L 0 FIRST
9 N. 6lh St. 261-3S37
Worship Sertices 8:30 & 1 lam
Sunday School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
.. . F. -.. . . ,, L t 'h .,', ,.,- ,- ,, .,
simple at 7 p.m. Feb. 25; Cool off!
Coping with anger at 9:30 a.m.
Feb. 26; Brought Near: a sense of
belonging in the church at 7 p.m.
Feb. 26; Lighten up: a Christian
sense of humor at 9:30 a.m. Feb.
27; and Blessed Among Women:
Mary, tender and tough at 7 p.m.
Feb. 27. Everyone is welcome.
For information call 261-3472.
The Men of Trinity United
Methodist Church will observe
their annual Men's Day Program
at 11 a.m. Feb. 24. Guest speaker
will be Minister Derry Mainor of
Springhill Baptist Church,
Brunswick, Ga. Everyone is invit-
ed to attend.
Popular Christian recording
artists, The Pfeifers, will be fea-
tured in a musical worship serv-
ice at Orange Park Nazarene
Church on Feb. 24 during the
10:30 a.m. service.
'Salt and Light'
Amelia Plantation Chapel will
present Bud Toole at 10:30 a.m.
March 2 as part of its "Salt and
Light" speaker series. Toole, a
founder and board member of
East-West Ministries Internation-
al, will speak on the topic,
"Christianity: Alive in Russia."
Toole has trained pastors and
women in the underground
Christian movement in Eastern
European countries for 27 years.
He has helped establish orphan-
ages, feeding programs and a
nursing home for women in
Russia. For information, call 277-
4414 or send email to
St. Michael Academy
'Ti.ttlIir U cau Litnila f .
2008 2009 SCHOOL
FEBRUARY 19-20 '
FAMILIES OF ALL FAITHS-1
We Foo forward to' veWoi'"in#t'
FOR MORE INFORMATION, j,
THE SCHOOL OFFICE AT
I Rev. Brian Eburn Pastor
I v.''w I:II:I|T T i : rl.,
H u,,di MF." .'I E L,, I u''ip H., i, i,
,, ,,,,, ,: : r.. ,, E' ; ,I, p .
Parish Office: 904-261-3472: Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number. 904-277-556566
also call 904-2717-0550
........FO MO IEIrAM :(9 4)2 5-77
FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST
20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darlen K. Bolden Sr.. Pastor
The Church' i the
Heart of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Hearts of All People
Sunday New Members Class 9 a.m.
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 11a .m.
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
WednesdayMid-week Service 7-9 p.m.
Ministries: Bus & Van, Couples, Sigles, Youth
"Discover the Difference" at
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Worship Service 10:30am
Bible Study 9amn
Nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pmi
Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30pmo
Preschool and Children Activities
961167 BUCCANEER TRAIN
Comer of Buccaaeer Tr. & Gerbing Road, Feroandisa I
For More Information Call: 261-9527
Holy Trinity Anglican Church
Please Join Us for
at 10:00 a.m.
While We Build,
Worshiping in Burgess Chapel
1305 Atlantic Avenue
FIVE POINTS BAPTIST
"MORE THAN A CHURCH. WE'RE FAMILY"
Sunday School ............... 9:45A.M.
Worship Service ............. 10:SSA.M.
Discipleship Training .......... .6:00P.M.
Evening Worship ..............7:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper .... 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ...... 7:00P.M.
736 Bonnlevlew Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
904-261-4615 (church office)
Youth, Nursery &
Rob & Christie Goyette
Senior Pastors On A1A 1 mile west of Amelia Island
Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
H..~.iiair-H wa H' sni-Xl1i) .453m
C ,iminruf~rH616'36jFA~rr5H)Hi Fica~i & AlA
*,-nmi grupu-ir 4iu,~ily Suru.1nv micars s;&CvL'nv,
Tt amn h. I Surin, ~. mt *i 6 r'Cpm *4 'uiS~i Baiiuik
.,.,uir, BiHAHi hrip Weil1 4 6 lipm a80568 Hart, Rd1
C I.wts AAsy.s ijAwW'e
Sunday School 9:30 am
Morning Worship 8:15am and 11:00 am
Sunday Evening 7:00 pm
SWednesday Prayer Meeting 6:30 pm
Wednesday Youth JAM/Mission Kids 6:15 pm
Classes For All Age Groups Including Youth
Nursery Provided For All Services
Hearing Impaired Services Available
31 Harts Rd., West 904225*5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 2250809
0 ffihutma i e
rrdtonlFmlyWrhi .... :0m+ 10a
StnlySholfralag.es ..... :5m+Iln
NEW ZION MISSIONARY
10 South 10"' Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL .....................9:30 AM
SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP .........11:00 AM
WEDNESDAY YOUTH MINISTRY ........5:30 PM
WEDNESDAY PRAYER & BIBLE STUDY .7:00 PM
96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday Morning Worship Services
8:30am AND 11:00am
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.'
Expanding the Kingdom
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
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
AMELIA PLANTATION CHAPEL
Aln Interdenominational Cotmmunity Churcl
Adult Education Classes 8:00am & 10:30am
A. diverse congregation united by our faith in Jesus Cfirist
Sunday Worship 10:00 AM
Children's Church 10:00 AM
1897 Island Walkway
-) I bff
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,2008/News-Leader
Analyze soil's pH before
Q. Does adding manure lower
.or raise soil pH? GM
A. Remember, soil pH indi-
.cates the acidity (below 7)
or the alkalinity (above 7) of the
soil. This is an important factor
in the absorption of elements
such as iron.
As a general rule, animal
manures raise soil pH because
they often contain calcium and
magnesium. In addition, amend-
ing soils with manures helps
improve soil nutrients and tex-
ture. It is possible to add too
much organic matter so be cau-
tious when amending soils. If too
much manure is added, the roots
can be "burned" and absorption
of water and nutrients will be
diminished or cease.
matter is a
|-' It would be
have a com-
v4 ti plete soil
Becky analysis if a
Jordi new garden
TALK( offices have
soil test kits
to analyze phosphorus (P), potas-
sium (K) and magnesium (Mg).
This. test also provides nitrogen
and lime recommendations.
The University of Florida
charges $7 per test a bargain
for the information it provides.
Contact your local extension
, office for more information. Ca
Yulee at 548-1116 or Callahan a
I have been trying to prof
agate my peace lily by cut
ting pieces and trying to root
them in water, but nothing has
worked. Do you have any ideas
A .The peace lily,
: Spathiphyllum wallisii, is
very attractive houseplant for
Northeast Florida. It can be
grown outside in protected are,
but it is better suited for Centra
and South Florida (zones 10-11
^y---- sw '
You Name It. We've Got It!
All sizes, all styles, all colors all firmnesses...
Now at incredible Simmons Savings!
I Full Set....659
WORLD CLASS PLUSH
Twin SetL 799J
King Set... 999
1891 S 8th St h 1 e 1 n
adding animal manure
Remember, Nassau County
shares two cold hardiness zones
8b for the West Side and 9a for
the East Side. It is generally
thought 1-95 divides the county .
Ill into the aforementioned zones.
t The reason you are having
difficulty propagating this plant
p- is it can be reproduced only by
t- dividing its rhizomes. Rhizomes
are specialized underground The peace 1
stems that grow just below the Spathiphyll
o? surface of the soil. These special- can be grove
ized stems are found on such in protected
plants as iris and canna. Division FILE PHOTO
a of rhizomes should occur at the
beginning or the end of the Some animal is gnawing on a professional pesti
growing season. the trunk of my citrus They can inspect th
as When would be a good trees. What could it be? MI signs of the rats an
al time for me to prune my A From your description, my the best course of
). Confederate rose? LC A :first guess would be to sus- Metal guards ca
A.We would suggest you pect a rat. Literally, a roof rat around the base of
prune hibiscus trees and called Rattus rattus. discourage the gna
perennial plants when the threat I krow that is a scary climbing into the tr
of frost is over, thought, but we have many more and predatory bird
When is the threat over? Well, of these rodents than most of us rat hunters so be cn
that is debatable so I am going to would like to admit. They come these creatures alo
be vague. The threat of frost out at night (nocturnal) and eat help keep rat popuh
should be over sometime fruit remaining on trees. check.
between the middle of March Actually, they are omnivores, Rebecca Jordi, U
and the first week in April. which means they eat insects, Nassau County Hor
Shrubs such as azaleas are the lizards as well as plants, but fruit Extension Agent, is
exception to that rule as they is their favorite food. Florida faculty mem
should be pruned directly after Roof rats are very destructive locations are the sa
flowering is over. and can gnaw through wire, the County Building
The Confederate rose, pipes, walls, etc. Poisoning them the main Extension
Hibiscus mutabili, or Dixie rose can be dangerous to other ani- Callahan. The UF/
responds best to minimal mals we desire to keep such as County Demonstrat
amounts of pruning. It requires our family pets. located at the Nassc
very little care and adapts to Traps could be set at night Governmental Corn
most soil and light conditions. when birds and other creatures demonstrates best m
These plants demonstrate insect are not active to avoid capturing practices for Northe
and disease problems associated beneficial animals. Mail questions to G
with high nitrogen applications However, some of our furry c/o Rebecca Jordi, 1
and too much water. Ideally, they friends (cats) are active at night Extension, 543350
should be planted alone where and might be too curious to avoid Callahan, FL 3201
they will receive adequate light the trap. If these options seem firstname.lastname@example.org. Vis
and air circulation. unacceptable, consider talking to at http://nassau.ifa
P,0wo Garden workshop
99 James Loper, owner of
set Reflections of Nature Garden
$899 Center, 850688 US 17 South in
1059 Yulee, will host a free workshop
1499 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.
\ tP ;* \-\ -.*, :
OFF 6JWindw retmnt i Fbrar
be area for
an be placed
the tree to
s are excellent
areful to leave
ne as they
a University of
tellite office at
g in Yulee and
ion Garden is
1, or e-mail
it the website
HOME AND GARDEN BRIEFS
The Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens' next gardening class,
"Herbs for Gardening and Fun,"
is scheduled for March 1 from
9:30-11 a.m. at the PepsiCo
Education Foundation Campus.
Guest speaker Linda
Cunningham, member of multi-
ple herb organizations, master
gardener, and owner of Cun- ,
ning-ham's Floral Designs, will
speak on why herbs are a great i
addition to,the garden and
how to utilize them in everyday
The cost is $15 for zoo mem-
bers and $20 for non-members.
Pre-registration is required, and
seating is limited. Visit www.jack-
The Amelia Island Home and
Garden Tour benefiting Micah's
Place takes place from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. March 11 and 12.
Tickets for the intimate tour
of four private homes never
before opened to the public are
$35 and may be purchased on
the days of the tour on the porch
of March Burette at the Spa and
Shops at Amelia Island
Advance tickets are $30 at
Alexander's, At Home Amelia,
Front and Centre, First Coast
Community Bank, the Golf Club
of Amelia Island, The Ocean
Club and Resort to Home (Spa
Purchase tickets by mail
until March 12. Make checks
payable to Micah's Place, P.O.
Box 16196 Fernandina Beach, FL
Lunch tickets at PLAE may be
purchased for $15. Call 491-6364.
No handicap access, strollers or
high heels. Many stairs are
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
For more information call 491-
4872 or visit www.fernandina
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
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 bwalk-
A Nassau County Master
Gardener will interview the final-
ists concerning plant care prac-
tices. Winners must agree to a
photo with their garden/garden
feature and will receive a
"Spotlight on Nassau Gardens"
certificate. For more informa-
tion, contact Rebecca Jordi at
548-1116, or visit http://nassau.
Mulch & Stone
The Mulch Man Says:
S* Mulch Rock* Stone Sand
Pine Straw Dirt Palm Trees...And More
1.3 miles West of bridge on AiAA047177 Hours:
Fernandi a Beach, FL Mon,.FrI. 7:30.5:30
Fernandina Beach, FL Sat. 8:00.-:00
pTrid(! uwurvISTM moumn
AIR youl feti is testc&'
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,2008 NEWS News-Leader
Convicted sex offender
held for 'molesting girl'
I FERNANDINA BEACH FIRE DEPARTMENT PHUO()
A parked vehicle was damaged Tuesday when a vehicle went out of control and ended up in a
church parking lot.
I injured in rollover wreck
SHANNON MALCOM hospital spokesperson, wear his seatbelt, Leeper said.
NEWS-LEADER Lt. Bill Leeper of the Florida email@example.com
A 38-year-old Fernandina
Beach man was hospitalized
Tuesday after he lost control of
his vehicle and ended up crash-
ing into a church parking lot on
South 14th Street.
Christopher Earl Weilbacher
injuries as a result of the accident
and was taken to Shands
Jacksonville for treatment.
By Wednesday afternoon,
Weilbacher was not listed in
Shands' system, meaning he may
have been released or requested
his name and condition not be
given to the public, according to a
Highway Patrol said the accident
happened close to 5:30 p.m. when
Weilbacher, who was driving a
"work van" north on 14th Street,
"for some reason lost control (of
the vehicle) and went over a curb,
into the parking lot of Word of
Faith Church." The church is
located at 1505 South 14th St.
Weilbacher had to be extracted
from the vehicle by emergency
Before coming to rest in the
church parking lot, Leeper said
the van struck a wooden fence and
two parked vehicles.
Weilbacher was issued citations
for careless driving and failure to
2 years in prison
for child abuse plea
Walter Joseph Hanzek, one of
three men charged in connection
with what police called the largest
child pornography case ever in
Nassau County, was sentenced to
two years in prison after he plead-
ed guilty to child abuse:
As a result of a plea agreement
Nov. 29, Hanzek will not be prose-
cuted on the original five charges of
possession of child pornography,
for which he was initially arrested.
Hanzek, 45, will receive credit
for 457 days already served in the
Nassau County Jail since his arrest
Aug. 30, 2006, meaning he has less
than one year to serve in state
prison. Upon his release Hanzek
must serve three years of proba-
tion with the special conditions that
he not have contact with minors,
registers any Internet addresses of
his own with the Florida Depart-
ment of Corrections and not view,
own or possess "obscene, porno-
graphic or sexually stimulating
Hanzek was also ordered to pay
$373 in court costs and a $50 pub-
lic defender's lien.
Hanzek and two other men,
Chad Spivey and David Mashburn,
were arrested after investigators
with the Florida Department of Law
with fraud dies
The former owner of a
Fernandina Beach property man-
-agement company who was arrest-
:ed two years ago for schemes to
Defraud and grand theft died Feb. 10
.at his home in Columbus, Ga.
Raymond Winfield McCamy, 58,
,had not yet gone to trial on those
;charges. His next court date was
'scheduled Feb. 21 for the possible
disposition of his case, meaning he
:likely may have been expected to
,plead guilty to some or all of the
,charges that day.
McCamy, a former News-Leader
,columnist, was arrested Jan. 6, 2006,
;after he was accused of failing to
,pay the owners of several condo-
,miniums he was managing. At the
.time of his arrest, Fernandina Beach
Detectives believed McCamy owed
'about $20,000 to property owners
;after he failed to distribute rent from
'the properties to his clients after
!the tenants paid him.
SMcCamy's funeral was held Feb.
J12 in Columbus, where his mother
:lived and where he moved after leav-
*ing Fernandina Beach.
McCamy wrote a real estate col-
umn for the News-Leader until 2003.
.tens. of :,thou-
sands of hits to
a, training porno-
V graphic images
S* between the
Hanzek ages of two and
13 on computers
taken from the
homes of Mashburn and Hanzek.
All three men are from Yulee.
Spivey, 23, was released from
jail on his own recognizance in early
2007, and Mashburn, 45, is being
held at the jail on $250,002 bond.
Both Spivey and Mashburn are
1 Spay or Neuter .-
A convicted sex offender, was
released from a state prison Feb. 4
after being incarcerated for just
over one year. By Feb. 8, he was
back in jail.
James Walter Scott is being held
without bond at the Nassau County
Jail for allegedly entering the bed-
room of a 14-year-old girl and
Police believe Scott, 26, entered
the girl's home on South 11th Street
in Fernandina Beach through an
unlocked door about 2:30 a.m., then
entered her bedroom, undressed
and got into bed with her.
According to police, the victim
was sleeping in the bed with her 12-
year-old brother but woke up and
resisted the attack.
' The victim told police she was
touched outside of her clothes,
between her legs and on her but-
tocks "in a lewd manner."
The girl told police she warned
the attacker she was going to call
her mother. He got dressed and
left the home on foot. The victim
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called her moth-
er from her cell
phone and her
ed the police.
The victim gave
police a descrip-
tion of the sus-
pect and said
Scott she knew him
by the name of
Investigators matched her
description and the nickname to
Scott and proceeded to interview
him at his home at 813 Nottingham
According to a police report,
"(He) admitted to being in the vic-
tim's house and to speaking with
(the victim) ... he denies climbing
into bed naked with them and he
denies touching the female in a
Scott also said he was "very
intoxicated" and went into the
wrong home by mistake, accord-
ing to police.
Investigators reportedly found
some of his clothing at the victim's
He was arrested at his home for
burglary and lewd or lascivious
molestation of a person under the
age of 16.
Prior to the Feb. 8 incident,
Scott served time in a state prison
for a conviction of lewd and lasciv-
ious battery on a victim between
the ages of 12 and 15. He was an
inmate with the Florida
Department of Corrections from
Jan. 17, 2007, until Feb. 4.
Your LOCAL news source on-line when you're
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2008 NEWS News-Leader
POLITICS IN BRIEF
New officers of Nassau Federated Republican Women are Bernice Wallace, corresponding sec-
retary; Liz Seagraves, treasurer; Cherie Billings, president; Jane Brown, recording secretary;
and Jennifer Harvey, fourth vice president. Not pictured are Judith Pines, Judy Forristal and
Republicans to meet
The Republican Party of
Nassau County Executive
Committee is scheduled to hold
its monthly meeting on Thursday
at 7 p.m. A member of the
Nassau County Commission will
be the guest speaker.
The meeting will be held at
the County Building (next to the
fire station) on Pages Dairy
Road. Registered Republicans
who wish to be a member of the
executive committee should
attend the meeting. All
Republicans are invited to attend.
I Florida Lt. Gov. Jeff Kottkamp
is scheduled to be guest speaker
at the 2008 Lincoln Day Dinner
sponsored by the Nassau County
Republican Party and the Nassau
Federated Republican Women.
The dinner is set for 6:3 p.m.
Wednesday, March 26, at the
Amelia Island Plantation.
For information contact Bob
Brown at 321-5685
West Side Democrats
The Westside Democratic
Club meets at 7 p.m. on the third
Tuesday of each month in the
County Building on Mickler
Joyce Frink, left, new president of the Democratic Club of
Amelia Island, at the January meeting at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church social hall with outgoing president Debbra Sullivan.
Road in Callahan. For informa-
tion call Phil Morton at (904)
The Democratic Club of
Amelia Island meets at 6 p.m. on
the fourth Tuesday of each
month in the meeting hall at St.
Peter's Episcopal Church,
Atlantic Avenue and Eighth
Street. Fernandina Beach.
,-,-: .-' ., , -- 7 I
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tub and separate shower
in master bath; garage
Call Tiffany Robertson
for more information
(904) 849-7017 or
HILDA Continued from 8A
and Acts 2:42-47. Clearly we are
called to be witnesses to our faith.
You probably are a Christian
because someone shared their
faith. You now have the responsi-
bility and direction to return the
favor. So when was the last time
you shared your faith?"
The Week of Prayer for
Christian Unity was Jan. 26. Ladies
from St. Peter's Episcopal,
Memorial United Methodist, First
Presbyterian, First Baptist and St.
Michael Catholic churches in
downtown Fernandina Beach
joined together to sponsor a "Faith
Walk." The walk, marking the
Week of Prayer for Christian Unity,
started at St. Peter's.
A short time was spent at each
church involved, where they
shared song, praise and prayer.
The walk concluded with a light
lunch at St. Michael Catholic
The January mission for all cir-
cles was canceled stamps,
Campbell soup labels and General
Mills box tops. These may be
turned in at your circle meeting
or given to Mary Hunt, the
coordinating team mission coordi-
On Jan. 23, St Peter's Episcopal
Church was celebrating its
Sesquicentennial and sponsored a
panel of past and present parish-
ioners sharing stories of St. Peter's
way back when.
Women from Memorial United
Methodist Church went to Jo-Ann
Fabric at St. Johns Town Center
Jan. 22 to take a "one-stroke paint-
ing" class in order to make a
"Happy Everything" wreath. The
class was just for our group, taught
by a professional and the cost was
reduced to $15, brushes $4, wood-
en pieces about $5 and paint was
supplied. They were fiot able to
complete the whole project that
day, so they will continue this
month in Maxwell Hall. They
had lunch over there and wanted
to also do a- little shopping.
They could have more classes if
there is enough interest on this fun
Presbyterian men met Jan. 10.
Their speaker was scheduled to be
Sheriff Tommy Seagraves. Each
attending was asked to take a friend
who had not been with them
Make prayer a priority in the
New Year. Join these Presbyterian
men in the sanctuary of their
church Thursdays at 8:15 a.m.
They spend 30 minutes in silent
prayer lifting our individual prayer
concerns to God. If something
weighs heavily on your heart, share
it with God.
"May our Great Heavenly
Father continue to watch over us
and keep us in his loving care."
I 310 Oceans. ot Ame.ia 46-,O1,0 r .fAntrito ,,,,t', ., '.5,C*-, ,'.t I,1 The ReHI.tenO'i -t4 -* 9 :.1(,
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11,11101-11"I'd kitc n.NLvA r r tn cd land Im m a ndmel y SItllwri e" ov er lh Allantic. hN u sI t olqr orinltathon.l ,k rclid Islands Brig t,open ,.spacious fl(x)rtplan,3
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Island resident since 1962
Real Estate Brokersince 1972 Local 904.261.8870 TollFree 877.261.8870
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RE/MAX Professional Group
96014 Chester Road,Yulee
or 303 Centre Street, Suite 102,
at the Betty P. Cook Nassau Center, Yulee
76346 William Burgess Blvd., LOCATED 1/2 MILE EAST OF 1-95 INTERSECTION
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22ND
7:30 P.M. TO 9:30 P.M. -
(FRONT GATES OPEN AT 6:45 P.M.)
