Section A: Main
 Section A: Around Town
 Section A: Religion
 Section A: Homes
 Section A: Nassau Sports
 Section B: At Your Leisure
 Section B: At the Movies
 Section B continued
 Section B: Television
 Section B continued
 Section B: Classified

The news-leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028319/00088
 Material Information
Title: The news-leader
Uniform Title: News-leader (Fernandina Beach, Fla.)
Portion of title: News leader
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Fernandina Beach News-Leader
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach Fla
Creation Date: November 4, 2005
Publication Date: 1980-
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina Beach (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 124, no. 9 (Feb. 27, 1980)-
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000366799
oclc - 04377055
notis - ACA5658
lccn - sn 78002171
issn - 0163-4011
System ID: UF00028319:00088
 Related Items
Preceded by: Fernandina Beach news-leader

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        page A 1
        page A 2
        page A 3
        page A 4
        page A 5
        page A 6
        page A 7
    Section A: Around Town
        page A 8
    Section A: Religion
        page A 9
    Section A: Homes
        page A 10
    Section A: Nassau Sports
        page A 11
        page A 12
        page A 13
        page A 14
    Section B: At Your Leisure
        page B 1
    Section B: At the Movies
        page B 2
    Section B continued
        page B 3
        page B 4
    Section B: Television
        page B 5
        page B 6
    Section B continued
        page B 7
    Section B: Classified
        page B 8
        page B 9
        page B 10
        page B 11
        page B 12
        page B 13
        page B 14
Full Text




City OKs pact

on Crane Island

Vivian Wilson Howard, who retired as funeral director of Huff and Battise Funeral Home in
Fernandina Beach last month, greets former employee Ralph Gibbs during an appreciation
service and reception.

She walked to the top of her profession
GLENDA S. JENKINS .. Ho ward County since 1954," she said. "I
News-Leader began her life's know there are some that still will
work by walk- call me. My license is still active in
When Vivian Wilson Howard *-. ing. And the case some of the family calls me."
walked up Eighth Street collecting comm uni ty .Howard, born in Jacksonville,
insurance premiums in the late honored her for received her call into the funeral
1940s, she had no inkling that .... walking with industry during high school when
those steps would lead to a histo- and earning the she became impressed with the
ry-making career., trust of count- funeral director who served her
As. a female licensed funeral Vivian less, bereaved family.
home director and embalmer, Howard in f a m i l i e s "Andrew J. Huff was our fami-
H,-ward ha distinguished herself the 1940s. throughg ho ut' ly undertaker," she said, noting
as a pioneer in Northeast Florida Nassau County. that families seemed more satis-
To celebrate her retirement Alt ho ugh fled with his services than with
Huff and Batiise. [he company she has made her exit from the other funeral directors of that
Ho'.ard helped Iler d, k,. r five ',il.: l1. performedfr 'llofhlir tim
decades, honored her with an' adult life, Howard is prepared to Andrew J. fluff founded Huff
appreciation service and recep- return occasionally when she is Funeral Home of Jacksonville in

tion Oct. 23 at its 410 Beech St.
office in Fernandina Beach.

"I've been serving Nassau

HOWARD Continued on 3A

Fernandina Beach Commis-
sioners voted Tuesday to sign a
Crane Island agreement, admitting
that it could lead to a "good faith"
conflict with the city's comprehen-
sive plan.
Commissioners voted 4-1 to
approve a memorandum of under-
standing rather than schedule an
advertised public hearing or con-
duct another joint local planning
meeting with the county to discuss
the document.
Commissioner Bill Leeper voted
against the measure.
Nassau County Commissioners
approved the document in a 4-1
vote during their Oct. 26 meeting.
City Attorney Debra Braga said
the purpose of the memorandum is
"purely to show how the parties
are going to work together through
the process" of approving the con-

troversial development proposed
for land near the city's airport.
Signing the memorandum does
not approve zoning or comprehen-
sive plan changes, she said.
"All the approvals will be done at
the county level and it will (be
annexed) into the city, essentially,
as a plat with all the final approvals
already received," Braga said.
But several citizens asked the
commission to vote against sign-
ing the memorandum because the
document "goes past just simply a
description of the process."
Opponents of the memorandum
pointed out that Crane Island devel-
opers have submitted to the coun-
ty a planned unit development appli-
cation, the processing of which is
provided for in the document.
The city's comprehensive plan
does not permit planned unit devel-
opments in the coastal high haz-
CRANE Continued on 3A