Country music songsfrom her
DARE TO DREAM CD
including"Crazy'" "Lucky One",'c Don'tyou ."
Make My Brown Eyes Blue,' "sifiL7Hiing f'
rml Inat'ub n, iaT m, i f ,oreu, ,
Light refreshments will be available but individuals may bring their own.
Alcoholic beverages are not permitted. Event is free & open to the public.
Lawn chairs are encouraged. Concert will be held in the Cafe if it rains.
Please call 548-4400 for further information.
LOCALS INTERESTED IN PERFORMING AT FUTURE COURTYARD NIGHTS
CAN CALL DON HUGHES AT 548-4481. "
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2008/News-Leader
The Boys and Girls Mi
Club on Nassauville Road
volunteers for its Hand in
after-school program, held
3 p.m. onwards. Volunteer
help in a variety of ways a
choose their own schedule
of the areas emphasized i
homework completion at
club so it doesn't fall corn
on the parents at home. V
teers also assist in the cor
lab and with arts and craf
music and sports activities
For more information
foundation office at 261-8<
The Nassau Alcohol, C
and Drug Abatement Coa
will meet on Feb. 19 at 3:3
The community is welcon
NACDAC is a non-pro:
tion that works to prevent
eliminate underage drink
other drug use within the
munity. It meets the third
day of every month at 3:3
at the County Building, 8(
Pages Dairy Road in Yule
For more information,
www.nacdac.org or call Je
Bardes at 753-2551.
The Nassau County Ri
Educators Association inv
retired educators to the F
meeting in the Communit
Room of the Fernandina ]
Police Department on Lim
The Executive Board
meet at 9:30 a.m., prior to
general meeting at 10 a.m
Hayes, reading specialist
Yulee Primary School, wi
the guest speaker. Call
Stephanie Manwell at (91
4173 or Stanley Lofton, pr
dent, at 225-9365.
Yulee Primary School
hold a "Make and Take W
shop" from 3:30-5 p.m. Fe
the Media Center. Come
make learning activities t
your pre-kindergarten, ki
garden, first- or second-gr
child practice skills at hoi
Childcare will be available
Snacks will be provided.
information call 225-9711
On Feb. 21 the Amelia
Youth Academy will resur
free ballroom dance less
Grades 1-5 will meet at th
Atlantic Avenue Recreatiu
Center. Grades 6-12 will r
4 p.m. at the Peck Center
Registration is $10. For n
information call Felix Sol
id (904) 707-6762.
miller Cheer clinic
needs Six weeks of cheer technique
Hand and preparation for upcoming
d from tryouts will start Feb. 21 at A
rs can Chance to Dance in O'Neil. The
nd can cost is $45 per person. Instruc-
e. One tors will be Kim Storey and
s Carey Scott. Call 491-5585 to reg-
the ister. Space is limited to 15 girls.
pletely Father-daughter ball
mputer Faith Christian Academy
ts, presents the eighth annual
s. Father-Daughter Ball at The
call the Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island
666. Pavilion on Feb. 23 from 6:30-
S 9:30 p.m., with live music featur-
Sing Les DeMerle and profession-
2rime al photography.
lition Dress is semi-formal and
30 p.m. dance shoes. Hors d'oeuvres will
ae. be served. Tickets are $75 for
fit coali- father and daughter and $35 for
t and each additional daughter, memo-
ing and ry book included, and are avail-
;com- able at Faith Christian Academy,
Tues- 96282 Brady Point Road. All ages
0 p.m. are welcome. Limited seating is
6026 available. For more information
e. call 321-2137.
The second annual Chili
Cook-Off to benefit the Amelia
Island Montessori School will be
retired held Feb. 23 on South Third
vites all Street in downtown Fernandina
'eb. 19 Beach. Admission is $10 for
ty adults and $5 for children. Gates
Beach open at noon and winner
me announcements are at 4 p.m.
There will be a Fun Zone for
will kids and enough chili for even
the the heartiest eaters. There will
i. Patty be awards for spiciest chili, most
at unique, chef's choice, people's
ll be choice and many more. Listen or
dance to a live band. Tickets are
2) 729- available at the Amelia Island
resi- Montessori School, 261-6610.
Scholarships for girls
Each year the Woman's Club
will of Fernandina Beach offers
Vork- $1,000 scholarships to three
-b. 21 in Fernandina Beach or Yulee High
and School senior girls. Applications
o help are available in the guidance
trade i The Woman's Club is asking
me. 'for $10 donations and your name
e. will be placed in a drawing for
For golf for four at the Golf Club of
Amelia including cart fees, golf
for four at one of the courses of
IS Amelia Island Plantation or a
a Island $100 gift. certificate at Amelia
me its Island Plantation for dining in its
ons. public restaurants. The drawing
ie will be held on April 2. Dona-
on tions may be sent to the
meet at Woman's Club of Fernandina
Beach, RP. Box 1125, Fernan-
nore dina Beach, FL 32035; attention
is at scholarship fund.
S0!2 FLOORCOVERING SPECIALISTS
Mike CALL FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE
Fernandina Beach Kingsland
41271 bf 2.15
'College Goal Sunday' at FCCJ in Yulee
The Florida Community College
Nassau Center will host College
Goal Sunday on Feb. 24 from 1-5
p.m. at the Betty P. Cook Nassau
Center, 76346 William Burgess
Blvd. in Yulee.
Individuals should arrive before
4 p.m. The purpose of College Goal
Sunday is to educate students and
parents on the various resources
available to help pay' for college
expenses. College-bound high
school seniors and their parents are
invited to get free assistance with
federal financial aid forms (FAFSA).
Professional financial aid staff and
counselors will be on hand to offer
help in all aspects of the financial aid
application process. Scholarship
information for Northeast Florida
colleges will also be available.
Students and parents are encour-
aged to, attend even if they are not
'ready to complete the FAFSA at
this time. In order to complete the
FAFSA, parents and students
should bring the following: Social
Security number, driver's license
or alien registration card (if non-
US citizen); 2007 IRS 1040 or latest
tax return and W-2 statements;
untaxed yearly income statement
for 2007 such as Social Security
benefits, temporary assistance to
needy students, welfare and non-
educational veterans benefits; and
Federal Student Aid PIN (if you
don't have one sign up for one at
The event is being held
statewide. The local site is a col-
laboration between Florida
Community College, the University
of North Florida, Jacksonville
University, Edward Waters College,
Nova Southeastern University and
the Nassau and Duval County
"Goody" bags will be given to
all students. Light refreshments will
also be available. Graduating high
FBMS student's essay top in state
Trey Burch, an eighth-grader
at Fernandina Beach Middle
School, won first place in the
Florida annual Patriot's Pen Essay
At the formal awards banquet
Jan. 19 at Orlando's Airport
Marriot Hotel in front of more than
400 people, Burch read his speech
on this year's topic, "Why I Am
An American Patriot."
The Department of Florida
Veterans of Foreign Wars spent
nearly $100,000 on the middle and
high school essay contest this
year. The high school contest was
called "Voice of Democracy" this
year and brought together one
representative from each district to
Col. Elliot Sydnor (Ret.) of the
local VFW post gave Burch a sav-
ings bond, while the district VFW
will present him with a savings
bond at an awards banquet in
April. At the state banquet Burch
was presented with a savings
Additionally, the Ladies'
Auxiliary VFW presented him with
Burch will attend the next
meeting of the local VFW to thank
the organization in person and to
read his winning essay.
His mother was surprised to
see him talking on his cell phone
as he stepped off the stage, but
was then pleased to find out he
was calling his teacher Virginia
White to tell her that they had
Burch attributes his writing tal-
Trey Burch, an eighth-grader at Fernandina Beach Middle
School, with his awards after winning first place in the state
for his Patriot's Pen Essay Contest entry.
ent to his three years with Virginia
White of the Gifted Language Arts
program at Fernandina Beach
Burch is not the first of White's
students to excel in the VFW
Essay Contest, however. Last year
Neichelle Loh won second place in"
the Northeast Florida district.
Former student Danny Davis also
placed on the state level.
Burch's written essay will rep-
resent the state of Florida in the
national contest, with winners
accepting large prizes at a ban-
quet in Washington, D.C.
Montessori hosts'Toddler 101' workshop
The Amelia Island Montessori
School will hold a 'Toddler 101"
workshop beginning Feb. 25.
This six-week parent/child
class will cover the physical, lin-
guistic, emotional, social and cog-
nitive development of toddlers.
Open to children ages 12 to 24
Call 261-6610 for more infor-
Antique, Estate, & Contemporary Sterling
Active & Discontinued Patterns, Single pieces to complete sets. Baby items, Tea & Coffee
Sets, Goblets, Bowls, Trays, Pitchers, Frames, 1970-2007 Xmas ornaments.
Over 3000 Sterling Charms.
Visit us for our 27th return to the 31st Annual Fernandina Beach
Antiques Show & Sale. Feb. 15, 16, 17, 2008.
Fri. & Sat. 10AM-5PM, Sun. 11AM-4PM at the Recreation Center
on Atlantic Ave. Fernandina Beach, FL
Find our booth as you enter, we are across from the food on the right center comer as you
enter. Look for our "BIG LADLE".
Angevine's Fine Silver, Inc. DeLand, FL
Sterling patterns and pieces identified free of charge. Admission $4 50 each with this ad
Visit us on the web@ www.angevinesfinesilver.com
nation and to register.
school seniors are eligible for schol-
arship door prizes of $3,000 from
Jacksonville University, $2,000 from
the University of North Florida and
two $1,000 from Florida Community
College. General $500 College Goal
Scholarship that can be used at any
Florida College will be drawn at the
end of the day from the list of reg-
istrants. You do not have to be pres-
ent to win.
More information on College
Goal Sunday can be found at
Call 548-4432 for directions to the
FCCJ Nassau Center or for addi-
TAMPA Jake Coombs, a
Fernandina Beach High School
student, will receive a digital audio
player jukebox after placing third
in the Director's Chair contest of
Ask a Librarian.
Florida students, created com-
mercials to promote Ask a
Librarian. Julie Bollinger of Palm
Beach County was the grand
prize winner and second place went
to Karman McClung of Lake
Bollinger, a Seminole Ridge
High School student, will receive a
hard-drive video camera. McClung,
a home-schooled -student, will
receive a Nintendo Wii.
A panel of judges narrowed all
.the entries down to five finalists,
and the public determined the
three winners by voting online.
Ask a Librarian is a free on-
line service that allows patrons to
chat with a librarian for help
with homework or general ques-
org/thedirectorschair to see the
Visit www.askalibrarian.org for
more information about the Ask a
Ask a Librarian is a joint project
of the College Center for Library
Automation and the Tampa Bay
Library Consortium. Ask a
Librarian is funded as part of the
Florida Electronic Library
(www.flelibrary.org) by a Library
Services and Technology Act
With rim Stcrey & Carey Scctt
6 weeks / $45.00
Starting Thursday, February 21st
Call now to register! Don't miss out!
Gymnastics Classes also available!
Call now to register!
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Fealuring MONROVIA PLANTS
GREGORY SMITH,. M.D.
t is a pretty common
practice for football play-
ers to have their ankles
taped before games. I
think that the player is hop-
ing to protect the ankle, but I
also believe that taping is one
of the many traditions within
football. You know, you get
strapped up before you head
For a long time, many doc-
tors, including myself, have
encouraged schools to stop
spending so much money on
tape and encourage the play-
ers who want or need some
ankle protection to switch
over to braces. They tend to
work better and are much
cheaper in the long run.
A study by the sports
medicine program at Wake
Forest University studied 300
of their football players over
an eight-year time span. The
results of the study showed
that in a brace a player was
three times less likely to turn
an ankle compared to a play-
er who was taped. Also it was
noted that braced players got
back to play on average three
days faster than their taped
counterparts. During the
period of the study, there
were 115 ankle sprains in the
taped group as compared to
43 in the braced group.
Ankle sprains are consid-
ered one of the most com-
mon injuries in sports and
account for approximately a
fourth of all missed time
from participation. Interest-
ingly, when a player was
braced, there was no differ-
ence in injury rate whether
he was wearing high-top or
low-top tennis shoes. Taping
has been shown in many
studies in the past to be
somewhat ineffective. It
tends-to stretch' out after -
about 15 minutes of play and
no longer gives the support
that it was intended to pro-
Some schools are getting
the message and are no
longer supplying tape to the
players. If the player decides
he wants to be taped, then he
must supply it himself. Some
schools have seen a reduc-
tion in expenses by thou-
,sands of dollars by taking
this approach. A pair of
braces will run you about $40
at your local sporting goods
Tennis shoes protect
Hip fractures are a leading
cause of mortality in the eld-
erly population. Many studies
have shown elderly patients
who sustain a hip fracture are
at dramatically increased risk
of death within a year from
the time of the injury. This
would arise not just from
complications that may arise
from the surgery itself, but
also because of changes that
the patient may experience
with regards to mobility and
In a study recently pub-
lished in the Journal of the
American Geriatric Society,.
over 1,000 elderly persons
were followed over a two-year
period and evaluated specifi-
cally for their incidence of
falls as associated with what
type of footwear was being
worn at the time of the fall. A
total of 327 falls occurred
during this time frame with
most occurring inside the
Different styles evaluated
included athletic or tennis
shoes, lace-up oxfords, flats,
boots, heels, slippers and
going barefoot. By far, athlet-
ic shoes were found to have
the lowest incidence of falls,
offering some measure of
protection. This is likely due
to the large surface to
ground contact area, higher
coefficient of friction (less
slippage) and wide sole creat-
ing a more stable base.
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. Specific
concerns should be discussed
with your physician. Mail
questions to Gregory Smith,
M.D., Sports Medicine, 1250
S. 18th Street, Suite 204, Fer-
nandina Beach, FL 32034.
Call 261-8787 or visit
Golovin returns to defend crown
Defending champion Tatiana Golovin
has confirmed she will return to defend
her inaugural career singles title at the
2008 Bausch & Lomb Championships.
Joining the reigning champion, six-
time Grand Slam singles title winner, for-
mer No. 1 in the world and 2002 Bausch
& Lomb Championships titlist Venus
Williams has entered the 29th annual
tournament April 7-13 at Amelia Island
Golovin and Williams will be chal-
lenged by all-star former tournament
champion Lindsay Davenport in their
pursuit of the 2008 trophy.
"As we celebrate our 29th year, the
Bausch & Lomb Championships has con-
sistently delivered quality player fields.
Having Lindsay and adding Golovin and
Venus sets us up for another great draw.
We are excited for April and pleased to
have three past champions return to
Amelia Island," said tournament director
John Arrix. "With this outstanding trio of
champions headlining the singles draw,
the 2008 Bausch & Lomb Championships
promises a star-studded field of tennis
greats competing in one of the crowning
events of women's tennis."
Playing in her second career tourna-
ment on green clay, Golovin wowed fans
with her exceptional 2007 Bausch &
Lomb Championships play and her
career first singles title. Experiencing
her best season to date, Golovin went on
to capture a second career title at
Portoroz. Adding to her two career-first
titles, Golovin was a 2007 runner-up at
Stuttgart and Zurich and a semifinalist at
two additional events. This impressive
season lead to a career-high of No. 13 in
the world. Golovin's 2008 season began
with a tough second-round loss at Sydney.
At the Australian Open, Golovin again
made her exit after the second round.
Despite the loss, Golovin now sports a
new career-high of No. 12 on the Sony
Ericsson WTA Tour.
As one of the most successful players
on the tour, Williams enters the 2008,
Bausch & Lomb Championships having
amassed 36 singles titles, including six
Grand Slams (2000, '01, '05, '07 Wimble-
don, 2000, '01 U.S. Open), an Olympic
gold medal in both singles and doubles
(2000), a winner of 10 doubles titles,
including six Grand Slam titles and a win-
ner of two Grand Slam mixed doubles
titles. Williams claimed the No. 1 in the
world ranking in 2002, an honor she held
for 11 total weeks.
At this year's Australian Open,
Williams added a Grand Slam quarterfi-
nal finish to her career record. She will
make her seventh Bausch & Lomb
Championships appearance this April,
having won the tournament in 2002 by
defeating Justine Henin in a three-set
showdown. In both 2005 and 2006, she
was a quarterfinalist, having lost in both
rounds to the eventual tournament cham-
Tickets for the 2008 Bausch & Lomb
Championships offer fans a variety of
weeklong seating. General admission
tickets are available for each session and
offer premium or standard seating. 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
anrd six-seat boxes are still available.
Amenities include premium parking at
Amelia Island Plantation, invitations to
the Box Seat Holder's Brunch April 12
and recognition in the tournament pro-
For information, call (800) 486-8366 or
visit www.blchamps.com, where tickets
can now be purchased online.
ON THE WATER WITH
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2008
NEWS-LEADER / FERNANDINA BEACH, FLORIDA
Tatiana Golovin will return to Amelia Island
to defend her singles title when the Bausch &
Lomb Championships celebrates its 29th year
April 7-13 at Amelia Island Plantation.
Nelson gets job
at West Nassau,
-^ .....;. .
Lexi Sutton competes igthe !5-ypad butterfly for the First Coast Flyers in Orlando over
th li weekend.
Flyers swim min state championship
The First Coast Flyers swim team traveled to
Orlando for its first YMCA state championship swim
meet Feb. 8-10. After training over the past few
months, the team went to Orlando and had many pos-
"Most of the team went lifetime best times in
multiple events," Coach Mary Donn Bowman said.
"Overall, the group of swimmers that traveled to
Orlando took a good first step into their new adven-
ture of year round swimming. The aspect that I was
most proud of was the swimmers' team attitude.
Everyone was very supportive of each other through-
out out the weekend. I enjoyed the way the swimmers
cheered for each other to support their teammates.
This group of swimmers should be very proud, of
themselves for the way they swam and for being
Lexi Sutton was the breakout swimmer of the
team, Bowman said.
"She made her mark in the state championships
as she placed second in the 25 free and 25 back and
respectfully placed fourth in the 25 fly, fifth in the 50
free and seventh in 50 back," Bowman said
Three swimmers returned to compete in finals
each night. Aly Kaywork placed 11th in the 50
freestyle and qualified for the Junior Olympics in
two weeks. Amanda Stein placed 12th in the 200
breast and Dakota Lawrence was 15th in the 200
breast. Lawrence also competed in the 500 and 1,000
Maisie Gooch achieved 100 percent personal best
times and made "B" times in the 50 and 100 free, 50
and 100 back. Zoe Stein achieved her "BB" time in
50 free and "B" times in 200 free, 100 back, 50 and
100 breast and the 100 individual medley. Mary-
Kate Kaywork made her "B" times in 50 and 100
free, 50 and 100 breast. Lindsey DeLille swam to
right, is all
in the 50
.-- .. .
Dakota Lawrence competes in the 200
new best times in her 50 and 100 free, 50 fly, 50
back and also made her "B" time in the 50 breast.
The 10-and-under medley relay team of Gooch,
DeLille, Stein and Kaywork placed eighth in the
"Katy Weaver and Rachel Taylor showed a
tremendous all-around progress in their swimming
with time improvements at the meet, where they
both achieved 'B' times in the 50 free," Bowman
"As we progress through the season, we will
expect to continue to improve our performance in the
pool. Further, I am very excited to see this group of
swimmers continue to develop a positive attitude,
grow as a team and become excellent teammates for
The Florida Junior Olympics are Feb. 21-24 and
the USS Area 1 & 4 championship meet is in March.
-". ..L.% :: '
West Nassau's search for a
head football coach ended with a
.,, famine r .face.,The,,4trgv ,, ect-,,
ed George Nelson, who was most
recently the head coach at Yulee
for the past two years. Before
becoming Yulee's head coach,
Nelson was West Nassau's offen-
sive coordinator from 2003-5, work-
ing with former Head Coach Chris
Hicken. Although Nelson said he
feels for Hicken, he said he's very
happy to be back at West Nassau.
"Chris is a really good friend
of mine, and I feel bad for him,"
Nelson said. "It kind of took away
some of the excitement of coming
back. But I'm happy to be here.
I'm really pleased with these kids.
They're a great bunch of kids ... so
I was excited about coming back."
He added that he had already
approached Hicken about return-
ing to West Nassau as an assistant
coach or a position coach. When
the head coaching position opened
up, he decided to apply for the job.
Athletic Director Johnnie Green
said he was excited to be bringing
in a coach who already had ties to
the school and the community.
"Having Coach Nelson come
back is a big plus for us," Green
said. 'We know he has proven him-
self, as far as coaching football. We
know that when he was here, we
went to the ... playoffs two years in
a row. We know that he's gonna
do a good job. We know that he's
a hard worker, and we know that
he's gonna do everything he can to
get the program back to where we
want it to be."
Since he's already worked with
most of the coaches on West
Nassau's staff and has a familiari-
ty with some of the players on the
team, Nelson is expecting a
"It's not like I'm coming in clue-
less," Nelson said. "I do know a
lot of the people and the kids and
the administration. I've always felt
like this was a great place to coach,
and the community backing is
"It's a great transition," Green
added. "All the coaches are very
happy that we made this decision.
We've had a lot of support from
the coaches on staff, saying that
they support what we have done
with Coach Nelson. They feel com-
fortable Working with him."
Nelson has been coaching foot-
ball since 1969 and has been a
head coach for 28 of those years.
Originally from Texas, where he
has coached for most of his career,
he spent one year at Providence
High School in Jacksonville before
coming to West Nassau. *
During Nelson's first term at
West Nassau, the team ran a vari-
ety of offensive sets. While he
wants to throw the ball more than
he did at Yulee, the priority on
offense will be getting first downs.
"I'm pretty open to different
types of offenses," Nelson said.
"Basically, we'll try to control the
ball, butwe will throw the ball quite
a bit, a lot more than I did at Yulee.
S idp'i e.thive qite c type
for throwing the ball. Here, I know
(senior) Robby (Hern) has a heck
of an arm on him
and I know Hick-
li en put the ball in
the air. We'll run
,, what fits our per-
After a 2-8
Nelson resigned as Yu-
lee's head coach
In a story that ran in the News-
Leader, Nelson said that he left
Yulee for personal reasons and felt
like he needed some time away
from football. He now says that he
felt worn down because the team
was moving in the wrong direc-
"The fact our potential, I think,
is so great here, that keeps the
adrenaline going," Nelson said.
"I'm not worried about having a
problem. I hate that that article
was misleading, because I think
the way I worded it, Icould've done
a better job. It's a passion to me. It's
something that if I'm gonna do it,
I'm gonna do it 100 percent. It
wears you down when you're not
making progress. I think that was
kind of what I was trying to get
He added that one of the main
reasons for leaving was the fact
that his coaching philosophy didn't
really mesh well with the team he
Green said that he's not wor-
ried about Nelson getting burned
out and gets the sense that the
coach has been rejuvenated by the
"I think he has a new birth, a
new life being back at West
Nassau," Green said. "He's coming
back to a situation that he's very
familiar with. He's coming back
home in a sense, and we're excit-
ed about that."
Hicken was reportedly let go
because the administration felt like
the program had hit a plateau.
Nelson is coming in with high
expectations for next season, and
believes the team can have a great
deal of success immediately.
"You want to set your goals
high," Nelson said. "We want to
be in the playoffs. I think with the
kids we've got here, if we pull
together as a unit, I think the
potential is here to make a run at
"I know that this place right
here has some really great poten-
tial. I've always admired the atmos-
phere at the games here. The way
the community backs the team
reminds me of some of the places
I've been back home. It makes me
feel like I'm home."
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2008 SPORTS NEWS-LEADER
Hornets edge Raiders in '08 opener
Chris Twiggs, Tim and Donna Deegan, from left, after the training run in Fernandina Beach.
Long road to Sunday marathon
passed through Amelia Island
For the News-Leader
Creating a major national marathon from scratch
isn't easy, and neither is the discipline required to rain
for and run 26.2 miles. But for everyone involved in
this weekend's "26.2 With Donna," the payoff is just
hours away. And the long road to the event passed,
quite literally, through Amelia Island.
The National Marathon to Fight Breast Cancer
steps off from the Mayo Clinic in Jacksonville at 8:30
a.m. Sunday. Thousands of runners have signed up for
the marathon and the accompanying half-marathon,
a 13.1-mile distance.
Among those runners will be a group that trained
with the race's namesake, breast cancer survivor and
TV anchor Donna Deegan, in a training program that
began last July. Many were "first-timers" whose
marathon journey started with a two-mile training
run. Six months later, on Jan. 19, they could and did
run 26 miles.
"People were so dedicated and so elated about fin-
ishing that last long training run. You should have seen
the smiles at the finish line," said Dawn Hagel of
Fernandina Beach, who led one of several pace groups
in the training program. "It rained on us for the first
two hours, and everyone was freezing to death, but
everybody was so happy."
Last Oct. 27, the trainees came to Fernandina
Beach for a scenic, 16-mile run. Deegan had been
sidelined the month before by a successful operation
to remove a small cancerous lesion from a lung. Part
of a rib had to be removed, which felt as if someone
had "taken a hammer to my side."
But she ran six miles with her group on that day
in late October, and talkedabout the upcoming race.
SC.;',bben a lot6 more work thai I ever' imagined, but
so worthwhile," she said, while waiting for the rest of
her fellow runners to return to Main Beach. '"This is
the first national marathon ever to concentrate sole-
ly on breast cancer, and people love to run marathons."
All of the race's entry fees will go toward breast can-
cer research and financial aid for women living with
The runners-in-training included other breast can-
cer survivors, "two in my group alone," Hagel said.
"One just had a recent bout and is doing the full dis-
tance," she said. "In a way it breaks your heart to
know the ordeal they've been through. These women
are amazing, they get up and go out there and run ...
they're so happy and alive, they push so hard, they
have so much energy."
Plans for the new marathon were announced in the
summer of 2006. Olympian Jeff Galloway, a best-sell-
ing author and running coach, is the race director. He
developed a marathori-training program that bears
his name, combining running with walking.
The course, which starts and ends near the Mayo
Clinic campus, will run through Jacksonville Beach,
Atlantic Beach and Neptune Beach. It will remain
open for seven hours, allowing up to a 16-minute-mile
"People can walk the half-marathon if they want to,"
said Chris Twiggs of Fernandina Beach, who leads the
Galloway training program in Jacksonville and has
been actively involved in planning for the race.
Race information is available at www.breastcancer
marathon.com. Mail and online registration have
closed, but runners can register in person at the
Health & Fitness Expo from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. today
and 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday at the Morocco Shrine
Auditoritim, 3800 St Johns Bluff Road in Jacksonville.
Galloway's involvement also has an Amelia Island
connection through Twiggs, who's an English pro-
fessor and also a veteran marathoner who sometimes
runs races of 100 miles or more. By chance, he found
himself on a bus with Galloway after a 1995 marathon
in Washington, D.C., and talked with him about his
After that, Twiggs provided notes and editing for
some of Galloway's work, while Twiggs' wife, physi-
cian Dr. Diana Twiggs, has consulted with him for
some of the medical portions of his books.
From there, Galloway asked Twiggs to become a
leader of his marathon training programs, which he
did, starting programs in Greenville, S.C., and Daytona
Beach. Twiggs founded and has led the Jacksonville
program since 2000.
But the hand (or foot) of running fate that brought
together the Olympian and the ultramarathoning
English professor wasn't done yet. A few years ago,
at a Friends of the Library event, the Twiggses were
inspired by the guest speaker, Donna Hicken. (She has
since changed her name to Deegan, after her marriage
to meteorologist and fellow marathoner Tim Deegan.)
Twiggs decided to ask-Galloway about using the
Jacksonville training program to raise money for the
Donna Hicken Foundation, which the First Coast
*News anchor had founded to raise money for local
women living with breast cancer.
"He said, 'Go for it,'" Twiggs remembered. "We'll
give people a discount rate into the program, basically
to cover the expenses. It was Tim who really made the
connection; he had been a Galloway fan.
"Donna and I met, and said, if we could get just 10
people to raise $1,000 each, that's $10,000. Let's see
if we can do that."
They did and much more. Last year the program
had more than 300 individual entrants. And now, they
have their own marathon to use as a goal.
"After our first year of training, Donna called me
and asked, 'What do you think about doing our own
marathon?'" Twiggs remembered. "We met, got Jeff
Galloway on the phone. He was excited, and drove
down from Atlanta... and agreed to be the race direc-
And a national marathon to combat breast cancer
was born. The inaugural marathon and half-marathon
have well exceeded organizers' goal of 5,000 entrants.
"It's been wonderful," Twiggs said. And he has
high praise for the event's namesake, who plans to do
the half-marathon distance.
"She's so focused on the race," Twiggs said. "She's
a tiny woman, but her heart is huge."
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
at Fernandina Beach
at Terry Parker
at Mandarin Christian
at Baker County
at West Nassau
WEST NASSAU (seniors)
at Bishop Snyder
at Bishop Kenny
District at West Nassau
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Feb. 15 YULEE* 7:00
Feb. 19 TRINITY CHRISTIAN* 7:00
Feb. 20 at Lee 5:00
Feb. 22 at West Nassau* 7:00
Feb. 26 at Wolfson 6:00
Feb. 27 at Terry Parker 6:00
Feb. 29 at Bolles* 6:00
March 4 BISHOP SNYDER* 7:00
March 5 STANTON 6:00
March 7 WEST NASSAU* 7:00
March 11 BOLLES* 6:00
March 12 LEE 4:30
March 14 at Yulee* 7:00
March 17 FIRST COAST 6:00
March 18 TERRY PARKER 6:00
March 20 BALDWIN* 7:00
March 25 at Trinity Christian* 7:00
March 27 at Baldwin' 7:00
April 10 at Baker County 6:00
April 11 HILLIARD (seniors) 7:00
April 14-17 District at West Nassau
* Denotes District 4-3A games
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
Feb. 20 at Bishop Snyder 4:00
Feb. 21 at Stanton 4:00
Feb. 27 YULEE (AIP) 4:00
Feb. 28 WEST NASSAU 4:00
March 3 TRINITY (AIP) 4:00
March 5 PAXON (AlP) 4:00
March 7-8 Camden tourney 3:00
March 10 at West Nassau 4:00
March 12 BISHOP SNYDER (AIP)
March 18 at Bishop Kenny
March 25 at Providence
April 8-9 District at Bolles
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
TRACK AND FIELD
. 19 at Andrew Jackson 3
. 21 WEST NASSAU 4
rch 1 at Sandalwood 8
*ch 8 at Forrest 8
rch 13 at Episcopal T
rch 15 at Ralnes 7:30
*ch 18 at West Nassau 4
rch 25 COUNTY MEET 4
II 5 at Ribault 8
il 8 District 4-2A meet T
il 16 Region 1-2A at Bolles T
il 26 State at Winter Park T
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
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 7:00
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
March 21 at Nease 7:00
March 25 at Yulee* 7:00
March 28 at Lee 6:00
April 2-5 DIAMOND CLASSIC
April 8 BALDWIN* 7:00
April 10 at Fleming Island 4:00
April 11 COLUMBIA COUNTY 7:00
April 14 CAMDEN COUNTY 7:00
April 17 YULEE 7:00
April 21-24 DISTRICTTOURNEY
* Denotes District 4-3A games
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL
JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL
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 5:00
March 14 at West Nassau 5:00
March 18 BOLLES
March 19 at Episcopal
March 21 at Camden County
March 24 at Stanton
March 27-28 JV tourney at Yulee
* District ga
at Fleming Island
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
at First Coast
at St. Johns Co. Day
ST. JOHNS CO. DAY
at West Nassau*
vs. Mandarin at UNF
at Terry Parker tourney
WEST LAWRENCE, Ga.
at Fernandina Beach
District at Fernandina
YULEE HIGH SCHOOL
JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL
Feb. 20 at Fernandina Beach 5:30'
Feb. 21 at West Nassau 5:30
Feb. 26 TRINITY CHRISTIAN 4:00
Feb. 28 FERNANDINA BEACH 6:00
March 4 BISHOP SNYDER 6:00
March 6 WEST NASSAU 6:00
March 11 TRINITY CHRISTIAN 6:00
March 13 at Episcopal 6:00
March 17 at Bolles 6:00
March 18 HILLIARD 5:00
March 20 at Baldwin 6:00
March 26-27 HORNET JV SPRING CLASSIC
March 26 West Nassau-Fernandina 4:00
March 27 Consolation game 4:00
Championship game 7:00
With Yulee up 3-2 in the sev-
enth inning with bases loaded, two
outs and two strikes on the batter,
Orange Park's Tony Voiro, who
already had three hits, including a
home run on the night, was struck
out by Yulee senior pitcher Josh
McKendree. The Hornets picked
up a 3-2 victory on opening night
YHS senior Brock Dickinson
pitched five strong innings, giv-
ing up just three hits and one run
while striking out eight and walk-
ing one. Mckendree (1-0) came
into the game in the sixth inning
to pick up the win, giving up one
hit and one run and striking out
one, the final out of the game.
Orange Park ace pitcher Chris
Geiger threw five innings, giving
up one run and two hits. Yulee
and Orange Park made one error
each on the night.
Offensively for the Hornets,
junior Josh Cassidy (1-1, two runs
scored), freshman Andrew Minor
(1-2, one run scored, one RBI) and
senior Josh Oliver (1-3, one RBI,
game winner) were the team lead-
ers at the plate.
"Every year I try to put games
on the schedule that we would
consider to be signature wins
- big wins for the program if we
win games most people don't
give us a chance at winning," said
Will Minor, head baseball coach at
Yulee High School. "This win was
one of those signature wins,
because we played a big 6A school
with their ace on the mound and
were still able to pull out a victory.
"Games like this (and the pre-
season game against Baker
County with their ace on the
mound) show me what type of
team we are capable of having this
year if we keep working hard. I
often say that pitching, defense
and timely hitting wins games; this
game had just enough of all three
to get the job done and get us the
win. I am very proud of our effort
Yulee (1-0) hosts district foe
Bishop Snyder at 7 p.m. tonight.
The YHS Lady Hornet soft-
ball team is 1-2 with losses to
Bishop Snyder (4-2 in eight
innings Feb. 8) and Bartram Trail
(3-1 Feb. 5). The Lady Hornets
hammered Lee 16-4 Feb. 7.
Yulee played at Bolles Tuesday
but the game was suspended due
to the weather. The Lady Hornets
travel to Fernandina Beach
tonight. First pitch is at 7 p.m.
Key returners this season for
Yulee High School are seniors
Holly Sutherland, Kristen Bellar
and Kristeena Shirah.
A cheer clinic, six weeks of cheer technique and
preparation for upcoming tryouts, starts Feb. 21.
The cost is $45 per person. Instructors will be Kim
Storey and Carey Scott. Classes will be held at A
Chance To Dance. Call now to register, 491-5585.
Space is limited to 15 girls.
The Eastern Surfing Association First Coast
District will hold a contest at 8 a.m. Feb. 23 at Main
Beach. Call John Williams at 277-2359.
The Amelia Island Runners club holds weekly
group runs on Wednesday afternoons for runners
of all ages and abilities. Club members meet in the
parking lot of the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center at 5:45 p.m. The runs generally last about
45 minutes and are open to everyone. For more
information, visit the club's website, www.amelia
islandrunners.com, or call (904) 277-8365.
Elm Street Little League
Elm Street Little League is holding registration
from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday at the Charles L.
Albert Jr. Field. Fee is $40, additional $5 per sib-
ling. Contact Wayne Peterson at 753-1663.
Special Olympics Florida-Nassau County will be
holding its 2008 summer games today from,9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. at the Fernandina Beach High School
stadium. More than 125 athletes from Nassau
County Schools, ARC/Nassau and 329 Place will
be competing in track and field events such as
25m, 50m, 100m, 200m walk and run, running and
standing long jump, softball throw, shotput, a 30m
motorized wheelchair snlalo a,arr d for'the first time
in Nassau County, an athlete is participating in the
pentathlon event, a five-event competition that
includes the 400m run, 100m run, running long
jump, shot put and the high jump. The Olympic
torch run will start the games.
An estimated 250 volunteers will be needed.
This competition is the first step for the athletes to
earn their way to the state games in April at
Disney's Wide World of Sports complex. Contact
Winnie Hunter at firstname.lastname@example.org
or Bob Hinton at bob32041 @yahoo.com.
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. weekdays at the
administrative office, 1525 Lime St., Femandina
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.
Nassau County Gator Club
The Nassau County Gator Club will meet at
5:45 p.m. Feb. 21 at Sliders Seaside Grill, 1998 S.
Fletcher Ave., Fernandina Beach, for social and
dinner. Guest speaker at 7 p.m. is Brent Beaird,
writer for GatorBait magazine and Rivals.comi.
Admission is free but scholarship donations are
encouraged. All Gator fans are welcome. Contact
President Tommy Roberts at 277-4111.
Yulee Pop Wamer
Yulee Pop Warner will hold registration for the
2008 season 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 physi-
cal are required by June 28. The next board meet-
ing will be at 7 p.m. Feb. 28 at the ballpark. Call
Patty Ellington at 277-8136 or visit www.leagueline
Wild game dinner
The Femandina Beach High School Foundation
board of directors will hold a wild game dinner Feb.
22 at the Amelia Island Plantation. Reception is
from 6:30-7;30 p.m. and dinner will be served at
7:30 p.m. Sponsorships are available.
First Coast Fire registration
Register for the First Coast Fire traveling girls
fast pitch softball team from 1-3 p.m. Feb. 16-17 at
Yulee High School. Fee is $75. Open to ages 9-12.
Contact Vicki at (904) 424-5645.
Hot Shot contest
The Isle of Eight Flags Police Athletic League
will sponsor a Hot Shot basketball contest at 10
a.m. Feb. 16 at the Peck Gym in Femandina
Beach. Age divisions are 10 and under, 12 and
under and 14 and under. Fee is $10. Awards will
be given for first and second place and each partic-
ipant receives a T-shirt. All six winners advance to
the April 5 contest at Disney's Wide World of
Sports in Orlahdo. Call John Gilbert Sr., 415-3679.
Ducks Unlimited banquet
The 2008 Nassau County Ducks Unlimited
membership banquet is from 6-9:30 p.m. Feb. 28
at the Amelia Island Plantation. Cost is $75 single
in advance and $85 single at the door. Price
includes membership ($25), magazine subscrip-
tion, dinner and a chance to win a door prize.
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 Fernandina Beach
area and half away games in the Jacksonville area.
Contact Scott Miller at 753-1620 or Karen Miller at
753-16?2 or e-mail k1 email@example.com.
Yulee little League
Yulee Little League will hold opening day cere-
monies at 9 a.m. March 8. For information, call
225-9611 and leave a message.
Zumba classes for adults
Kinderstudios is now offering adult Zumba
classesCall Alexandra Carroll at 415-0954.
Sailing Oub 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.
Nassau Challenger Bowling League for the
physically and mentally challenged meets the sec-
ond Saturday of the month from 3-5 p.m. at the
Strikers Family Bowling Center in Yulee. Call
Melinda Willaford at 261-3136.
S4WI l 'I I a .
.. ...1 -. .
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2008 M'UKIS NEWS-LEADER
^ "*^ies"'-1 i *"i-.*....' r --- -.v~-...,- /*..**t... ^ i -
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from the surf
at the south
Whiting, blues heat up the beach
urf fishermen should do
., well this weekend while
targeting excellent. eating
;..... whiting and hard fighting
bluefish. Some of the best action
has been coming at the old
pipeline, located in the middle of
Amelia Island, and by the light-
house and at the foot of the small
rock jetties located at the south-
ern tip of Amelia Island.
Surf fishermen have also
reported menhaden are school-
ing along the surf, which is an
excellent sign that good fishing
is just around the corner.
Offshore, giant sea bass are
holding at the many live bottoms
and weighing to three pounds.
Sea bass are also commonly
referred to as "Green Heads"
and offer excellent table fare
when battered and deep-fried.
A few king mackerel are still
holding at the Elton Bottom and
TW fish havens. Excellent bot-
tom fishing is also available at
these popular deep-water fish
havens, where water depths
range from 90 to over 100 feet of
Backwater fishermen will find
7 J. "
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Let's Build Something Togetk:c7i
[j delivery of carpet and pad
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PBKEI'E-. eaS-m -sTorP tC-r dCuiaNk
moving normal household furniture 1_J basic installation
Z carpet & pad tear-out of carpet & pad
At Lowe's. our $199 basic: carpet installation is available on Special Order carpet every
da, and includes the se--r.ces most customers need. See store associate for details.
it paid in full within 12
months on any purchase
of $299 or more made
on your Lowe's
Consumer Credit Card
See store, lowes.com
or below for details.
CI MON TH Sa
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nahi0epuhwo100aanw-o W n m q
Ma'm1.03M 'MMmai. As in 'Ig r, SETnU rric
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Exclud,'s C~r0.5I. Dicc,urii iat s Sireq31 i.-Imr C 3nr i~d 21 -1 )i~i*.'i
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The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association meets the second
Wednesday of each month at
7:30 p.m. and the fourth Wednes-
day at 7 p.m. at the Ten Acres
Kraft Athletic Club. Membership
is open to the public. Call 261-
9481 or visit www.fishnsfa.com.
The Coast Guard Auxiliary at
Amelia Island will be conducting
a six-week boating course start-
ing Feb. 19 and ending on March
27. The classes will be held
Tuesday and Thursdays from 7-
9 p.m. at the Amelia Island
Lighthouse, Fernandina Beach.
This course is excellent for
"' both the beginning boater, who
needs to understand the funda-
mentals of boating, and for the
! experienced boater, who may be
in need of a refresher. The basics
of boat handling, weather, navi-
gation, electronics, use of radios
and rules of the waterways are
some of the subjects that will be
covered. The enrollment fee is
$35 and textbook materials will
For information or to register,
contact Tom Pippin at 491-6285
For information on boating
safety classes, visit Flotilla 14-1
Maximum Allergen Reduction Filter
': ....r, t. fnart
10 250/0 f
DISCONTINUED MAJOR APPLIANCES
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13-Watt Mini-Twist CFL Light Bulbs
60-Watt Equivalent ir6-'.28
For the Lowes nearest you, call 1-800-993-4416 or visit us online at Lowes.,,-;
Prices may vary after 2/18/08 if there are market variations. "Was" prices in this advertisement were in effect on 2/7/08 and may vary based on Lowe's Everyday Low Price policy. See store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right to limit
quantities,While Lowe's strives to be accurate, unintentional errors may occur. We reserve the right to correct any error. Prices and promotions apply to US locations only. *Applies to any single-receipt, in-store purchase of $299 or more made 2/14/08 through 2/18/08 on
a Lowe's Consumer Credit Card account. No monthly payments will be required and no finance charges will be assessed on this promotional purchase if you pay the following in full by/within 12 months: (1) the promotional purchase amount, and (2) any related optional
credit insurance/debt cancellation charges. If you do not, finance charges will be assessed on the promotional balance from the date of purchase and monthly payments will be required. Standard account terms apply to non-promotional purchases. APR is 21.99%.
Min. Finance charge is $1.00. Offer must be requested at time of purchase. Offer is subject to credit approval. Excludes Lowe's Business Credit Accounts, Lowe's Project CardSM Accounts, Lowe's VISA Accounts, and all Lowe's@ Canada Credit products.
V$199 entire house basic carpet installation is for two or more rooms and includes installation of pad. Price for basic installation of carpet and pad in one room (up to 30sq/yds) is $159. Prices stated for basic installation require purchase of both Special Order carpet
and pad from Lowe's for installation in single family residential homes. Basic installation includes removal and haul away of old carpet and pad, installation on existing tack strip, and moving of normal household furniture. Additional charges will apply for glue down car-
pet, installing on steps, outside or moving excessive household furniture and other additional services not included in basic installation. Prices do not include cost of materials to be installed. No offset or deduction for any included services which are not used. Prices are
not valid for multi-family and/or commercial properties, which projects will be priced by quote only. Not valid on prior purchases. May not be available in all areas. See store for details and listing of all available special order carpet. See store for details regarding product
warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities. 2008 by Lowe's. All rights reserved. Lowe's and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF, LLC. 070191
Nassau Bassmasters is associ-
ated with the BASS National
Federation and the Florida BASS
Federation, and meetings are
held the third Thursday of the
month in Yulee. Membership is
open to anyone at least 16 years
old. Call Bob Schlag at (912) 729-
2282, Billy Kittrell at 225-0267 or
Eddie Jinright at 845-3998.