Commission appoints

new interim manager

The Fernandina Beach Com-
mission has appointed facilities
maintenance director Jerry Sinclair
as interim city manager.
"I have the utmost confidence in
him," Mayor Ken Walker said about
Sinclair. "He'll ask for help when-
ever he neJds it HLe den'p pre-
tend to know everything."
City Attorney Debra Braga
stepped down from the post after
legal opinion substantiated that it is

a violation of the Florida
Constitution and the city's charter
for a person to hold more than one
office simultaneously. Braga had
replaced former city manager Bob
Mearns, who resigned Oct. 11.
Commissioners voted 4-1
Tuesday to appoint Sinclair, who
served in the job recently, after also
giving strong consideration to
appointing ciLy Fire Chief Danny
Leeper. Commissioner John Crow,
who recommended Leeper, voted
CITY Continued on 3A

Notice of taxes due on
household, personal, business
personal and real estate were
mailed to residents and busi-
November 4, 1955
,. ,; **' : ...

A complaint filed in U.S.
District Court byfive Hilliard
area residents charged wide-
spread election violations and
called for a federal investiga-
tion and a temporary restrain-
ing order barring Sheriff-elect
Ronnie Dougherty from tak-
ing office.
Novmeber 5, 1980

A Nassau County judge
denied a request to reopen
Ladies Street in Old Town,
closed more than 30 years
November 8, 1995

AROUND TOWN .............. 8A
CLASSIFIEDS ....................... 8B
CROSSWORD ...................... 7B
OBITUARIES ....................2A
OUT AND ABOUT ............ 1B

151styear No. 88
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach, AL
Printed on 100% recycled
newsprint with soy based ink.

Gracie Preache of Nassauville, a victim of heart disease, is
recovering from a heart attack and a four-way bypass opera-

The Nassau County Boys &
Girls Club faces a setback in its
quest to sell a piece of surplus prop-
erty that has been valued up to
The club needs to sell the 10-
acre parcel to reimburse its endow-
ment, most of which was spent pur-
chasing property for a new facility
currently under construction on
CR 107 in Nassauville.
But the Nassau County
Commission denied a request from
potential buyer Bruce Jasinsky,
which puts the sale of the surplus
property in jeopardy.
Jasinsky wanted to buy the
vacant 10-acre parcel on the condi-

tion he could incorporate it into
Eastgate Subdivision, his adjacent
development on Amelia Concourse.
This would grant the parcel traf-
fic concurrency the ability of a
road to handle the traffic impact of
new development. Without con-
currency, Jasinsky cannot build
new homes on the parcel. But if he
can absorb the parcel into the sub-
division, he'll have concurrency and
the ability to place about 20 new
homes there.
Before the unanimous vote Oct.
26, commission Chair AnsleyAcree
asked County Attorney Mike
Mullin if Jasinsky's request was
simply a way the developer could
get around paying for traffic con-
"Yes," Mullin replied. "That's

Heartful advice for women



"I could be the poster model for
ignoring symptoms," said Gracie
Preache, speaking of her recent
heart attack. "I'd wheeze if I got
the least bit stressed out, and took
antacid meds for indigestion-like
symptoms I was having. I didn't
pay much attention to a persistent
pain in my jaw, either."
. But when antacids no longer
helped, and other symptoms wors-
ened, Preache finally decided to
get some medical advice. An EKG
showed a slight abnormality. A fol-
lowup treadmill test showed much
worse results. That led to a heart
catheterization to determine if
there was arterial blockage, and

'Some people consider heart disease primarily
as a man's problem. But, in fact, it is the leading
cause ofdeath in women.'