D00D RS: WOOD,
MOLDED & MIRROR.
L*"- OI ler '.ald 3.'1 OS ihrouoQll 2 1 ..',P
SDiscouni TaKen at reiQgIr Se-' lorea
5 O | IDURAWORX STORAGE
.1 A. 2'3-L x 4'8"W x 4 3 H noW
,. Horizontal Resin $
5 0 off Storage Shed nm1 7a ,
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SEASONAL HEATING ertical Resin $
E -.:. o heaui pEi lue an i trewoAd Storage Shed 1 "it i i
"C_ j n. p i. \.iT,'...al. t.:.r 3tlIail 'r
a falling tide early in the morn-
ing, arriving at 10:30 a.m.
Saturday. Redfish should be hud-
dled up on shallow water mud
flats, where the warming sun
heats up the water temperature.
Look for mud flats that are adja-
cent to large expanses of oyster
bars and spartina marsh creek
mouths to hold schooling reds
that could number well over 50
in a large school.
Cast a topwater Mirror Lure
'Top Dog" in the red and white
color pattern or fish a led head
jig slowly along the bottom
rigged with a two-inch Berkley
Gulp shrimp in the white, molt-
ing or new penny color patterns.
Sea trout are running in the
deep channels of the Intracoastal
Waterway and deep turns of tidal
creeks. Fish slowly along the
bottom with a 1/4-ounce led
head jig rigged to a chartreuse,
plastic curly tail.
Sea trout are off limits to keep
for the entire month of February,
so be sure to release your specks
A full moon arrives Thursday,
which should find area bass
spawning heavily in local lakes
and rivers. Fish shallow grass
bottoms with a spinner or topwa-
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of their catches. The News-
Leader will publish them in this
space on Fridays. E-mail photos to
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.
Drum tourney set
The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association's 10th annual Drum
Tournament gets under way with
a captain's meeting at 7 p.m.
March 14 at Ten Acres, Kraft
Athletic Club. All tournament
anglers should attend. The tour-
nament runs March 15 through
April 20. Prizes will be awarded
at a social event at 7:30 p.m. April
23 at KAC.
Register at the captain's meet-
ing or pick up entry forms at
Leaders and Sinkers, 1006 S.
14th St., Amelia Bait and Tackle,
1925 S. 14th St., Bait House,
1620 N. 14th St, or Atlantic
Seafood, 10 Ash St.
Registration remains open
until 8 p.m. at the captain's meet-
ing. Fee is $40 per angler and 80
percent of entry fees will be paid
out in prizes. Tournament within
a tournament is $10.
All fish must be weighed in at
Leaders and Sinkers. One fish
per day, per angler will be eligi-
ble for weigh-in. Scales close and
tournament ends at 6 p.m. April
20. The law allows one drum
over 24 inches per angler per
day. Florida requires a current
saltwater fishing license, which
must be presented at weigh-in.
No fish will be weighed without a
current license presented.
For information, call chair-
man Don Whitman at 321-2800
or visit www.fishnsfa.com.
-.; :,. ..; *'< *-V
Company, 10 N. Second St.,
will host a tasting of the wines
of vintner Bryan Page from
5:30-7 p.m. tonight. Page will
talk about his fine Napa
Bordeaux style wines and
answer questions. Visit www.
charge is $10. Call 321-1300.
The powerful impact a
mother can have on the life of
a phild is the focus of the
Fernandina Little Theatre
production, "My Old Lady" by
The story revolves around
Mathias Gold, who has trav-
eled to Paris to take posses-
sion of an apartment he has
recently inherited from his
deceased father. Much to his
surprise, however, he quickly
that not only
S do an elderly
but that the mother legally has
the right to remain in the apart-
ment until her death and she
fully intends to do so. The play
contains adult language and
Performances are tonight
and Feb. 21-23, 28 and 29
and March 1 at 7:30 p.m. A
Feb. 16 2:30 p.m. matinee will
be followed by an audience
"Talk Back" session with
Tickets are $8 and can be
purchased at FLT, 1014 Beech
St.; and at the UPS Store in
the Publix shopping center.
Our Greenway leads a
nature walk on Egans Creek
Greenway every third
Saturday of the month. The
next walk is Feb. 16 at 9 a.m.
Participants are encouraged to
and binoc- -
the parking lot at the entrance
to the Greenway behind the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center at 2500 Atlantic Ave.
Walks depart promptly at 9
a.m., maintain a leisurely pace
and proceed to Jasmine
Street. They are free and open
to the public. Call 277-7350 or
ARIAS (Amelia Residents
in Action for the Symphony)
has planned an evening fea-
turing the Jacksonville
Symphony Orchestra's pro-
duction of "La Traviata" on
with din- i 1.
ner at the
Club on the Amelia Island
Plantation and followed by
tickets and round-trip trans-
portation to Jacoby Hall.
Contact Fred Gieg at 321-
1363 for reservations or infor-
Looking to create the per-
fect wedding day? Visit the
Second Annual Amelia
Island Wedding Expo from 1-
5 p.m. Feb. 17 at the Golf
Club of Amelia Island and
learn about one of Northeast
Florida's premier wedding
destinations and meet Amelia
Island professionals who can
help create your special day.
Join naturalists from the
Amelia Island Plantation for
a Tiger Island Basin and
Mitchell Island boat tour on
Feb. 17 from 10:30 a.m.-12:30
p.m. Tickets are $35 adults
and $25 for children.
Explorations" will be held on
Feb. 16 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Tickets are $85 for adults and
$50 for children under 12 and
Call the Amelia Island
Plantation Nature Center to
reserve your spot at 321-5082.
The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society will
meet Feb. 19 at 7 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach Police
Station Community Room,
1525 Lime St.
OUT Continued on 5B
<^ L ^ J -
I B .... .. ... ...
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2008
NEWS-LEADER/FERNANDINA BEACH, FL
Amelia by sketchbook
Sketches of Amelia
Island and Fernandina
Beach by artist Bill
Maurer offers an instant
insight into the place
and its history. Text was
provided by local histo-
rian Jan Johannes. This
page, Maurer's watercol-
ors depicting Centre
Street in downtown
PHOTOS COURTESY OF
For the News-Leader
Bill Maurer has been painting and
teaching for years. He is an
accomplished landscape painter, a
master sketch artist and popular ,
teacher. He loves Amelia Island and his
sketchbooks are full of images that reflect
the unique and special place that Amelia
Island is. In 2006, Maurer decided to move
forward on the publication of a book a
sketchbook of familiar Amelia Island
sights. Sketches of Amelia Island and
Fernandina Beach is now available and
offers an instant insight to the island and
Maurer excelled in art from his earliest
days as a youngster in New York City.
Trained at the prestigious Pratt Institute, he
went on to Harvard, graduating with a
Master of Architecture in 1962. His studies
continued, taking him to Paris where he
studied and apprenticed with French archi-
tect Jean Fayeton. He remained in Paris and
Quilts and much more at upcoming show
The Amelia Island Quilt Guild
presents "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 an exhibit of quilts and
quilting techniques will be a juried
quilt show, quilt raffle, craft bou-
tique, merchant mall featuring
demonstrations, silent auction and
door prizes. Lorraine Conington
will be the judge. Susan Frondilla
of Vero. Beach will offer appraisals
at $15 (verbal) and $40 (written) at
First Presbyterian Church, Monday
through Thursday that week.
For more information contact
Carol Stotzner at stotznerbc@bell
south.net or visit www.aiquilters.
Funds raised by the show are
used to create hundreds of quilts
for Hospice, Shands Newborn
Intensive Care Unit, oncology
patients and the mission endeavors
of local churches. The guild makes
a quilt for each new Habitat for
Humanity home in Nassau County,
as well as for each bed at Micah's
Place, the county's domestic vio-
lence shelter. The guild also spon-
sors teachers and classes for con-
tinuing education in the historic
craft. More than 900 attended the
continued working for
returned to New York
City and turned his tal-
ents to the restoration of
historic buildings, espe-
cially the city's old
As technology forever
changed the practice of
Maurer architecture, Maurer
became disillusioned and
returned to Europe, end-
ing up in Casablanca, Morocco, where he
practiced architecture for 10 years.
In 1998, Maurer found Fernandina Beach,
btit still spends part of each year in Cannes,
France. He considers the island his "little
paradise" and delights in capturing the
things that make the island so unique and
special the shrimp boats in the harbor, his-
toric homes and buildings, neighborhood
gathering places, marshes and beach scenes.
ART Continued on 4B
A colorful quilt,
shown in part at
left, will be raffled
by the Amelia
Island Quilt Guild
during its "Quilts
by the Sea" show,
Feb. 22-23 at the
Peck Center. The
event is the group's
benefitting its many
FLEA AND TICK SALE
The Nassau Humane Society annual
Flea and Tick Sale will be
-. held from 7:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
., ,.,_ 41 j"1b today and 7:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
Feb. 16 at the Fernandina Beach
le Municipal Airport hangar.
Shop for household goods and
-lr7 other treasures and visit the many
Animals available for adoption at
ihe shelter on Airport Road.
CATS ANGELS OPEN HOUSE
Cats Angels will host an open house from 10 a.m.-
3 p.m. Feb. 16 to celebrate the one-year anniversary
of the Adoption Center and Thrift Store opening at
the Eighth Street location. There will be a raffle, free
refreshments and coloring books for the kids plus a
.... special appearance by
Halo. the Cats Angels
feline mascot. For every
five-pound bag of Purina
? ,* dry cat food, donors will
S -. receive a free raffle ticket.
... The Thrift Store is
from 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Volunteers and donations are
always appreciated. For more information call 321-
Robin Braddock Kinsey performs country music
songs from her CD, "Dare to Dream," at the next
* Courtyard Nights at the FCCJ Betty P. Cook Center
in Yulee on Feb. 22 from 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Sponsored by the FCCJ Betty P. Cook Center, the
News-Leader and Nassau County
Record, the Courtyard Nights
^ series is free and open to the pub-
lic. Front gates open at 6:45 p.m.
Light refreshments will be avail-
able but individuals may bring
their own. No alcohol allowed.
,Lawn chairs are encouraged.
Performances are held in the
\ courtyard, or in the cafe during
inclement weather. For more
information call 548-4400.
The second annual Chili Cook-Off to benefit the
Amelia Island Montessori School will be held Feb.
23 on South Third Street in downtown Fernandina
Beach. Admission is $10 for adults and $5 for chil-
dren. Gates open at
noon and winner
are at 4 p.m. There
will be a Fun Zone.
for kids and
enough chili for
even the heartiest
.... eaters. There will
.. be awards for spici-
est chili, most unique. chefs choice, people's choice
and many more. Listen or dance to a live band.
Tickets are available at the Amelia Island
Montessori School, 261-6610.
q! -) @,BALL
Faith Christian Academy presents the eighth
annual Father-Daughter Ball at The Ritz-Carlton,
Amelia Island Pavilion on Feb. 23 from 6:30-9:30
p.m.. with live music featuring Les DeMerle and pro-
Dress is semi-formal
and dance shoes. Hors
- ad'oeuvres will be served.
,L Tickets are $75 for father
A iand daughter and $35 for
each additional daughter.
memory book included;
and are available at Faith
6. 96282 Brady Point Road.
Fernandina Beach. All
--tages are welcome.
Limited seating is available. For more information
Pilobolus. a major
American dance compa-
ny of international influ-
ence. will perform one
time only at the Moran
Theater at 7:30 p.m. on
Feb.26. The company is
known commercially for
its shadow dances that
shape-shift from one
thing to the next. be it a
person on a bike. a uni-
corn filled forest, snakes
attacking an airplane or
even the latest Hyundai -.,--
Santa Fe. Tickets are $31
to $70.50. Discounts are available for groups over 20
or 40. Call l-888-860-BWAY
Submit items to Sin Perry, sperry(lbnewsleadercom
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,2008, News-Leader
AT THE MOVIES
IjpeIMIk kridn KAW7 1w pd
(Drama. R. 119 m.. 2007)
George Clooney plays a
slick, efficient but weary fixer for
a big law firm, Sydney Pollack is
the head of the firm, Tom
Wilkinson is the partner who
has just stripped naked during a
deposition hearing in Milwau-
kee, and Tilda Swinton repre-
sents the corporate client who is
horrified to find such a man
leading their defense. A near-
perfect example of the legal/
business thriller,'with the usual
undercurrents of guilt and
shame. Written and directed by
Tony Gilroy, who wrote all the
"Bourne" pictures, but here he
prefers a more classical visual
and storytelling style that is
relentless. Rating: ****-
(Crime drama. R. 157m.. 2007)
Denzel Washington in a
story inspired by the real-life
Harlem drug kingpin Frank
Lucas, who flew to Thailand to
secure a steady supply, and
drove out competition with high-
er quality and lower prices.
Russell Crowe stars as Det.
Richie Roberts, who doggedly
pursues him for years, despite
opposition within his own
Director Ridley Scott moves
the story smoothly and relent-
lessly, as a collaboration
between drug addiction and
sound business practices.
Margot at the Wedding
(Comedy/drama. R. 93 m.. 2007)
Nicole Kidman and Jennifer
Jason Leigh are sisters who
haven't spoken for years. Then
Kidman shows up for Leigh's
wedding to Jack Black, as a guy
who can spend a week writing a
letter to the editor. Painful and
funny verbal and emotional lac-
eration around the clock, where
one-upmanship is a moral
choice. With John Turturro,
Ciaran Hinds, Flora Cross,
Halley Feiffer. Rating: ***
(Romantic thriller. NC-17
158 m.. 2007)
Covers the years 1938-42 in
the love affair between a
Chinese official who is collabo-
rating with his country's
Japanese occupiers and a
young woman (Tang Wei) who
poses as a rich merchant's wife
but is actually part of a group
plotting to assassinate him. As
their sexual lives grow more
extreme, both are drawn away
from reality and into a private
world. Directed by Ang Lee, win-
ner of the. Golden Lion at Venice
2007. Rating: ***
(Thriller. R. 120 m.. 2007).
(War Drama. R. 91 m.. 2007)
(Drama. R. 120 m.. 2007)
I'H OTOS COURTESY 01 FPAIAMOUNTANI) NICKEL
David Strathairn in "The Spiderwick Chronicles," above.
Below, a scene from the sci-fi film for older kids.
4 mm-m -
Q 4 p-4 0 -
SAT/SUN/MON ONLY ( )
DUE TO REASON'S BEYOND OUR CONTROL
NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC HAS POSTPONED
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TVLand Hillbillies Hillbillies Sanford Sanford Sanford Sanford Sanford Sanford Flashdance **'/2 (1983) Jennifer Beals. Say Anything... *** (1989) John Cusack. Sixteen Candles **V (1984) Molly Ringwald. The Breakfast Club (1985) Emilio Estevez.
TOON Grim Grim Grim Grim Grim Grim Grim Grim Grim Grim Partner Ed, Edd Foster Lazlo Zathura (2005) Josh Hutcherson. Premiere. Fam. Guy|Amer Fam. Guy Chicken Squtdbill IXavler
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CI-FI slither to a deadly confrontation. '14, L,S,V' [ Giant snakes terrorize a Russian military base. Hamlin, Shannon Sturges. 'PG, L,V' B Jayne Heitmeyer. '14, V' Flesh-eating army ants rampage through Brazil, Thomas Gibson, Ling Bai. 'PG' B
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BLACK HISTORY CELEBRATIONS
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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
FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 15.2008/News-Leader
MOVIES ARE SHADED AND CARRY THE FILM'S THEATER RATING
AND CRITICS' STAR LISTING.
viewed elderly African-Americans
in Nassau County. A narrative was
-constructed and has been donat-
ed to the Amelia Island Museum
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
life and work of MaVynne Oshun
Betsch and show part of the docu-
mentary film, "Th-e Beach Lady".
The program is free and open
to the public. Brown-baggers are
welcome. Reservations are sug-
gested. Box lunches may be pur-
chased for $10 and must be pre-
paid by Feb. 22. Checks should be
made payable to FCCJ and may
be submitted to the FCCJ Betty EP
Cook Nassau Center or to any
library branch. Call 548-4467 or
At 2 p.m. every Saturday and
Sunday in February at the Amelia
Island Museum of History, 233 S.
Third St., explore the rich history
of African-Americans on Amelia
Island with researcher Jim
Longacre, who will focus on three
heroes: Anna Kingsley, Robert
Sutton, and A.L. Lewis. For more
information call 261-7378 or e-mail
The public is invited to join the
staff at the Timucuan Ecological
and Historic Preserve in Jackson-
ville for the 10th annual Kingsley
A highlight of the series will be
a descendants' reunion on Feb.
23, which is open to the public.
Celebration events also are
planned Feb. 16. Guided walks of
the slave quarters and plantation
are at 2 p.m. each Saturday.
Kingsley Plantation is open
daily at no charge from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. For information, call (904)
251-3537 or visit www.nps.gov/
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.
Come out and hear this great
speaker and share in the theme:
"A Time To Learn And Remem-
ber." Call 583-3085.
Dr. Carolyn Williams will
speak on "The Legacy of Martin
Luther King Jr.: The Beloved
Community and Multicultural-
ism," on Feb. 25 at 6:30 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach branch library.
Williams, a native of Jackson-
ville, is an associate professor in
the Department of History, super-
visor of the Gender Studies Pro-
gram, and co-director of the Bette
J. Soldwedel Gender Research
Center at the University of North
In fall 2000 Williams inter-
Serves Callahan & Hilliard
Serves Fernandina Beach/Amelia Island
1600 So. 14th Street* Fernandina Beach
Highway A1A, Nassau Plaza Yulee
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,2008 TELEVISION News-Leader
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ART Continuedfromn B
His sketches are of the picturesque
sites he takes his students to sketch and
paint. The result? A priceless sketchbook.
His eyes sparkle when he talks about
his work. "I paint in an impressionist man-
ner, constantly experimenting with color
and technique; always searching for free
expression, taking liberty with design and
Eager to publish his sketchbook,
Maurer approached Don Shaw, owner. of
Books Plus, an Amelia Island bookstore,
and a publisher. Shaw knows a good thing
when he sees it and was quick to encour-
age Maurer and suggest a third partner in
the successful collaboration Jan
Johannes. A well-known local historian,
Johannes, brought the vast technical
expertise needed to produce an art book.
The result is the recently published
Sketches of Amelia Island and Fernandina
Beach, a beautiful book that is a feast for
the eyes and full of historical information.
Maurer's sketchbook is full of the sub-
jects and scenes that he challenges his
students to paint and sketch. Maurer is
thankful to friends on St. Simons Island
who first encouraged him to teach. Not
looking back he has found great fulfill-
ment bringing out the talent of those who
spend time in one of his classes, work-
shops or sketching sessions.
One of his students wrote the introduc-
tion to the new book. Dr. Neal Coleman, a
retired cardiologist and one of Maurer's
many island students, shares, "I found
something that I can do for the rest of my
life and have a lot of fun."
Maurer's choices and collection of
sketches reflect those things that speak of
some aspect of the island. Some are his-
toric and some are picturesque. Maurer's
collaboration with Shaw has led to yet a
new outlet for his talent illustrator. He
has illustrated Warren Hard's book, Tales
of the Timucua on Amelia Island, and
Dave Tuttle's book, Pirates, Gamblers and
Shaw remembers the day Maurer
walked into his office and pitched his idea
of publishing his sketchbook.
"I knew I wanted to do it and knew the
missing piece was Jan Johannes, who
could supply the history and technical
support the book would need."
Johannes knows lots about the history
of the island and was able to add text to
enhance the rich watercolors. There is a
nostalgia in the images captured by
Maurer. As Johannes has said,
"Fernandina is a snapshot of its past."
Maurer's extraordinary talent for cap-
turing tire and place has brought him
full-circle both in his painting and his
teaching. His Sketches ofAmelia Island
and Fernandina Beach is a work of art in
For more information contact Maurer
at 261-8276 or visit www.williamrfiaurer.
WJCT-TV broadcasts programming
created by and about African-
Americans year-round, from drama to
public affairs to history to independ-
ent film. In celebration of Black
History Month, February 2008,
WJCT is broadcasting a lineup of new
and encore presentations honoring
and exploring African-American
African-American Lives 2.
Like the original series, it profiles
some of the nation's most intriguing
and well-known African-Americans in a
fascinating and revealing way.
Combining personal interviews, his-
torical research and cutting-edge tech-
nology, host Dr. Henry Louis Gates Jr.
and a team of genealogical experts set
out to tell the unique and powerful his-
tories of the four-hour series' celebrity
Using family lore, historic records
and a DNA sample from each guest,
the series explores the mysteries and
surprises of the guests' origins and
The powerhouse guest list includes
rock 'n' roll legend Tina Turner, actors
Morgan Freeman, and Don Cheadle,
comic Chris Rock, athlete Jackie
Joyner Kersee, author Bliss Broyard,
radio host Tom Joyner, publisher
Linda Johnson Rice, theologian Peter
Gomes and poet Maya Angelou. Also
featured in the series is Kathleen
Henderson, an "ordinary citizen"
selected from more than 2,000 nation-
wide applicants for genealogical exam-
ination. (Feb. 19 from 9-11 p.m. and
Feb. 17 from noon-4 p.m.)
Come Walk in My Shoes pro-
vides a fresh, first-person perspective
on the nonviolent protests that chal-
lenged segregation laws in the South
and prompted the passage of the
Voting Rights Act in 1965. During the
film, Congressman John Lewis (D-Ga.)
leads colleagues from the U.S. House
of Representatives and Senate, reli-
gious leaders and others on an emo-
tional pilgrimage to the "sacred sites"
of the civil rights movement. The jour-
ney begins in Montgomery, Ala.,
where the then-18-year-old college stu-
dent first met Martin Luther King Jr.
and ends on the Edmund Pettus
Bridge in Selma, where an angry mob
brutally beat the future congressman
while leading a peaceful march. (Feb.
18 at 11 p.m.)
Banished. This Independent
Lens film tells the story of three coun-
ties that forcefully banished African-
American families from their towns
100 years ago and the descendents
who return to learn a shocking histo-
ry. (Feb. 19 at 11 p.m.)
Tribute to Bluesman Jimmy
Reed. Joined by blues luminaries
James Cotton, Delbert McClinton, Lou
Ann Barton and others, guitarist
Jimmie Vaughan joins Austin City
Limits to pay tribute to Jimmy Reed,
composer of blues classics Ain't That
Lovin' You Baby, Big Boss Man, and
Baby, What You Want Me to Do. (Feb.
23 at midnight)
The Better Hour: The Legacy
of William Wilberforce, dramatizes
the life of social reformer William
Wilberforce, a leader in the British
abolitionist movement of the early
Wilberforce's own words, the
words of his contemporaries and inter-
views with scholars paint a portrait of
the Minister of Parliament a man of
privilege, social position and wealth -
whose efforts help free all of the
slaves in the British Empire. (Feb. 25
at 11 p.m.)
WJCT is the community-supported
public broadcasting station for the
First Coast. For more information visit
WICT-TV CELEBRATES BLACK HISTORY MONTH
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2008 LEISURE News-Leader
OUT Continued from 1B
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.
Just Friends, a group for sin-
gles over age 55, will hold its
monthly dinner at 6 p.m. Feb.
19 at Ms. Carolyn's on 14th
Street. By invitation only. Free to
join. Call 321-1116.
The Amelia Island Chapter
of Daughters of American
Revolution will meet on Feb. 20
at 10:30 a.m. at the Golf Club of
Amelia, Summer Beach. NSDAR
member Susan Lemesis of
Atlanta, Ga., will speak on "The
Revolution of Women's
Rights." Prospective members
may call 321-0828 to make reser-
vations for the meeting.
The Men's Newcomers Club
of Amelia Island will hold its
February luncheon meeting at the
Femandina Beach Golf Club at
11:30 a.m. on Feb. 21. The
speaker will be Gerhardt
Thamm. He will speak about his
* years as an undercover operative
in Germany for U.S. Intelligence
during the Cold War. All men are
invited. Tickets are $14 in
advance and $17 at the door. For
reservations, call Bob Keane at
The Nassau County
Corporation will present its annual
Peck Banquet at 6 p.m. Feb. 23
at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Yulee native Joanne Mitchell
Martin, Ph.D., will speak. Martin,
a 1965 graduate of Peck High
School, co-founded the National
Great Blacks in Wax Museum in
Baltimore, Md., and currently
serves as the museum's presi-
dent and CEO. The banquet,
"Restoring the Family," benefits
the organization's scholarship
fund. For information, call 261-
Explore protected waters,
spot birds and wildlife and sur-
round 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
Timucuan Preserve from 11 a.m.-
3 p.m. No previous kayak experi-
ence is necessary. Cost is $55
and includes lunch' instruction -
and a two-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
Trust, which is dedicated to pre-
serving natural areas and special
places in North Florida.
Call Kayak Amelia at 251-0016
for reservations and directions.
The Amelia Community
Theatre Guild will host Casino
Night from 5:30 to 10 p.m. Feb.
23 at Amelia Island Plantation.
Games will be provided by Stage
Center Music and Events and a
buffet dinner will be prepared by
My Personal Chef. Also included
in the evening will be a full cash
bar, prizes and a silent auction.
Proceeds go the ACT building
Tickets are $85 and are avail-
able at the theater or by calling
261-6749. Dress is resort casual.
Cummelia, an affinity group
that supports The Cummer
Museum of Art & Gardens, will
hold its February meeting at The
Cummer on Feb. 28 at 4 p.m. A
presentation on the Wark
Meissen Porcelain Collection
will be given by Maarten van de
Guchte, museum director. The
museum is located at 829
Riverside Ave. in Jacksonville and
free parking is available. There
will be a cash bar and light
refreshments after the presenta-
tion. The cost is $10 for Cummelia
members and $15 for non-
For tickets and information,
call (904) 899-6007.
Baptist Medical Center
Nassau Auxiliary will host a $5
Jewelry Sale in the Conference
Room of the medical center, 1250
South 18th. St., Fernandina
Beach, on from 7 a.m.-4 p.m.
March 7. Proceeds will benefit
the medical center. Call the auxil-
iary office at 321-3818.
Come meet someone special
on March 11 at Fionn
MacCool's, 333 First St. North in
Jacksonville. Singles ages 39-45
at 6:20 p.m. and ages 27-43 at
8:20 p.m. Fee is $35.
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
0 0 *
RM Auctions will celebrate its
10th annual "Automobiles of
Amelia Island" auction event
with the sale of some of the
world's most significant and valu-
able automobiles at The Ritz-
Carlton, Amelia Island on March
8. The auction is in conjunction
with the Amelia Island Concours
d,Elegance. One of the star
attractions of the auction line-up is
an historic 1934 Ford Model 40
Special Speedster, custom-built
for Edsel Ford.
An auction preview will be held
March 7 from 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Doors
open on March 8 from 9 a.m.,
with the auction from 11 a.m.
Admission is by catalog only,
which admits both the catalog
holder and a guest. The full-color
collectable catalog is available for
$80 (plus shipping), by calling
(800)-211-4371 or visiting
The Amelia Arts Academy,
located in the Peck Center, 516
South 10th St., offers a variety of
classes. Call 277-1225.
3:30-5:30 p.m.; Tuesday, The
Photographer's Workshop, 5:30-
7:30 p.m., Academy Strings, 6-7
p.m.; Wednesday, Acting Class
(18-adult), 6-7:30 p.m.; Thursday,
Music Theory, 5:30-6:30 p.m.,
New Horizons Band, 6 p.m.,
Ballroom Dance (18-adult), 6-7
p.m.; Friday, "I used to play the
piano" (adult group piano), 10
a.m.,; "I've always wanted to play
the piano" (adult group piano), 11
a.m., Academy "Short Strings"
Ensemble" (beginner violinists), 4-
5 p.m.; Saturday, Achieving
Photographic Style, 9:30-11:30
Individual lessons on all instru-
ments and voice are taught daily.
Scholarships are available.
The Amelia Island Film
Festival is seeking volunteers to
assist in the film selection
process. If you would like to help
pre-screen submitted films, call
Diane at-261-3300. If you know
anyone who would like to submit
a film for consideration, visit web-
val.org and download the applica-
tion form. The deadline for sub-
missions is March 15.
Douglas Anderson School
Of The Arts, 2445 San Diego
Road, Jacksonville, presents two
one-act plays, "The Chairs" and
"Stage Directions," directed by
Michael Higgins, tonight and
Feb. 16 at 7:30 p.m. in The Black
Box Theatre, Douglas Anderson
School Of The Arts. Tickets are
sold one hour prior to show time.
Call (904) 346-5620, ext. 122.
Florida Community College
DramaWorks presents readers'
theater presentations of
"Goodbye" and "Killing Game"
tonight and Feb. 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.
Readers Theatre performanc-
es focus on text rather than the-
atrical presentation; performers
present with scripts in hand. Call
(904) 646-2222. Both presenta-
tions contain language some may
find offensive and are not recom-
mended for younger audiences.
Monty Python's "Spamalot"
comes to the Times-Union
Moran Theater Feb. 19-24.
Winner of the 2005 Tony Award
for Best Musical, Spamalot is the
outrageous new musical comedy
lovingly ripped off from the film
classic "Monty Python and the
Holy Grail." Call 1-888-860-
On Feb. 22 Memorial United
Methodist Church (downtown)
will host a movie night featuring
"Amazing Grace," directed by
Michael Apted. The show will
begin at 6:30 p.m. and admission
is free. Popcorn and coffee will be
Amelia Community Theatre
will hold auditions for the come-
dy, "A Bench in the Sun," at 3
p.m. on Feb. 24 and 7 p.m. on
Feb. 27 at 209 Cedar St. Two
men and one woman are needed
for the cast and will play charac-
ters living in a retirement home.
Rehearsals begin in April and per-
formances are between May 16-
31. The show is directed by Char
Bachman. For more information,
"Movin' Out," the Tony
Award-winning new musical con-
ceived, choreographed and
directed by Twyla Tharp and
based on 24 classic songs by
Billy Joel, comes to
Theater on Feb. 29. Tickets are
$31 to $75. Call 1-888-860-
"Company" runs through April
6 at the Alhambra Dinner
Theatre, 1200 Beach Blvd.,
Currently on Broadway, this is
a trend-setting musical that fol-
lows the anti-hero bachelor
Robert as he makes his way
through a series of encounters
with several captivating females
as well as with his married friends
while weighing the pros and cons
of married life.
Call the box office at (904)
641-1212 or visit www.alham
Opera Jacksonville is the
newest company on the opera cir-
cuit. Established by Sonia
Lewis, a retired mezzo-soprano
who enjoyed a 20-year career
.performing principal roles with
opera companies worldwide, it
promises lavish productions fea-
turing world-class opera stars.
The company's debut produc-
tion in the spring of 2009 will be
Verdi's Aida, which is an extrava-
ganza of epic proportions.
Ticket information will be avail-
able at www.operajax.org, which
is being developed. To donate to
Opera Jacksonville, call (904)
ON THE ISLAND
The Armadillo Grill and
Oyster Bar, 90008 Wade Place,
Fernandina Beach (AlA just west
of the Shave Bridge), presents
The Instant Groove Band at 8
p.m. Feb. 29 with "Music on the
Marsh." Come get your groove
on with oysters, bocce ball, drink
specials and live music. Call 261-
7765. For more on the Instant
Beech Street Grill, 801 Beech
St., John Springer on piano every
Tuesday, Friday and Saturday.
Cafe Karibo, 27 N. Third St.
Carolyn's on Centre, 316 D
Centre St. Call 277-6644.
Florida House Inn, 22 S.
Third St. Call 261-3300.
Frisky Mermaid Bar & Grille,
'22 South Third St., bluegrass
night Mondays; songwriting con-
test every Wednesday 7 p.m.-
midnight; blues and jazz Fridays
and Saturdays 8 p.m.-midnight;
shag dancing and lessons.4-8
p.m. Sunday. Call 261-3300.
Green Turtle, 14 S. Third St.
The Marti Latin Dance Club
presents Latin dancing every
Friday night at the Florida House
Inn, 22 S. Third St., Fernandina
Beach. Free lessons from 9-10
p.m.; dancing until 2 a.m. Free
admission and full bar hosted by
Kinder Studios. Call 261-3300 or
O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St. Call 261-
The Palace Saloon, 117
Centre St. Call 491-3332.
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island Lobby Lounge, "Blues
Night" with the Instant Groove
each Thursday from 8 p.m. to
River's Edge, 915 South 14th
St. Call 491-3849.
Seabreeze Lounge and
Sports Bar, 2702 Sadler Road.
Slider's Seaside Grill, 1998
S. Fletcher Ave. Call 277-6652.
The Surf Restaurant and
Bar, 3199 S. Fletcher Ave. Call
Wicked Davey's Fancy
Saloon, 232 N. Second St. Call
Association International meets
the second Tuesday of each
month from 7-10 p.m. at the
Florida House Inn conference
room, 22 S. Third St. Songwriters
of all genres and from all over are
The intention is to support
songwriters to grow in their art
and craft and learn how to navi-
gate the business side of the
songwriting world. Visit
Contact local coordinator
Christine-Anne Platel at 491-8676
The Historic Fernandina
. announces the 2008 Sounds on
Centre free community concert
series will begin on March 7. This
year's event will be held the first
Friday of each month from March
through October except for May.
Concerts will be from 6-8 p.m. on
Centre Street between Front and
On March 15 from 8 a.m.-8
p.m. Joel Pace's Piano stu-
dents, many from Nassau
County, will hold Pianothon
2008, a benefit concert for the
Clara White Mission. Contact
Pace at (904) 766-9544 or joel-
The Amelia Island Chamber
Music Festival spring concert
March 13 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Palace Saloon on Centre Street
will feature the trio RPM, Chris
Rex, cello, Elizabeth Pridgen,
piano, and Amy Schwartz Moretti,
The program is "From Classic
to Romantic, works by
Beethoven, Schumann and
* Mendelssohn." Call the AICMF
offices at 261 -1779 for tickets.
An "Alaskan Visions" art
exhibit is at the Betty P. Cook
Nassau Center Gallery through
February. Featuring the work of
Suzanne Hughes, the exhibit
features 29 photographs depict-
ing the wild life and natural beauty
of summer in Alaska.
A reception to meet the artist
will be held Feb. 19 from 6-7:30
p.m. in Room B-103 at the library.
Regular hours are 8 a.m.-9 p.m.
Monday through Thursday and 8
a.m. until 3 p.m. on Friday. The
Nassau Center is located at
76346 William Burgess Blvd.,
Yulee. Call 548-4432.
The Island Art Association
will give a copy of the coffee
table book, Artists ofAme/ia, to
all patrons of the gallery who pur-
chase $150 or more of art.
tures the work
of 70 Nassau
The offer is good while current
The Nouveau Art Show for
February/March is "Two Color
Composition," on view through
The Island Art Association is
located at 18 N. Second St.,
Femandina Beach. Call 261-7020
or visit www.islandart.org.
Scrap N Around Amelia
announces upcoming classes:
Birthday Book, Feb. 19, $20.
Tuesday and Fridays, Make and
Take, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. and 3-5
p.m., $5. Friday night is Crop
Night, 5 p.m. till, $5. Offering chil-
dren's birthday parties. Call 206-
4121 for more information and to
register for classes.
The Island Art Association,
18 N. Second St., Fernandina
Beach, offers children's art
education the last Saturday of
each month from 10:30 a.m.-
noon. Children are asked to pre-
register by calling the gallery 261
An additional workshop by
instructor Anne Howden is being
offered Thursdays Feb. 21 and
28 from 3:30-5 p.m. The children
will be working with paper
m&ch6. Call the gallery 261 7020
to reserve a space.
Beginning and advanced
watercolor classes continue with
artist Bill Maurer. Call Bill at 261-
8276 for more information.
Thursday morning have fun
sketching outdoors around town
with Maurer. All you need is a
pencil and paper. Meet for coffee
first. Call Maurer for information at
Basic beginner acrylic paint-
ing classes are now forming for
March. If you've never painted
before but always wanted to
learn, this class is for you. Call
Kathleen Hardin at 261-8276 for
The Cummer Museum of Art
& Gardens, 829 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, presents Art in the
House, an exhibition of works
from children at the Sulzbacher
Center for the Homeless, through
Feb. 24. Admission is $10 for
non-members. Members are
For more information, call
The Amelia Island Museum
of History presents "The Fabric
of Our Lives: Quilts of Nassau
County" exhibit, in partnership
with the Amelia Island Quilt Guild,
through Feb. 28. This historical
textile exhibit features 15 hand-
made quilts on loan from private
Nassau County collections.
Admission to the museum is
$7 for adults, $4 for students and
active military. Museum members
are admitted free year-round. For
more information, call 261-7378,
The Blue Door Artists are
hosting a Spring Open House &
Studio Tour on the next First
Friday, March 7, from 5-8 p.m.
Come celebrate the anticipation of
spring with "New Beginnings" and
register to win a $100 gift certifi-
cate redeemable with any one of
the Blue Door Artists. The show
runs through March.
Featuring new work by Casey
Matthews, Theresa Daily,
Georganna Mullis, Sharon
Badenoch and weaver Lynette
Holmes, regular Blue Door hours
are Tuesday through Saturday, 11
a.m.-5 p.m., and by appointment.
The gallery is located at 205 1/2
Centre Street. Call (904) 556-
1119 or visit www.blue
*The Automotive Fine Arts
The Automotive Fine Arts
Society will host its 13th annual
show at the 2008 Amelia Island
Concours d'Elegance March 7-
9 at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
The show will portray automo-
tive subjects in a variety of medi-
ums including watercolors,
acrylics, oils, wood and metals.
The concours will honor racing
legend Parnelli Jones, while the
iconic Thomas Flyer will serve as
the featured marque and General
Motors will celebrate 100 years,of
automotive history. AFAS mem-
bers create works for art connois-
seurs and ,auto enthusiasts
across the globe.
call Luke DeRouen at (214) 520-
3430, ext. 301, or e-mail or Ider
The Cummer Museum of Art
& Gardens, 829 Riverside Ave., .
Jacksonville, presents "A Kiowa's
Odyssey: A Sketchbook from
Fort Marion," through March 16.
9 O .
* o __ bd
40 Abo p
- "Cowpyrighted Maeria
- Syndicated Content m
AY8Vlho from ommerclil bes Provdes"
U 0m 5 0
0 5 0 5
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To PLACE AN AD. CALL (904) 261 3696. CLASSIFD DEADLINE FOR THE FRIDAY ISSUE WEDNESDAY AT 5 P.M.
1 0 0 A N N O U N C E M E N T S .0 -1 w o rk l ..'.j. 'tl..1 -i ni l j ... 1 I.,', H -,l _,L, 1 r1 I h. i i,. .,,I i l':i' ,. ..il *,: I ,i U.IL .i 'Ii 8 0 0 R E A L E S T A T E 1 r -. n,tm er,n t I r..-.r rr, 6 'o6 C,,n io'-u nru rn .sh,e.d
10 1 C ard ..1 Tn rk -i l. .e l- i -u 1 lI'... :, L J .' iri. ll l .:.I ,- ;l- '. ...... I -i l i. I. ','. i -r Ic, u r r -r. t ,r t l -1 '.. L l t i.a Sau C6- nr, E15 9 ic.mu n -s E -Fu rnit-le.
102 LC.5. .' F.:.u,d 2u l-r. ll, li- C 500 FARM & AN IM AL r..'t' I i -r I. r1 *:,r,. r, L-i .1 El.lil|' :,,r.. .Ti' r oIL.t..-L H _5 p1 Ki
103 In r.ei n '. -ri m S." u ,-,e.:s Oplc.r ,lir, : 1 .,1i. ,l: ,,-r -''' -l ,,,-'. l ,, r- .:,i F-r i:..- '. I ,l.r H .i- ne L:r '3l C:a .der. C.:.urt[ 8 1 'V.acari. n Rerral
104 P .r',... a: 300 EDUCATION I..- I I....:I, O, 1.:. ,0i, I i .,,, Ii. a1. ., Tra,1,- ,-I ,i .:I i.iand H.:,,r, H 'I- Ot,,e- reas 66i 2 E i.d Breakfai t
105 Pu 'tI: r5ot.:- 30 1 .:r ..:.l- l i .- r .:'t .- .'r. ,[ l .ll' : L 1 N ,: 'i rr' - r._ I '. ,rri.:.r i,-, ., _f e :he. 8 5 0 R E N TA LS Q 3 rfi.:e
106 H.,E'I., C rd 3:2 I1 ,t C -' lri l .,- r:_ r.l I II-. , 1-,,, ,' ,l- -' F5'rr-. ir,_-,T,1 : '. Sr.,rff,.rr 1 1 hOi:.,Tir, S ,.'jar-fTe.i 66-4 C,:Tr, r.,ar 1 l Rei.l
107 -r.:..a-l L.Ct ',..r. 30 H .,L-r,- Crai-' 600 MERCHANDISE '*. r, I '' 1, i 700 RECREATION ,- ,.-:.i,.,rr,,,-,urn- 52 l,.ile Mim l '3c5 Warehou.
108 Gift -;r.'- 3.opi Tutr.ymn. OJt 1.. .C. ... ale's r.- i. ,1,. ,' T i.:- qI" E.: -" -. T ir.-:i 'i:, ''i i_ .i,-,,3 .j-l,_-e 3 I lotil.- Hume LO[i 900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EM P LO Y M EN T -.'1:F Le-s.-,l-.r. C lac-i ,: c: i5 2,-rt,.:_ .- i,:.r _,ar._,- -. r i.I,,r. ,i 11 :, I e.:, r ,upp i: -, CM.I:. l.-r. 1i: 1-I _.:-.t c 4 5 1 ,.- m *'0 1 urorm .Do l-c
201 Heli W ,snted 400 FINA N CIAL r, c i ll .:r llu,, ,,,.- ci. :-i i. -, r .-r,, ..:,I ,- _. rt S .'. jr i,r. r ale. :l-, Fi- r, r:. :.r :,.e ',, p,3rtmrn nt--Furriis- ed 90; Truckz
202 S ib.-2 irrj: r.-': ., 1T riortE.S:_- 6,:,u.,lt , ,,- : ,- u 6 r :I- r-, T:,,.,:- I.ji. E'Oi l ,-,_'-.l.,r r ..:, i. ', .-31 ,1, :6 ,' rri-T- ,-,t'L-un' urn raQ-03 van_,
2 0 3 H o r e I R .c r .a u r 1 [ J -,, -.r ..:l,, ; E -d I:'I S C '" I 'I T.r.y ;' l '-'Sr IJr1 I ] : I I .'- .I i- C -: ,, -,' j r r-i 'Jl.'iu ij i r 1 2 l r l: ,erir I',r r ,-, L 5 r rr -- F u r nr h ,l 'iO M l o t o r ,, : le,'
THE NEWS-LEADER SERVICE DIRECTORY Is LOCATED ON PAGE 7B
S 102 Lost & Found
LOST DOG Male Boston Terrier, last
seen on 2/5/08 vicinity of N. 14th Place.
Little girl misses her best friend. Please
call John at (904)557-6821.
If you have lost your cat or dog, pls
check 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.).
LOST RING Gold friendship ring lost
near Publix or Harris ,Teeter or Dr.
Friedman's office. $150 reward. Please
1 104 Personals
Run your ad STATEWIDE! 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-classifiedscom. ANF
Place Your Ad Today!
Call (904) 261-3696
104 Personals I
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
105 Public Notice
DR. TAE RHO is leaving his medical
practice as of March 1st, 2008 and
endorsed his practice to Dr. Bruce West.