Preache suffered a major heart
attack while she was on the oper-
ating table.
Now, after a four-way bypass,
Preache watches her diet, exer-
cises, tries to relax and did one
thing more: she arranged to have
a nurse from St Vincent's Hospital
present a program on women and
heart disease at her church,
Memorial United Methodist on

Centre Street.
The program, held last month at
Maxwell Hall, the church commu-
nity center, was designed to inform
women about the symptoms, risks
and, most importantly, the pre-
vention of heart disease.
"Some people consider heart
disease primarily as a man's prob-
HEART Continued on 3A


The Nassau County Fair rodeo is a rip-roaring, snorting good
time. Story, more photos, 5A

Dickie Anderson

From the Porch
,Wedncsdays in the News Leader

blunt, but yes."
Jasinsky's other option would
be to purchase concurrency from
the county, which could potentially
cost thousands of dollars. However,
that's complicated by the fact the
county is currently considering a
moratorium to temporarily end that
Boys & Girls Club President
Patrick Sabadie said the club is still
hopeful Jasinsky or another buyer
will purchase the property.
"He's the obvious buyer. We're
hopeful something can be worked
out that will allow him to close the
sale," he said. "We still list it as an
asset on our books, and it's for sale
whether the Jasinsky people buy it
COUNTY Continued on 4A

i ll W I ; I i


Local NSWeather

Local Weather

Breaking ground


comfort food



iy^i ^

American Profile

County action jeopardizes

Boys & Girls Club land sale

L D E 8



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4.2005 NEWS News-Leader

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511 Ash Street,
Femandina Beach, FL 32034
(904)261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email addresses:
Office hours are 8:30 a.m. to 5:00p.m.
Monday through Friday

The News-Leader is published every Wednesday, and Friday by The Femrnandina Beach
News-Leader, 511 Ash Street, p.O. Box 766, Fernandna Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals
postage paid at Femandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN#0163-4011.
Reproductions of the contents of this publication in whole or in part without written permis-
sion from the publisher are prohibited.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Fernandlna
Beach, FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by persons or businesses author-
ized 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 advertise-
ment 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 scheduled 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 ............... $29.00
Mail out of Nassau County ..... ......... $57.00

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.

T n Commaunity
CNI Nwpprn.

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.



in ()I

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4JL4-dA1 I

The Casino at
Main Beach in
Fernandina Beach is
shown in this post-
card courtesy of
Leroy McKee and
Nerle Holland. To
the left of the build-
ing is the Atlantic
Avenue trolley. The
writer of the post-
card notes he was
staying for "about
three weeks" at the
Florida House.
The News-Leader,
511 Ash St, Fernandina
Beach, welcomes
Looking Back submis-
sions. They also may be
e-mailed to Sian Perry,


Holidays are rife with poisoning hazards


* -0


want them marred by
an unexpected trip to
the nearest hospital emergency
room because of an accidental
poisoning. That's not unusual;
last year the Florida Poison
Information Center recorded an
increase in emergency poisoning
calls during the holidays. This
happens because there are some
unique poisoning hazards con-
nected with the festivities, and it
is well to be aware of them. The
center has released the following
Food poisoning
Eating food contaminated
with bacteria or bacterial toxins
is most often associated with
meat, fish and dairy products
that have been improperly
thawed. Symptoms usually con-
sist of stomach cramping, vomit-
ing and diarrhea and generally
resolve within 24 hours. If this
should happen, drink plenty of
water and, if symptoms persist,
contact the poison center or a

Prevention: Wash hands
often, keep all utensils and work
areas clean, and follow food prod-
uct instructions carefully regard-
ing storage, thawing, cooking
and handling. Never prepare
food with an open sore or cut on
your hand. In such a case, wear
disposable gloves.
This is a common poison risk
for children during the holidays.
A small amount can cause a
child's blood sugar to drop to a
dangerously low level.
Prevention: When serving
alcohol, remove all empty or par-
tially empty cups when children
or pets are present. Store alcohol
in a locked cabinet
Poinsettia, Christmas berry,
mistletoe, holly, bayberry,
Christmas rose and Jerusalem
cherry are often present in the
home during the holiday season.