Dr. West is board certified pediatrician
who graduated and trained residency at
Medical College of Virginia and he was
Pediatric chairman of Chippenham Medical
Center of Richmond, VA,
Dr. Rho is so grateful for Dr. West to take
excellent medical care of his patients
under age 30. And the patients of 30 yrs
or above are advised to choose another
physician to continue medical care. 'The
copy of medical record is obtainable from
Dr. West's office at 1250 S. 18th St. suite
201, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.
Dr. West's office and phone # are same as
Dr. Rho's 904-261-7707. Office hours: 8-
7:30 on M-F, 9-6 on Sat. New patients
Paul Clark Ford-Mercury has openings for
IMMEDIATE EMPLOYMENT AVAILABLE
*Want to make $60K + per year!
Excel in customer service!I
Sales experience is preferred but not required;
training provided. 401K. health insurance and top
pay! Call (904) 225-3673 and speak with Kevin
Fleming or Rodney Brown for interview.
46046 SR 200, Yulee, Florida 32097
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 inform-
ed that all dwellings advertised are
available on an equal opportunity
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
I 201 Help Wanted I
.ROAD RULES TRAVEL USA Tired of
watching road rules? Make 2008 Great!'
Create your oWn adventure? Now hiring
10 sharp guys and gals to travel to major
US cities to represent sports, fashion &
news publications. $500 sign on bonus.
hotel & transportation provided. For
interview, Beth, Mon-Fri (800)537-7256,
www.My TravelJob.com. Call today! Travel
AMELIA ISLAND YACHT BASIN
251 Creqkside Drive
Weekends and Holidays Mandator
Store Clerk/Dock Hand
Now accepting applications for
Ships Store Clerk: Answer telephones,
book reservations, store sales, inventory,
cleaning store, and general office duties.
Dock Hand: Upkeep of grounds, cleaning
restroom facilities, fueling boats, docking
boats, and other tasks.
Excellent customer service skills required.
Part-time. Apply in person.
No telephone calls please.
Busy vacation rental office needs an
energetic, outgoing full time Reserva-
tionlst. Customer service, computer and
phone experience necessary, hospitality
experience a plus. Saturday are required.
I 1 Help Wanted I Competitive wages, incentive plan &
benefits. Please fax resume to 261-6768.
Earn $$$ Helping MEs! Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Tra de HOYT HOUSE Part-time opportunity for
Commission to find out how to spot customer oriented individual. Some light
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP. kitchen and housekeeping duties required.
A message from the News-Leader and the Must be available weekends. Please apply
FTC. in person: 804 Atlantic Ave., F.B.
00,melia Island Plantationr
Exciting career opportunities await you!
On-Site Screening at
in Lofton Point (next to Winn Dixie) =
Tuesday, February 19th 9am-12pm .
Culinary & Servers
Great Benefits & Perks
Higher Wages "5j
:___ See You There!
0964.27771'9 *"'.( ."HFox 3000 .Amenlia island FL 32035-3000 www.aiiptl.coii
EOE and Drug Free Workplace
I 201 Help Wanted I
Sheriff's Office 76001 Bobby Moore
Circle, Yulee, or online at www.nassau
countysheriffcom. Application must be
signed and "Notarized" Incomplete
Applications will NOT be considered.
The Nassau County Sheriff's Office Is
An Equal Opportunity Employer
BARTENDER & BAR SECURITY NEED-
ED Apply In person at Wicked Davey's,
232 N. 2nd St., 3 blocks north of the
Palace, after 5pm. Ask for Jason.
DRIVER Don't Just Start Your
Career, Start it Right! Company
sponsored CDL training In 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement!
CRST. (866) 917-2778. ANF
Come be a part of one of the largest
furniture showrooms in the South-
Great, full-time Office Associate
opportunity available with Lott's Furniture
at new store opening on Amelia Island in
March. Requires previous office manage-
ment experience, excellent customer
service skills, computer skills, and
organizational skills. Please email your
resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or call
912.283.6350 for more information.
FORM CARPENTERS & FOREMAN -
Jacksonville area. Top pay. Must be
experienced. Call (904)545-5601.
SALES PERSON/OPTHALMIC ASST./
FRONT OFFICE needed for optometrist
office. Experience preferred, but not
required. 1411 South 14th Street, Suite
G, Fernandina Beach, FL.
INSURANCE P/T 8:30am-2pm. Exper-
ience required. Fax resume to 321-4148.
GUITARIST NEEDED for local church.
For more information call (904)422-1523.
ADMINISTRATIVE ASST. Computer
literate. Experience with logistics desired.
Please fax resume to (904)491-4992.
IOered by EXM Serviceso -wUSSwha tires.
I 201 Help Wanted I
A NEW COMPANY IN YULEE needs to
fill 2 positions ASAP. Computer literate,
neat & dependable. Great pay and flexible
hours. Please call (904)225-2763 or (904)
PAUL CLARK FORD MERCURY seeking
SERVICE TECHNICIANS. Fax resume to
(904)491-8966 or apply in person,
464046 State Road 200, Yulee.
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.
GARDENER -, for large residential estate
in Camden County, GA. 3 years
commercial/residential exp and good
references req'd. Full time position with
benefits. Contact Satilla Business Services
at (912)882-3272 and apply on-line at
Come be a part of one of the largest
furniture showrooms in the South-
Exciting, full time Interior Design/Sales
opportunity available with Lott's Furniture
at new store opening on Amelia Island in
March. Requires 3-5 years of previous
interior design and/or sales experience,
excellent customer .service skills, and a
proven initiative. Please email your
resume to info0(lottsfurniture corn or call
(912) 283-6350 for more information.
FULL-TIME MA needed for busy
Dermatology office. Great pay and
benefits. Fax resume to Summer at 261-
GOURMET GOURMET now accepting
applications for the following positions:
Sous Chef, Day & Evening Wait Staff, &
P/T Dishwasher. Fax resume: 261-8040 or
mail: 1408 Lewis St., F.B., Attn: Lisa
FULL-TIME PROPERTY MANAGER -
Single family and condo experience. Call
John at (904)610-6460.
There Is A Full or Part-Time Position
Available- at The Golf Club at North
Hampton for a Golf Shop Associate. The
duties would be to administer daily check-
in and collection of golf fees. The position
Is offering $8-$9 per hour and. some
customer service experience is required.
Please contact Derek DiStefano at (904)
Our Top nRegional 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
Hair Salon Business for Rent -
SHAIR SALON in estab lslie QVan View
Location looij'Pr f.r TrePjt t7'4'/mo.
Stop workln'g'f.:.r .:.rne, ; .oran.d .:.r ,.ur own
HAIR SALON. EZ Qualifying. 2856 Sadler
Road, Fnda Bch. Call (904)277-3050.
,. -',' Jol ohn Hartrichl
I r -- .'- ii-r *
johi ninartriclihihbellsou rl.ner :7
ii'i'ai'.imeliIaounyminid.comi ] 'I l
554S Inst Const Hitlhnirl. Ste. 100
A incli Island. FL 32034
(904) 2616116 (office)
(904) 415-1558 (cell)
901687Gateway Boulevard Suite 104 l
Amelia Island FL '
Amelia Realty REALTOR"
Donald Haskell Pam Nall-Haskett
14114 1c 5-I- ( 1 -3eII
1911 1 9 5-.O Icell )
961687 Gateway Blvd., Suite 101A
m Amelia i.]and. FL ......
I'jl'. :. fi',-.prr .:-..~l~ll:.'c
FABULOUS BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY!
ESTABLISHED BUSINESS WITH CLIENTELE READY FOR YOU
TO TAKE OVER. GREAT LOCATION WITHIN RETAIL MALL
WITH AMPLE PARKING.
For a full list of inventory, please call the listing agent.
511 Ash Stret-P.O Box 766
Femandina Beach. Florida 32034
(904) 261-0347 BUSINESS
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(904) 753-3944 CELLLRAR
,.t.. '' ASSOCIATES
Owned And Operated. Amelia Islhnd, FL 32034
(904) 261-6116 (office) -
(800) 940-6116 (toll free)
email@example.com i i
961687 Gateway Boulevard, Suite 101A
Amelia Realty Amelia Island, Fl 32034
I ,- i: , I ,C'. w
John T Feireira & Son, Inc
,l, i h .' .. . I n ,, ,, .M ,,, ,, ,.i .
FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 15,2008 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER 7B
201 Help Wanted
The Nassau County Sheriff's Office is
accepting applications for an LPN In the
Detention Facility to provide pro-
fessional 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 c6py 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
Non-Certified (Support Staff)
Applications may be obtained at the
Sheriff's Office 76001 Bobby Moore
Circle, Yulee, or online at www.nassau
countvsheriffcom. Application must be
signed and "Notarized" Incomplete
Applications will NOT be considered.
The Nassau County Sheriff's Office Is
An Equal Opportunity Employer
THE SURF RESTAURANT & BAR
is accepting applications for all positions:
Servers, Food Runners, Hosts, Cooks.
Apply in person 9am-5pm
3199 S. Fletcher Ave., F.B.
DOMESTIC HELPER NEEDED Busy
Island family seeks a multi tasking
domestic helper. Two days per week,
hours flexible. Call (904)583-0134 for
PART-TIME EDUCATION SPECIALIST
Position will monitor the educational
needs, including mentoring and tutoring
services, of Nassau dependency children.
Prepare reports on research projects.
Monitor, facilitate and consult with
caseworkers in special interest areas to
maintain compliance. Attend job related
training, meetings and participate in
special projects. Bachelor's Degree
required. Send resume to Jim.AdamsH@
fssnf.org or mail to Jim Adams, 4057
Carmichael Avenue, #101, Jacksonville, FL
I 201 Help Wanted I
DRIVERS Love Your Job! Bonus & paid
orientation. 36-43cpm. Earn over $1000/
wk. Excellent benefits. Class A & 3 mos
recent OTR required. (800)635-8669.
Receptionist For Medical Office Fast-
paced Individual needed for busy medical
office, medical office experience and
knowledge of Lytec or other medical
scheduling software desirable. Fax resume
NEED CERTIFIED MEDICAL ASSIST-
ANT for Fernandina Beach doctor's
office. Experience preferred. Fax resume
to (904) 261-0732.
BUSINESS IS BOOMING Sonic in Yulee
is now accepting applications for 2 Asst.
Managers, 2 crew leaders, & .4 crew
members. Apply in person.
First Federal Bank of Florida has a
position available for a Mortgage
Originator. Applicants must have excellent
sales skills with a record of proven results.
First Federal offers competitive pricing, an
excellent marketing program, and a wide
range of financial products for
construction-perm programs, including
modular, MH and land. Our business
professionals are provided a competitive
compensation plan with a full array of
benefits, including matching 401K.
Applications will be held in complete
confidence. Fax resume to (386)754-
7163, attn: Jan Turbeville or email at
Turbeville.J)ffsb,com. A quality Equal
Housing Lender and EEO Employer.
I 201 Help Wanted I
REAL ESTATE COMPANY now hiring
housekeepers. Positions open Immed-
iately. Great pay and flexible work hours.
Companies desperately need employees to
assemble products at home. No selling,
any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info
1-985-646-1700 DEPT. FL-1380.
NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 Post Office
jobs. $18-$20/hr. No experience. Paid
training. Fed. benefits. Vacations. Call
(800)910-9941 today! Ref#FL08. ANF
EXP'D MARINE PAINTER w/
supervisory exp., UHP blasting & painting.
We offer good company benefits. Pis call
(904)225-9529 or fax resume to
LOVE TO WORK WITH CLOTHES &
PEOPLE? Fifi's Fine Resale needs part-
time help as we grow at our new location.
Exceptional service skills. (904)277-4430
202 Sales-Business I
REAL ESTATE SALES
$2,000 per week
Opportunity to join successful real estate
sales company. We have a niche business
that is very successful in today's real
estate market. Earn $2,000 per week
every week. Only people with proven sales
background & excellent closing ability
will be considered. Email resumes to
Own Your Own
; Dollar, Mailbox, Discount Clothing,
Party or Teen Discount Zone Store "
complete turnkey including: figures, inventory, equipment, build out
& training. Financing, location & lease assistance
no fees or royalties ever!
USA's Largest Developer
0 LVT I 1 1
I 04 Work Wanted I
HANDYMAN Cleanups, painting,
roofing, rotted wood, electrical, ceiling
fans, decks, concrete work, tile, chimney
repairs. Call Marc (904)321-1894. Lic. &
CHRISTIAN ASSISTED LIVING In my
home for female. Please call (904)225-
HOUSEKEEPER Will come into your
home to clean once or twice weekly. 15
years experience. For appointment call
HANDYMAN All types of home repair
and improvements. Dependable service.
Licensed, bonded, and insured. Call
AFFORDABLE HOME CARE Interior/
Exterior. Remodeling, decks, kitchens, tile,
painting. No job too small. Free estimates.
Call Steve (904)277-7874.
I WILL CARE for your loved one in your
private home. 25 yrs experience in all
types of illness. Excellent references.
Robin Suits (904)225-2744. If no answer,
please leave message.
filling positions seeking
Apply in person See Max
after 4pm at
31 N 2nd Street
204 Work Wanted
AMELIA CONSTRUCTION SERVICES
Home Maintenance and Repairs
WANTED P/T POSITION to provide
companionship & moderate care for
elderly female. Experienced & can provide
1 206 Child Care I
BABYSITTING Certified teacher will
babysit in your home or mine. Days,
nights, weekends. CPR/FA certified. (904)
WE HIRE TOP
NASSAU COUNTY, FL & KINGS BAY, GA
CUSTOMER SERVICE REP.
DAY SCHOOL ADMIN.
Please Call Dee, Natalie,
Mary or Kim
Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981 o
AMERICA'S FAVORITE COFFEE DIST. -
Guaranteed accts. Multi Billion $ Industry.
Unlimited Profit Potential. Free Info. 24/7
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800 in a day? 30 machines, free candy
all for $9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. Call us: We will not be
Associate Care Provider
Baptist Medical Center Nassau will
be having an
ACP Job Fair
Monday, February 18
from 2-5 p.m.
in the Hospital Conference Room.
We Are Hiring For:
-Full Time, benefits eligible, ACPs
-Full Time benefits eligible,
Qualified candidates must have:
Active CNA, EMT, MA, Military
Corpsman, or active enrollment in
nursing school with the completion
of the fundamentals of nursing.
Current BLS is required.
If you cannot attend the fair, you can
still apply online at:
Baptist Health is an Equal Opportunity
q_ Medical Center
On the spot interviews will be available.
Questions? Call-Human Resources 321-3809.
BALED STRAW |
Locally Owned & Operated
& I-ANDIATIVAN SERVICE
277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cea
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Homes *Condo's *Rentals Offices
Inside & Out Cleaning
CALL CATHY DURANCE
PERFECT CLEAN, INC.
Please Call Us At _1 J
IOMES CONDOS OFFICES
Licensed Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
904-491-1971 Cell: 904742-8430
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to Put your
to work for you!
Aim LiWCOkNCIER-S IN(
Cal 21-69 ad in
"NICK ISABELLA, INC.'
Color and Stamped Patios.
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Regular Concrete
and Stamped Concrete
261-3565 REASONABLE ESTIMATES
L. LICENSE #694
State Licensed RB0055959
GARAGES ROOM ADDITIONS
NEW HOMES ,
224 Woo Framea Only I
Addional Costf tor
New Home Construction
Decks Fences All Types
Licensed Bonded Insured
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
CARPENTRY & TRIM,INC
Licensed & Insured
i FENCES ]
& FENCE CO, INC.
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Fencing Chain Link / Privacy
Home Repairs Concrete Repairs
Pressure Washing Gutter Cleaning
Cell Phone: 904-703-5022
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
to work for you!
G ARAGE DOORS
GARAGE DOOR &
Steven Hair Maintenance, In: ]
"The local guy" since 1984
Quit Paying Too Much!
* Operator or door replacements Transmitter replacement
* Broken springs Stripped gears
*Cables *Service for all makes & models
HANDYMAN SERVICES ]
A Handy Alternative. LLC
Flat Panel TV Surround Sound
Lighting Upgrades Landscape
Lights Closet Organizers Painting
Minor Drywall Repair
& Much More
"use what you have"
organizing, move in help,
vacation home makeovers,
staging for sale, etc.
Licensed / Insured
Screen Room and Pool
Vinyl Siding Gutters
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Lic.II SCC 1311 49639
-. Handyman -
oiw 30 Years Experience
Man ley'D Ioach
Lcenrrse CPC 1234290
WE DO IT RIGHT THE
WE DO IT ALL!
KITCHEN & BATHS
-WINDOWS & DOORS
INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING
*REBUILDING OR REPAIRING
WATER & TERMITE DAMAGE
*LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED
LICENSED *BONDED *INSURED
Home Improvement & Repair
General Home Maintenance & Repairs
No Job Too Small
Licensed Bonded Insured
Amelia Island, FL
HOUSE SITTING J
IN LIEU OF YOU. INC
GOING AWAY? Let us care for your home.
20 yrs experience.
_. LAND CLEARING
LAND CLEARING &
STUMP GRINDING TREE SERVICE
PONDS DUG DEMOLITION WORK
Full Service Lawn Maintenance
Irrigation Repairs & Installs
Call today for your free estimate
Licensed & Insured
James W. Cason
NEW & USED CARS
464054 SR 200 Yulee
PA INTING __..
at Reasonable Prices"
Interior and Exterior Painting
"No Job Too Small or Too Large"
*Call for Free
Estimates & References '
S Locally Owned
QUALITY PAINTING, INC.,
"Call The ProfJessionals"
INTERIOR / EXTEtRI)R
& WATR, PROOFING
LICENSED* BONDED INSURED
*PROFESSIONAL CRAFT'SMANSIHIPl A
SERVING NASSAU COUNTY SINCE 1997
CALL TODAY FOR YOUR
Marc Lawing Owner/Operator
Interior / exterior
Licensed & insured
We n lsoi (i) all
Ilom n' Maintii'iian
DEAN NORTON INC.
Painting Contractor & More
"We arc notil satislicd
until our t clients are" 9()04-718-41130
PRESSURE WASHING i
Houses Trailers Patios
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed
COASTAL BUILDING |
k MRe-Roofing Is Our Specialty"
SNassau County's Largest o
^ Roofing & Siding Contractor
S Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & N
SHomeowners Since 1993
SRe-Roofing New Roofing
SVinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
-^ ROOFING, ,NC.
METAL / SHINGLE / FREE EST.
SEPTIC SERVICE, INC.
LETTER OF INSPECTIONS
THERE IS A NEW SERVICE OFFERED
RIGHT HERE IN YOUR OWN
COMMUNITY, GIVE US A CAll FOR
YOUR SEPTIC SYSTEM NEEDS. 24
HOURS TURN AROUND. 24 HOUR
904-225-5265 CELL 904-759-9355 <
Top Soil-Sand & Gravel-Fill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog Grading
TREE SER\ ICES
Tree Trimming Tree Removal
Chipping-' Stump Grinding
Bucket Trucks Available
Licensed & Insured
10% Military or Senior Citizen
Does not Include stump grinding
One coupon per job
Locally Owned & Operated
SB FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15.2008 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER
Gra S n, ls MSi Hom
The values reatr thrt he~pice.Ove
THEY'RE DYING FOR
A 2ND CHANCE
Adopt A Companion Today
'^^' ~ f
(904) 26-551 -, -80-4085
I stand behind .
W IIil,_ ....
Hard work, combined with the ..-
internationally respected name of .
Century 21; massive internet exposure
coupled with local newspaper and
real estate magazine advertising.
I also create a marketing plan
just for your home.
I want to put my sign in your yard.
WHY NOT GET DOWN
.ao \ TO BUSINESS BY
= PLACING YOUR
\ CLASSIFIED AD,
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
quick cash for you.
F LO R I D A'S O L D E ST W E E K I.Y N E WS'PA A P E R
511 Ash Street Fernandina Beach, Florida
(904) 261-3696 *Fax (904) 261-3698
W Downftm,-Sc Marys,,Ga.
rezoned'frpm C4 to 6-1.
,,Please call 912-869-4.9,27 formore..
Int motion or to4lew the building.
FREE BUTTERFLY KOI Located in
Hastings. One per person. Call Joe at
601 Garage Sales
COMMUNITY BLOCK/YARD SALE
in Heron Isles on Starlight Lane
Fri. 2/15 & Sat. 2/16, 8am-??
Off of Chester Road.
Something for everyone. See ya there!
YARD SALE/HOME CONTENTS SALE -
Sat. 2/16, 9am-noon. 86047 Florida Ave.,
Yulee (just off Pages Dairy Road).
HUGE MULTI-FAMILY SALE Fri. &
Sat., 8am-? Meadowridge Ct., in
Meadowfield Subd. off AlA. Girls clothes
sz 0-12 mos. & sz 6-14. Star Wars
collectibles, toys, dolls, VHS, DVD's, nice
solid oak dining table w/6 chairs. Too
much to list! Come seel
OPEN HOUSE Sat. 2/16 at Cat's Angels
Thrift Store & Adoption Center. Store
specials, cat adoptions, raffles, and
refreshments. 10am 3:30pm. 709 S. 8th
2 BD, Carport, Large Decks and Storage Room in each side.
$10,000 roof allowance.
Seller will pay some of buyers closing costs.
North unit also available for rent at $1,000 per month.
Call Patrick Palmer, REAuTroR"
Cell 904-753-3105 Office 904-280-2811
sn. iiAA wTp as
The key to adVettisiil- success
(j .1ir t
ATTEND' COLLEGE ONLINE from
home. Medical, business, paralegal,
computers, criminal justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer available, Financial
aid if qualified. Call (866)858-2121,
Get Crane Trained Crane/heavy equip.
training. National certification. Placement
assistance. Financial assistance. Georgia
School of Construction. www,Heavv5,com,
Use code "FLCNH" or call (866)218-2763.
is ready and
waiting, and that could mean some
REALTOR OPEN HOUSE
Saturday February 16th 1 till 4 pm
1894 Ridgewood Dr Egans Bluff 3BR/2BA $399,000
2691 S. Fletcher Ave 4BR/3BA $659,000
1735 N. Fletcher Ave 3BR/2BA $950,000
503 Crosswind Dr Seaside Subd 4BR/3BA $575,000
2255 Off Shore Dr 4BR/2.5BA $625,000
975 S. Fletcher Ave 2BR/2BA $575,000
96008 Coral Reef Rd Heron Isles 3BR/2BA $139,000
86229 Meadowwood Dr Meadowfield 4BR/2BA $239,900
86179 Fieldstone Dr Meadowfield 4BR/2BA $219,000
86028 Creekwood Dr Meadowfield 3BR/2BA $235,000
31083 Grassy Parke Dr Flora Parke 4BR/3BA $229,000
86156 Montauk Dr N. Hampton 4BR/3BA $343,500
85196 Sagaponack Dr N. Hampton 4BR/3BA $385,000
95251 Bermuda Dr Amelia National 4BR/3.5BA $459,000
87513 Creekside Dr 3BR/3BA + Bonus Room $235,900
97304 Yorkshire Dr Yulee 2BR/1 BA $325,000
45902 Pickett St Callahan 5BR/3BA $249,900
30462 Trophy Trail Bryceville 4BR/2BA $189,900
301 Schools& I
AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high
paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial aid if
qualified Job placement assistance. Call
Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888)
POST OFFICE NOW HIRING Avg pay
$20/hour or $57K/yr. incl Fed. Ben., OT.
Offer placed by Exam Services, not aff
w/USPS which does hiring. Call (866)713-
4492. Fee req. ANF
HYDRAULIC DUMP TRAILER Steel
w/wood floor, 6'Wxl2'Lx6'H (extra high
sides). Spare set of wheels. $5,000/OBO.
S 503 Pets/Supplies I
CKC REGISTERED BOSTON TERRIER -
Male, 10 weeks old, $400. Call (904)548-
601 Garage Sales
Too Much To List Closing home filled
w/furn & red shed filled. All goes this
Thurs., Fri., Sat. Bring truck & cash for
real bargains. Good clean rental furn. Full
& twin BRs. Will divide up. Dressers,
mirrors, chests, sofa, chairs, cedar chest
& so much more. Even old quilts for $50
must go. See you there 9-2, corner Windy
Oaks Rd & Harts Rd, Yulee.
NASSAU HUMANE SOCIETY'S
ANNUAL FLEA & TICK SALE
Fri. 2/15, 7:30am-3:30pm
Sat. 2/16, 7:30am-2:30pm
Fernandina Beach Airport. Come out &
help support the homeless pets at the
shelter. Lots of household items,
antiques, Mary's Plants, furniture, TV's.
This sale is even bigger than last
YARD SALE On Kirkland Rd., off Miner
Rd. Toys, household items, camping gear,
misc. Fri. 2/15 and Sat. 2/16, 7:30am-
1pm. Rain dates will be Fri. 2/22 and Sat.
MULTI-FAMILY Great variety for the
whole family. 9am-lpm, Sat. 2/16. Off
Atlantic Ave. at 841 Tarpon Ave. Park with
consideration of neighbors.
YARD SALE. Sat. 2/16, 8am-lpm.
86250 Callaway Dr., off Hwy 17. Furniture,
freezer, small appliances, clothes, &
GARAGE SALE Fri. 2/15 ONLY. 8:30am-
3pm. OLD furniture, kitchen stuff. CHEAP.
Thrasher Lane, off CItrona.
YARD SALE Fri. & Sat., 9am-4pm. Pine
Rd. off Bailey Rd. Collectibles, clothes,
watches, videos, CD's, & lots more. Priced
1362 MARIAN DR. Sofa; love seat, 2
chairs, dining table, china cabinet, desk,
electronics, luggage, & lots more. Sat.
2/16, 8am-12pm. Rain or shine.
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE Sat. 2/16
only, 8am-? Chem Cell Club on Chem Cell
Rd. offAlA Parkway.
1602 Articles for Sale 1
5 Yr Old Stationary Pitching Machine -
with full size net cage, custom cover for
machine, 15 dimpled lifetime baseballs,
throws ball automatically every 7 seconds.
Net new $1000. Pitching machine new
$4000. Get all for $1300/OBO. Pitches
30-90mph. Set up to see work. Call
HUGE YARD SALE!
Something for everyone.
372 Piney Island Drive
Piney Island Subdivision
Saturday, February 16, 2008
7am 12 Noon
602 Articles for Sale
FOR SALE Kenmore washer & dryer,
$100 for both. (2) Outdoor rockers, $30
for both. Large dog crate, $55. Call (904)
CLEARANCE SALE Infant to preteen
name brand children's fall & winter
apparel & shoes 50-60% off. Large
selection. The Swingset @ Palmetto Walk.
1992 CHEVY SILVERADO, extended
cab, 2WD, 154,000 mi., runs great,
$2600. Also, 1982 COX POPUP
CAMPER, $400. Call 225-4883 or 583-
6272, Iv msg.
Available in March Remodeling late'
model home (River Oaks). Diamond oak
cabinet w/pullout shelves, sink/fixtures,
stones, dishwasher, garbage disp.
Everything in exc cond. Taken out by prof.
cabinet co. When new $20,000 & more,
now $4000. For info to see, 261-3854, Iv
603 Miscellaneous I
WOLFF TANNING BEDS As low as $28
a month! Free DVD Player Order by
3/3/08. Call ETS Tan TODAY! (800)842-
1305, www.no,etstan.com. ANF
FOR SALE Like new Jazzy Select Electric
Chair. Regain your mobility. Call (904)
PUG MILL Used. Rewired and works
great. $450. Call for info, 753-0025.
HP SERVER MP150 Proliant w/software
and 3 years HP support. Barely used.
$3,000. Call for info, 753-0025.
ROLL TOP DESK and chair from
Scotland, circa 1875. (904)321-0351
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-
1611 Home FurnishingsI
LA-Z-BOY Queen size sleeper sofa with
slumber air mattress system. Color
sandalwood. Never used. Cost $1500.
Sacrifice at $800. Call (904)321-2617.
FOR SALE Queen comforter, sheets,
shams, neck pillow, bed skirt. Upholstered
bench. 2 framed pictures, trash can,
matching cup, toothbrush holder, $250.
La-Z-Boy recliner, $300. (904)277-1847
FOR SALE Ethan Allen solid wood king
bedroom set, $475. Dryer $225. (904)'
BUILDINGS FOR SALE "Rock Bottom
Prices!" 25x30 now $41800. 25x40 $6100.
30x40 $7300. 35x50 $9990. 35x70
$12,290. .40x80 $14,900. Others.
MANUFACTURER DIRECT since 1980.
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
NURSERY POTS USED Buy and sell all
sizes. (904)261-5771 or (904)548-7468
1 624 Wanted To Buy I
I BUY JUNK CARS & heavy equipment
for scrap. (904)879-1190 or cell (904)
S 701 Boats & Trailers
16 FT. DEEP V FIBERGLASS BOAT -
90hp Johnson motor, galvanized trailer, all
in excellent condition. Must see. $2,000.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,2008 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER
704 Recreation Vehicles
2007 31 RLD KEYSTONE MOUNTAIN-
EER TRAVEL TRAILER w/2 slides. Like
new. Many extras. $$$'s below retail.
$24,900. Call (904)491-6008.
STATIONERY RV'S FOR RENT -
Biweekly or monthly at a campground.
802 Mobile Homes
LAKEFRONT YULEE 4BR/2BA Homes of
Merit. $103,900, reduced thousands!
Beautiful views, home warranty and more.
Nick Deonas Realty, Jan Johnson. (904)
YULEE FOR SALE OR LEASE 3BR/
2.5BA, fireplace, on 1 acre fenced.
1804 Amelia Island Homesj
3BR/2BA HOME on shady lot north of
Atlantic. 1400sf, vaulted ceiling, fireplace
& 2-car garage. $235,000. Call (904)583-
1250SF ISLAND HOME 2BR/1.5BA,
great location, $178,000. BEAUTIFUL
ISLAND HOMESITE 1.2 acres. Call
RENT TO OWN Low down. Easy qualify.
3BR/1BA, 2851 Scrub Jay Ln. (904)277-
QUICK SALE by owner. As is, 3BR/2BA,
2-car detached garage. $495,000. Call
CHEAP HOUSE Expensive
neighborhood. $185,000. 2BR/2BA, 1,100
sf. Choose $5,000 repair rebate or get a
new roof. Call for info 753-0517.
LAKEWOOD SUBD. 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage. Great location. Cl6se to schools,
shopping & the beach. FSBO. $219,900.
3% realtor co-op. (386)864-8468
FSBO 2919 TIDEWATER Ocean Reach
subd. 4BR/2BA, upgrades throughout.
Motivated seller will consider all offers. For
appointment call (904)335-7348.
BANK REPOS! 3BR/2BA home only
$35K. 4BR/2.SBA home only $50K.
Payments from $199/mo. 5% dn, 20 yrs
@ 8% apr. for listings & info (800)482-
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.
LEASE TO OWN OPPORTUNITY
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 884 Oak Ln. 3/2/2, 1811 sq. ft.
living area, extra large lot, in ground pool.
FSBO 3/2 in beautiful Ocean Ridge. New
roof, kitchen & siding. Across from
community pool, 2 screened tiled porches
& hot tub. $369,900. (904)556-4500
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870,
1 806 Waterfront I
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre;,
807 Condominiums I
VACATION HOME PARTNERSHIP 1/4
shares, 13 weeks annually for sale in
dramatic 3BR/3BA oceanfront Amelia
Island condo. Breathtaking views from
every room. $350,000 per share. Serious
buyers are invited to call (678)570-8428
or email firstname.lastname@example.org
NEW CONSTRUCTION Ocean Cove.
3BR/2BA, near the beach, many upgrades,
garage. $294,500. Nick Deonas Realty
The St. Anne -.-. ,',' c t,.
2-Room Guest Suite,.
Large, Covered and Screened Patio
2,447 sq. ft. :,.' "''.
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms
r-I:. .1' N* kT
The Heron Covered Entry,
Formal Dining Room,
:.. ". : r; - ., ''i :r. ,
2,229 sq It. 254,900
4 Bedrooms. n 3 Bathrooms
.. .. .'/ r.... . t.'t '^ -^ 2 7 .'. '5 :
__1 B ... .. 1 ..... ..
1808 Off Island/Yulee I
BANK FORECLOSURES Homes from
$10,000. 1-3 bedroom available! Repos,
REOs, HUD, FHA, etc. These homes must
sell. For listings call (800)706-1746 ext
FORECLOSURES! Buy 1-4BR homes
from $199/mo. Financing Refs Available.
5% dn, 20 yrs @ 8% ap:r For listings &
info (800)482-9419. ANF
50 X 125 BUILDABLE OCEAN VIEW
CORNER LOT on Lisa Ave. Backs up to
Fort Clinch. One block to beach.
$270,000. Call (904)277-8129.
FSBO BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME!
1.56 acres, 2 ponds, ready to build! Haven
Rd off Roses Bluff. Motivated seller will
consider all offers! Call (904)335-7348.
BRYCEVILLE AREA High & dry land
especially for horses. Will sell 5, 10 or 17
acres. Borders Deep Creek Plantation. 5
acres if cleared as an older homesite, 12
uncleared. $355,000 for all 17, OBO for 5
or 10 acre sections. Also will lease 5 or 10
1 ACRE NASSAUVILLE $49,900, off
Harts Rd. E. old trees/unfinished garage/
apt/fenced $99,900 Nick Deonas Realty,
Jan Johnson (904) 556-2114
CUMBERLAND HARBOUR .30 lot.
$170K, below market price. (646)265-
COUNTRY LIVING IN THE CITY 1.2
acre lot on island. 10 minute bike ride to
the beach. Build your dream home. Call
Beano Roberts, (904)415-0371.
BIG TALBOT AREA 3/4 acre lot. Fort
George Rd. $189,000, Call (904)249-
810 Farms & Acreage
LAND FOR SALE
40 Acres high & dry, fenced & cross
fenced, 2 chicken barns good condition,
compost barn, deep well & electricity,
$13,000 per acre. 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,
J814 West Nassau Countyl
BANK REPO 7BR $12,900. 3BR
$11,000. Homes from $199/mo. 5%
down 20 years @ 8% apr. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5796: .ANF
S 817 Other Areas
NC MOUNTAIN HOMESITES from
$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
NC MOUNTAINS 2 acres with great
view, very private, big trees, waterfalls &
large public lake nearby. $69,500. Call
now (866)789-8535. 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. lakesiderealtv-tn com. ANF
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
ASHEVILLE, NC Land bargains up to
30% below appraisal, www.seeriverhicoh
Real Estate, Inc.
*Oceanview, all utilities incl. internet. $1,300/mo.
+ tax (monthly rental)
Nassauville, Alligator Creek 3/2 home
Private Home on Island w/pool 3BRJ2BA in a
secluded location short distance to the beach,
and the City Golf Course $1,450 + until, pool &
Great location 3 BR/2.5 BA townhome,
Natures Walk, beautiful decor $1,350/mo or
lease with option
Oceanview 2BR/I BA furnished $1.100/mo. or
3BR/2BA unitt Amelia Lakes, pool and fitness
center. $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.Willl do lease/pur-
Very nice 3/2, close to beach, 1650 s.f. + gar.
Includes yard maint. $1,350/mo.
2BR/IBA Oceanview. 487 S. Fletcher
Call for more information
Approx 1,800 s.f. Retail Bldg 1839 S. 8th St
Lease by Huddle House $2,250/mo tax or
2400 s.f. located on island by the Airport on
Jamestown Rd. Great for retail, office or light
industrial use. $2,500/mo. + tax + utilities.
DEER WALK 1,250 s.f. bay facing AIA in
O'Neil, end cap unit, great visibility and parking.
Retail/ Office space with warehouse from
1,000 s.f. behind Applebee's Brand new space
$2,541 "/mo. Good visibility.
*(2)Amelia Park Office Suites 576 s.f.+/- Fronting
14th Street and 900 s.f. +/- beside the Travel
Approx 1,650 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
B-' *,A-'l S -Ie -I'
I 817 Other Areas 1
4.14 ACRES $44,900 w/deep dockable
water. Save thousands during off season.
Gorgeous wooded acreage. Boat directly
to Gulf of Mexico! Must see. Excellent
financing. Call about "No Closing Costs"
special (800)564-5092 x990, ANF
COASTAL GA 1/2 acre 4 $89,900.
Incredible community, water & marsh
views, year-round temperate weather In
the Golden Isles. Enjoy boating, fishing,
walking, family/retirement living. Great
financing available. Calf (888)513-9958.
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
851 Roommate Wantedi
ROOMMATE/ROOMMATES WANTED -
in 3BR/2BA house. All utilities included.
$150 per week. Call (904)491-1521.
ROOMMATE WANTED 3BR/2BA. $425/
mo. plus half utilities. Call Jason
(904)335-7346, leave msg. Small room
ROOMMATE WANTED to share a clean
3BR/2BA house close to beach. $500/mo.
+ $250 security deposit includes utilities
and wireless DSL. (904)557-4785
ROOMMATE Adult, easy going, large
4BR/3BA house, garage parking. Quiet
area, $425/mo. (904)557-1659
SHARE HOUSE Furnished. Satellite TV,
$425/mo. + 1/2 utilities. Considerate &
clean living habits a must. Ref's needed.
Call Jim afternoons (904)277-9632.
S 852 Mobile Homes
2BR TRAILER on acre of land, $550/
mo. Unfurnished. 1st & last month's rent
required. Call 277-0635. Chester area.
4BR/2BA MOBILE HOME on one acre
lot in Nassauville. $975/mo. Possible $50
monthly discount, call for details! $1200
deposit. Pets OK. Call (904)206-3423.
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.
ROOM FOR RENT 5 minutes from
beach. Private bath, private entrance.
$125/wk. + $250 dep. Call 10am-6pm,
556-2069 or 277-8051.
FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT -
Includes utilities. Near beach. $550/mo.
FERNANDINA SHORES 2BR/2BA, pool,
tennis, clubhouse. $900. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
OCEAN FRONT Furnished 1BR/1BA apt.
$800/mo. + $500 dep. Utilities included.
Available immediately. (904)261-6252
FERNANDINA SHORES 3BR/2BA condo.
Close beach. $975/m. e Available Now.
AMELIA WOODS BR/1IBA condo. Close to
thle beach. Community tennis cOitis.
STARBOARD LANDING 2B BR/3BA house.
2 cear garage. Near Beach. $1750/mo. includes
yard maint. Available Now.
AMELIA LAKES IB R/IBA c ondo.
Community pool and fitess center. $825mo.
OCEAN PARK 2BR/2BA finished condo.
$1500/mo. Includes utilizes. Available Now.
SAND HICKORY TR. 3BR/2BA house. 2
car garage. Close to schools. $1150/mo. Available
ELLEN ST L2BR/.5BA unit. Close to beach.
$875/mo. Available Now.
FOREST RIDGE 2BR/IBA condo. Close to
beach. $1150/mo. Includes all utilities. Available
KETCH CT. 3BR/2BA house. 2 car garage.
Close to beach. $1250/mo. Available Now.
BLUE HERON 3BR/2BA house. 2 car
garage. $1095/mo. Available Now.
SEACASTLES 3BR/2.SBA condo. Close to
beach. $1200/mo. Available Now.
FIRST AVE 3BR/2.5BA duplex. 1800 sq.rt.
Close to beach. $1275/mo. Available Now.
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..$1100/mo. Available Now.
PERIMETER PARK DR. 2BR/2BA sunit
located in Amelia Park. 1500 sq. ft. 1 car garage.
$1200/mo. Available Now.
AMELIA LAKES 2BR/2BA condo.
Community pool and fitness center. $900/mo.
FOREST RIDGE 3BR2BA condo, commu-
nity pool and tennis courts. $9150/mso. Available
Visit Amelia-era.corn far more listings.
UNFURN/FURN Upstairs apt. Includes
all utilities, maid service, and help w/
meds, shopping, etc. as requested. $800 -
$1200/mo. No smoking. (904)335-7339
1BR BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED A.I.,
gated, includes all utilities. Beach access.
No smoking. $1000. (904)206-1071 or
REMODELED VICTORIAN HOME -
Downtown. 2-3BR/2BA upstairs unit with
,awesome porch. $800/mo. 603 S. 6th St.
1BR STUDIO APT in Yulee. $550/mo
includes utilities + $550 dep. Available
now. Call (904)277-2313 or (912)467-
WAmelta Coastal Realty
608 S. 8th St.
Fernandina Beadh Fl. 32034
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
3BR/2BA Top floor of duplex, 1 blk
from ocean. Lg deck, new appliances,
wood floors in main area. Very nice.
$1200/mo. Lease & dep. 225-2010 or
$477/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
1BR APT. Small house attached, on
island, close to town, private, available for
clean, mature, non-smoking. Utilities
w/cable included. $600/mo. Deposit,
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY PRIVATE
ENTRANCE. Must be clean. No smoking.
Dock for sunning or fishing. Utilities &
cable included $700/mo. + dep. & refs.
quiet community Iccated
Homes from the !
low $200s .s
A1A. north on Chester Rd., *
left on Roses Bluff Rd.
. .. 1
AMELIA ISLAND AREA $399 moves
you in. Call for details. 1, 2, 3 & 4 BR
OCEAN FRONT 2BR/1BA, gorgeous
view, patio. Yearly. lease. $950/mo. +
$1050 dep. Water & garbage included.
270 S. Fletcher. (904)556-5722
ALWAYS RENTING? Buy a 3BR/2BA
home only $200/mo! 5% dn, 20 yrs @ 8%
apr! For listings (800)482-9419. ANF
474382 E. SR 200
Femrnandina Beach FL 32034
(904)261-8030 0 Cell (904) 753-0366
Unfurnished Condos On Island
Cape Sound Condos Gated community in the
heart of Amelia Island w/ipool, fitness center&
gazebos around 2 acre lake. All unils ifature
hardwood floors in living area, tile mi wet areas.
granite countertops, custom cabinetry& stain
less steel appliances.
-2181White SandsWay 3BA/2.25A, 1,992 S[ 2
floors w/ lake view. s],650/mo
2175 Whtte Sands Way- 3B1t/351A, 2,782 SY,3
floors w/ elevator. Lake view. SI,7)0/inlo.
2167 Pebble Beach Way 313IU/3513A ,404 SI,
floors w/ elevator. S;/l00/mo.
2152 WhiteSands Way 211/I2BA, 1,992 SI,2
Furnished Condos On Island
*1885 White Sands Way at Cape Sound -
3BR/2.5BA, 2,404 SF completely furnished, mnm. 30
day lease, S2,300/mo Includes utilities.
*2166 White Sands Way at Cape Sound 3131R/3 5BA,
completely furnished, min. 30 dlay lease.
S2.500/mo. Includes utilities.
S2110 Beach Wood Villa at Amelia Island
Plantation 2131/2A end unit ion 2nd f loour filly
furnished, overlooks pool, lake golff corse.
Martha Mitola, Realtor
Dan Mitola, Realtor ( .
1560 PHILIPS MANOR ROAD
on Desirable South Amelia Island
Wonderful open floor plan. Walls of glass
:- offer view of inground pool from front door.
S Pool accessible from Florida room or
s bedrooms! New stainless steel kitchen
appliances. Walk to beach. Must See!
2BR / 2BA. MLS # 43911
Price reduced to $315,000
2146 PURCELL DRIVE t '
The Best (hOn The Blockl,!! i. .
Stylish Open Floor Plan in Lakewood A ,
Subdivision. Close to shopping and beach.
Enclosed sun room, sprinkler system, fenced
yard, new shed, alarm system, termite policy
aind new kitchen appliances. 3BR / 2BA.
MLS # 43574 $246,900
j : 3321 S. Fletcher Avenue Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Watson Really .Coip RtTORS' Office: (904) 261-3986
Saturday & Sunday, February 10 & 17
1:OO 4:00 P.m.
PRESENTED BY REALTY CORP.
3321 S. Fletcher Ave.* Fernandina Beach, FL 32034s (904) 261-3986
"' ':' .' SATURDAY 31083 GRASSY PARKE DRIVE
.In :. : 8 | .., .'.K Directions: AlA to Flora Parke, right on Grassy Parke.
House on right. $229,000
SATURDAY & SUNDAY Richard .
86028 CtREEKWOOD DRIVE Roux S .
SUNDAY 2691 S FLETCHER AVENUE
Directions: A1 A to Meadowfield Bluffs Rd. Turn left onto 415-6096 Directions: South of Sadler & North of Simmons on the
Riverwood Dr. then right onto Creekwood. $235,000 West side of Fletcher. $659,000
SATURDAY 45902 PICKETT STREET SATURDAY 86229 MEADOWWOOD DRIVE
Directions: West on A1 A to Kings Rd (US 1 S), turn left, Directions: A1A west to Meadowfield Bluff Rd, turn left go to
then make right on Pickett St. $249,900 Riverwood turn left, and go to Meadowwood turn right $239,900
SUNDAY 86156 MONTAUK DRIVE SUNDAY 1521 IVERNESS DRIVE
Directions: A1A to Amelia Concourse, right on North 583-7653 Directions: Will Hardee to Inverness, go west. $269,000
Hampton Club Way, left at 1st stop sign. $343,500
MaryAnn SATURDAY RuthAnn SATURDAY
D'Allegro 1735 N. FLETCHER AVENUE Reese 95251 BERMUDA DRIVE
(877) Directions: Atlantic to Tarpon, right on Dolphin, left on 583-1185 Directions: A1A to Concourse, left into Amelia National,
223-1621 N Fletcher Ave. $950,000 right on Bermuda. $459,000
Pamela SATURDAY Hazel SATURDAY
Kraszeski 97304 YORKSHIRE DRIVE Preuss 96008 CORAL REEF ROAD
535-7498 Directions: North on Chester Rd, left on Roses Bluff, 235-9567 Directions: A1A to Chester Rd, right into 1st entrance of
right on Lents, right on Yorkshire Dr, $325,000 Heron Isles, left on Coral Reef. $139,000
Tom SATURDAY Brandi SUNDAY
O'Connell 975 S. FLETCHER AVENUE Hollerich 86179 FIELDSTONE DRIVE
556-5657 Directions: Between jasmine and Sadler. 382-5256 Directions: A1A to Meadowfield Bluffs Rd. Turn Left into
$575,000 Meadowfield subdivision. Right onto Fieldstone, $219,000
lOB FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15.2008 CLASSIFIED NEWS-LEADER
1860 Homes-Unfurnished 860 Homes-Unfurnishedi
4 .-.... -, -, -., 'iffjhi
$339,500 Natures Gate Ct. MLS# 43607 $625,000 Starboard Landing- MLS# 43365 $179,600 Forest Ridge Village MLS# 44750
3BR/2BA 1903sf Corner Lot 4BR/3BA 2578st In Seaside Subdivision 3BR/2BA On Ground Floor Walk to Beach
Brad Gobie 261-6166 Nip Galphin 277-6597 Betty Duckworth 583-2229
(ialphin i 904-277-6597
hl I 1896 SOUTH 14TH ST., SUITE 6 AMELIA ISLAND, FL
SOver 24 years as Amelia Island's
#1Property 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 or 4BR/3BA Home w/ Includes fireplace, whirlpool-tub. Community pool & tennis courts.
fireplace. Community pool, Golf club membership. Pest control & Minutes from ocean, golf, & shopping. $1025
lawn care included. $2200 St. Marc Ct (The Colony) 2BR/2BA With 2 car garage. Fireplace
* 9th Street 3BR/1BA Nice cottage with fenced lot. Near recreation in living room. Tennis courts & community pool. $995
areas, churches & schools. $795 S. Fletcher-Upstairs 3BR/1BA Upstairs unit. Open kitchen &
* Sussex Dr. 3BR/2BA Home in Lakewood. 2 car garage, fireplace living area. New carpet! Across street from the beach. $875
& screened in lanai. Nicely landscaped w/ sprinkler system. $1250 Mizell 103B Walk to beach from this spacious 1BR/1BA condo.
HALF OFF 1ST MONTH'S RENT! Large front & back decks. Community pool & tennis courts. $875
* 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 Centrally located. $1100
centers. S1200 Spring Tide Ln. 3BR/4BA Features .2 car garage with private
* Ruskin Lane 2BR/2BA Attractive home in COTTAGE elevator. Screened lanai on 3 floors. Boat slip available! $2300
DISTRICT @ Amelia Park. Office with french doors. $1350 Bahama Pt. 1425 Like new 2BR/2BA deluxe floor plan in
* Los Robles 3BR/2.5BA with 2 car garage. Fireplace in family Paradise Commons. Large screened porch off living room
room. Golf course subdivision. $1295 overlooking lake & natural area. $1050
First Ave. Duplex 2BR/1BA Downstairs unit. Short distance to
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES'- OFF ISLAND the beach. Lawn care included. $900
* Pine Grove Rd. 2BR/2BA, 1600 sq. ft., spacious kitchen, 3 car FULLY FURNISHED HOMES
garage, fenced yard. $1,000. Plantation Point 3BR/2BA Lovely furnished home. Vaulted ceil-
ings. Great room opens to breakfast nook & kitchen. $1600
Atlantic #201.- Great ocean view from patio. 3BR/3BA Fully
CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS furnished luxury condo at Fernandina Cay. $1895
* 1st Ave. B 3BR/3.SBA. 2 car garage. Ocean views. Screened porch First Ave. Fully furnished 2BR/2BA. Recently updated wall new
& short walk to beach. $1695 appliances in kitchen. Short distance to the beach. $950
* Beachwood Road 2BR/2BA on Amelia Island Plantation. 1st Mizell 401B 3BR/2BA Condo in Amelia Woods. Fully furnished
floor overlooking pool, lake & golf course. Water, sewer, trash & with cable, satellite, & Internet ready. $1100
lawn care inc. $1395 S. Fletcher D-1 2BR/2BA. Nicely furnished. Ground floor unit in
* Barclay Place 6C (Harrison Cove Villas) 3BR/3.5BA New unit Ocean Dunes. Ocean front patio & a community pool. $1450
with many upgrades. Screened porch, 2 car garage, Washer/Dryer Lisa Ave. 2BR/2BA, 2 car garage, stainless steel
included. $1795 appliances. One block off beach, large deck $1395
* S. Fletcher A or B 2BR/1BA, newly renovated with new Leslie Ave. 3BR/2BA 1100 sq. ft. house, large deck. Short distance
appliances. Oceanfront. Great views. $1450 to the beach. $1550
ALL SERVICE REALTY SALES, INC
.. -- m ' "
1925 S. 14TH St., Suite 4
Amelia Island, FL
THE MOMENT YOU CROSS OVER THE THRESHOLD, you will
see the attention to detail is nothing less than superb.. Many
upgrades in this immaculate 3/2 home. MUST SEE! $238.000 MLS#
CORNER LOT HOME 3/2 Well kept home, split floor plan,
large back yard and nicely landscaped. Motivated seller.
* 531 S. 8th Street
.2/1 upstairs apartment. Available Mid March. $650/mo.
* 729 Tarpon Avenue
3 bedroom 3 bath Brand new town home. 2 blocks
from the beach,. W/D hook-up, granite countertops,
2000 sq. ft. 2 Car garage. Built energy efficient/low util-
* 1601 Nectarine Street F-6
2/2 gated community. Walk to the hospital and shops.
New stainless steel appliances, squeeky
clean, washer & dryer, pool, outdoor storage
area. Upstairs unit. $1,000/mo.
277-9700 (800) 227-9701
SCOTT ROAD CLOSE TO THE BEACH 2590 sql. ft. 3/2.5
w/bonus room & office. Large pool/patio on 3/4 acre lot with beau-
tiful aged oaks. ANY REASONABLE OFFER
CONSIDERED. Reduced $399,900 MLS#43655
2 FOR THE PRICE OF ONE 3/2.5 immaculate country style
home includes 3/2 newer doublewide mobile home on back of
property. Pride of ownership! $369,900 MLS#43912
,ED ANDIOPERATEDJ 1 1
* 95020 Starling Court
Amelia National, iated Community. Beautiful Brand
New, two story, 3 bedroom 2 1/2 bath home with 3 car
garage. Pool Privileges. $1,925/mo.
*531 S. 8th Street
Office Space down with 2/1 apartment upstairs.
$1,550/mo. for both. Tax on office together an
* 1939 S. 8TH Street 3 Office unit available, NOW
$500/mo each +tax. Great Locationl
Located directly across from Burger King.
Properties subject to change. Call for current availability. Security deposit required equal to one months rent.
Real Estate Prelicensing
Night Class *5 Weeks
March10- April 10
26Call For Details
1925 S. 14th St., Ste 5C
OCEAN VIEW 1BR/1BA, 1st floor. Yearly
rental. $675/mo. + $775 dep. Water &
garbage Included. 337 N. Fletcher.
(904)261-9679 or cell (904)556-5722
AMELIA ISLAND PLANTATION -
Completely renovated. Furnished, 2-story,
2MBR suites, 2.5BA. Comm. pool. Private.
Sale price $409,900 or rent $1300/mo. By
2BR/2BA partially furnished. Gorgeous
south end unit. Pool, tennis court. Pets
welcome. $1000/mo. (904)261-6258 or
OCEANVIEW BEAUTIFUL APT
Beautiful ocean views. Furnished. 2BR,
Spacious, all Brand-new appliances,
hardwood floors. $825/month. (904)277-
OCEAN VIEW 2BR/2.5BA, 100 ft. to
beach. W/D, dishwasher. No smoking.
$1300/mo. Call (425)417-5564.
2BR/2BA Beautifully furnished, carpet,
2nd floor overlooking pool, w/many
amenities. $1325/mo. Call (904)993-
2BR/1BA PARTIALLY FURNISHED
CONDO 1/2 block from beach.
$995/mo. long term; $1300/mo. short
term. Newly remodeled. Community pool,
tennis court, playground. Call 206-1758.
Small pets considered. Available immed-
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 only.
Smoke free. (904)759-1105
PHOENIX WALK 3BR/2BA. Pool, beach,
& golf, Front & back courtyard. 3-12 mo.
lease. $1000/mo. + $1000 dep. No
smoking. Service pets only. (904)215-
CONDOS FOR RENT
3/2 = $1,100/mo. 2/2 = $950/mo. All
these units have all the upgrades you
need! Pool, jacuzzi, and it's a gated
community! Call today (904)401-6612.
CONDO 3BR/2BA. Vaulted ceilings. New
SS appliances, W/D, flooring & paint.
Gated. Spa. Pool. $1000/mo. (904)
2BR/2BA DELUXE In gated
communitywith fireplace. In Amelia Lakes.
Available 3/1. $1,000/mo. Water
included. Call (904)206-2313.
2BR/2BA over 1407sf. Never occupied.
Everything brand new. New appliances.
Gated community. 1 car garage.
Community pool. W/D included. Great
location off SR200 In Fernandina Beach.
$1050/mo. Call for appt. (954)444-9484.
NEVER LIVED IN! 3BR/2BA in The
Cottages at Stoney Creek. 1-car garage,
gated community, pool and cabana.
Starting at $1,100/mo. Call (904)288-
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
2BR/2BA at the Colony. $1000/mo.
Service animals only. Call (904)491-5956.
2BR/2BA UNFURNISHED 2ND FLOOR
CONDO overlooking pool. Amelia
Woods. One block to beach. Service
animals only. $895/mo. + sec. dep.
NORTH POINTE 2BR/2.5BA, deck,
ocean view, W/D, d/w, parking, storage,
pool, Inc. water/garbage, $1050/mo.
VIEWS OF EGANS CREEK GREENWAY -
Quiet neighborhood near beach. Fenced
yard. 2213 'Florida Ave. 2BR/1BA, new
carpet. Clean, cute. Only $875/mo. Lease.
NORTH HAMPTON 3/2.5, 1950 s/f.
$1700/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
(904)225-5510 or 571-7177
123 S. 15TH ST. 4BR/2BA, $1300/mo.
AMELIA RENTALS (904)261-9129.
CASHENWOOD 3BR fenced $1200
LAKEWOOD 3BR with screened porch
THE ARBORS 3BR with office $1250
HERON ISLES 3BR $1100
AMELIA LAKES lakeside $950
THE PALMS 2BR $950
Heritage Realty 556-2622
www.HeritageAmellia.com to view pictures
LEASE TO OWN OPPORTUNITY
Gorgeous 3BR/2BA home. 2210 Atlantic
Ave. Marsh view & short walk to beach.
large kitchen w/SS appliances, vaulted
ceilings, fireplace, hardwood fldors,
ceramic tile, 2-car garage, privacy
fencing. $1500/mo. (904)277-3050. Mac
Daniel Realty. Realtor/Owner.
New Waterfront Home Belles River.
4BR/3BA, 2800sf, gourmet kitchen
w/island, & screened porch. Master BR
downstairs & Master BR upstairs.
$1495/mo. Credit check. 860-5564 or
OFF ISLAND 2BR/1BA' house on
Chester Rd., CH&A. Also 2BR/1BA apt. on
Arbor Ln., CH&A. Call (904)277-3407 or
RIVER FRONT HOME W/DOCK 3BR/
2.5BA located on Amelia island.
Spectacular views. Flexible terms.
$1495/mo rent. Call (904)753-3672.
LOOKING FOR A QUIET SUB-
DIVISION? 4BR/2BA 2200sf lakefront
home in Creekside. 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.
RENTALS AVAILABLE $900-$2,000/
mo. Vacation, long-term, seasonal. Furn.
or unfurn. Daily, weekly, monthly, yearly.
FORECLOSURE! 3BR/2BA $23,300.
Only $199/mo. 5% down 20 years @ 8%
apr. Buy 4BR $477/mo. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5798. ANF
3000 SQ. FT. 3BR/3 full baths, gated
property, down Miner Rd., Flying A Ranch
Dr., Yulee. $1200 down, $1200/mo.
1BR COTTAGE Historic district, fenced
yard. $700/mo. References. (904)415-
3BR/1BA HOUSE on island, convenient
location, secluded & safe, recent remodel,
dishwasher, W/D hookup. No smoking
preferred. $900/mo., deposit, lease, 13th
month free! (904)753-1116
3BR/2BA HOUSE FOR RENT $1300/
mo. + $1000 sec, deposit. Barnwell Road
area. Call 753-1691.
3BR/2.SBA in ground pool, appliances,
ON Fernandina Beach Golf course.
$1500/mo. + $1200 security deposit. No
smoking. Call (904)838-8969 or (904)
NORTH HAMPTON beautiful 2400sf
3BR/2BA w/den, open fl plan, screened
lanai, patio, walking distance to pool/rec.
area. $1500/mo. Call (904)225-9150.
LAKEWOOD Like new 3BR/2BA with
office & laundry room, 2-car garage.
$1395/mo. + deposit, 1 year lease. No
smoking. Call (904)759-1105.
ISLAND POOL HOME Walk to beach.
3BR/2BA, huge screened pool enclosure,
beautiful private rear yard. Small dog OK.
$1600. See photos www.ameliaisland
2500 W. 5TH off Tarpon. Very private,
2 or 3BR/2BA, large workshop & storage,
fenced. $1500 includes utilities. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
HUD HOMES! 7BR, $199/mo. 2BR
foreclosure $246/mo. Stop renting!' 5%
dw, 20 yrs @ 8% apr. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5853. ANF
,, Our Resident.
.' 1-2-3 Bedroom
Call now for our Valentine Move-in
L argeiApartment,, On-Sile Managcement ,
6ubht.use & PlI, ground P-_oil 20 Mini.tes Frionl
/ Fernandina & Jacks.oin ll]e
OPEN 8:30A.M. 5:30P. ay-Friday
37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida
2328 Sadler Road #8A 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. Comm pool & tennis
courts. 1,178 sf $925/mo.
703 N. 15th Street 3/2, beautifully landscaped back yard,
open split floor plan w/ fireplace & wood floors in main liv-
ing, 3 car garage. $1,200/mo. 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/mo.
1641 Park Avenue in Amelia Park 2/2.5, close to shopping,
dining & beach, 2 car garage. $1,350/mo.
1887 White Sands Way in Cape Sound 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/mo
1893 White Sands Way in Cape Sound 3/2.5 w/oversized
master suite w/sitting haven. Garden tub w/marble vanities.
Granite countertops & stainless steel appliances in kitchen.
Swimming pool w/spa. Short walk to beach. $1,350/mo.
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
Ritz-Carlton & beach. Lawn care included. 1/2 OFF 1ST
MONTH'S RENT! $1,550/mo.
2605 Portside 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! $1,656/mo.
95152 Elderberry Lane in The Preserve Beauliful 3/2.5
town home, 2,605sf,' master suite down, community pool,
W&D and lawn care inc. Summer Beach meminbership avail-
able for small fee. 2 car garage. $1,850/mo.
95007 Willet Way in The Preserve 3/3 courtyard home w/
all Summer Beach amenities. W&D and lawncare included.
95092 Willet Way in The Preserve 2/2.5, beautliftiully fur-
nished home great lor corporate rental w/ amenities incl. golf,
swimming & tennis. W & D and lawn care included.
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 fcc. $1,995/mno.
CARTESIAN POINT 2300sf, 3BR/2.5BA
w/loft, fenced yard, with RV/boat parking,
minutes to 1-95. Flexible terms. $1200/
mo. (904)225-0080 or (904)254-8727
NATURES WALK Immaculate town
home. 3/2.5/2-car garage plus office.
Close to beach & YMCA. $1250/mo. +
dep. Non-smoking. (386)312-1015
YULEE 4/3, like new home, $1300.
BEACHWAY 4/2, Ig fenced yard, $1350.
NASSAU LAKES Corner lot 3/2, $1100.
Call Jackle at (904)556-6861.
87535 CREEKSIDE DR. Pristine 3/2
home. Like new. Security and sprinkler
system. Large eat-in kitchen, $1295. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. 277-0006. Chester
Rd. to Roses Bluff. Left into Creekside, a
newer smaller neighborhood.
861 Vacation Rentals
OCEANVIEW 3BR/2BA and 2BR/1BA.
Call. (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.
OFFICE FOR LEASE 800 sq. ft. 1557 S.
8th. Call (904)277-4743 or 753-2081.
AMELIA CONCOURSE AREA 2000 sq.
ft. available. Call 753-2018 for more
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(&em
1864 Commercial/Retail I
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
BUSINESS OFFICE SPACE available by
September 2008, at 1303 Jasmine Street.
Two new sections to be built. Call
901 Automobiles I
2007 LEXUS IS-30 Fully equipped..
Only 3500 miles. $32,000. Call (904)261-
$500 POLICE IMPOUNDS Cars from
$500! Tax repos, US Marshall & IRS sales.
Cars, trucks, SUV's, Toyotas, Hondas,
Chevy's, more! For listings call (800)706-
1739 x2486. ANF
Police Impounds For Sale '93 Honda
Civic $300. '95 Toyota Camry $900. For-
listings call (800)366-9813 ext 9271. ANF
2001 PT CRUISER Limited Edition.
Leather, moon roof, CD, 50K miles.
$6,900. Call (904)261-2304.
1 902 Trucks
2007 CUSTOM TOYOTA TACOMA -
Extended bed, navy blue, custom grill,
extra large wheels, special rims, leather
Interior, too many extras to list. 13,000
mi. $29,000/OBO. (904)616-2963
2002 CHEVROLET S-10 59,000 actual
miles, power windows, power door locks,
CD, tilt steering, extended cab, new tires,
Vortek V-6 automatic. $8200/OBO. 277-
2104, ask for Joe or 583-2111.'
1 903 Vans
1994 DODGE CARAVAN Good work
van. Needs some work. 2 new tires. $5QO/
OBO. (904)491-4688 after 3pm or see at
Island Auto Care, 302 S. 8th St.
S _-904 Motorcycles |
2007 HONDA METROPOLITAN
SCOOTER for sale. Excellent condition.
Mileage 900. Fuel efficient. Price $1800.
Call (904)261-6091 or 415-5120.
MovEs You IN!
iEx\pres Soon On Select ilnis I
1, 2,3,4 BR Apt Homes
FREE After School Program
Nassau Club Apt.
2919 S. Fletcher Avenue 3/2.5, master suite up, 2 car
garage, great ocean view, beautifully furnished. $2,200/mo.
75170 Johnson Lake Road 3/2 house w/dock on Johnson
Lake, fenced yard w/sunroom/porch on back. $850/mo.
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,. 1,180 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. *
#1428 2/2 deluxe floor plan, upstairs condo, enjoy pool,.
workout center & 24 acre lake. $950/mo. Avail mid March .o
#1621 3/2 unit overlooking 24 acre lake. $1,100/mo. Avail.
86406 Meadowwood Drive in AMeadowfield 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/mto.
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.
23626 Flora Parke Blvd in Flora Parke 4/2, backs up to
nature preserve, 1,600+ sf, open floor plan, 2 car garage.
492 Monterrey Street in Tvin Oaks Uniique 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 fam. room
w/ FP, stainless steel appliances & granite countertops &
bamboo floors. $1,495/mo.
95057 Buckeve Court in Amelia National Large 4/2.5
home in gated golf course community, 2,500 sf w/ 2 car
garage, bright floor plan, upgraded kitchen, covered lanai w/
nice size back yard. Pool and other social amenities available.
95155 Bermuda Drive in Amelia National Beauliful new
5/4 home overlooking 71h fairway & pond, 3 car garage,
3.000+ sf w/ FP. Teen suite upstairs w/ bonus/media room,
bedroom & full bath. Social amenities inc. $1,850/mo.
96276 Blackrock Hammock Drive in Blackrock Hammnock
3/2.5, 3 car garage. Luxury sitting on 2.22 acres partially
wooded. 2,500+ sf w/2 story family room. $1,900/mo
861848 N, Hampton Club Way in North Hampton 4/3,
beautiful 2,785 sf home on pond overlooking golf course. Tile
floors throughout, stainless steel appliances, granite counler-
tops, FP. 3 car garage, fenced back yard, fenced-in pool and
spa. Lawn & pool care inc. $1,950/mo
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