Pecan sale
Delores Gilyard's class at
Fernandina Beach High School is
selling Mascot Pecans for $7 per
pound bag. Place an order by call-
ing 261-5713 or 261-2005. Orders
will be taken through today.

Gun course
A certified basic pistol and
advanced defensive tactics course
will be held Nov 5, from 7:45 a.m.
to 5 p.m. at the Fraternal Order
of Police Lodge 65 in Nassau
County. The Range Club is
accepting members. Call Gary
Belson at 491-8358.

Vaccinations for influenza and
pneumonia will be available at the
Winn-Dixie, 22 Lofton Square
Blvd. in Yulee on Nov. 8 from 3-7
p.m. Flu vaccinations are $25 per
person. Customers using their
Winn-Dixie Customer Reward
Card will receive a $2 discount
for a flu shot. Medicare Part B
recipients and Medicare HMO
recipients who have a free vouch-
er can receive a flu vaccination at
no cost. Pneumonia and tetanus
vaccinations are $35 each.

Worksource meeting
There will be a meeting of the
High Skills/High Wages
Committee at 9 a.m. on Nov. 8 at
the WorkSource Administrative
Office, 2141 Loch Rane Blvd.,
Suite 107, in Orange Park.
Health meeting

H. E. A L. (Health Education
Alliance) will hold its regular
meeting on Nov. 9 at St. Peter's
Episcopal Church from noon to 1
p.m. The speaker will be Sherri
Hopkins, R.N., who will talk
about how to build the immune
system for this flu season and
throughout the year. She will also
talk about the benefits of soy pro-
tein for the body. For more infor-
mation, call Teri Daggett at 415-
3036 or Carol Beck at 491-0250.

American soldier
Fort Clinch State Park pres-'
ents the sixth annual History of
the American Soldier, 1776-2005,
on Nov. 12 at 7:30 p.m.
Observe the American soldier
timeline. Bring a blanket or lawn
chair. Admission is one canned
food item per person. For more
information contact, Fort Clinch

State Park at 277-7274. The event
is sponsored by The Friends of
Fort Clinch, Inc and Fort Clinch
State Park.

Marine Corps birthday
The Marine Corps League of
Nassau County invites active and
former Marines and Navy corps-
men as well as their families and
friends to its sixth annual birth-
day celebration of the founding of
the U.S. Marine Corps (230
Dinner and refreshments will
be served at the Fernandina
Beach Golf Course Club House at
6 p.m. on Nov. 12. Cost is $20 per
person at the door.

The Island Art Association's
Nouveau Art opening reception
will be held from 5-8 p.m. Nov. 18
at the gallery, 18 N. Second St,
Fernandina Beach.

Medicare seminar
The Elder Care Shine
Program will sponsor a seminar
on Medicare subscription drug
plan costs Nov. 30 at 1 p.m. Call
the Nassau County Council on
Aging at 261-0701 for reserva-
tions and the location. There will
be limited seating available.

Adopt a senior angel
Quality Health of Fernandina
Beach is once again sponsoring a
program for community members
to adopt a senior angel for
Christmas. Volunteers will be
assigned a resident, given an idea
of what they would like and then
can purchase one gift for them.
Administrator Debbie L
Daniels said the idea behind the
program is to ensure that all 120
residents, whether they have fam-
ily or not, will receive a gift for the
For information, call 261-0771.

Canned goods needed
Hurricane Katrina evacuees
and other Nassau County resi-
dents have been assisted by the
pantry at Barnabas Center. As a
result, canned goods and many
other items have been depleted.
The center is in particular need
of canned fruit, soups and maca-
roni and cheese. Donations can
be dropped off at the crisis center
at 11 South 11th St. or the store,
New to You, at 930 Jasmine St,
Fernandina Beach.

These plans can be dangerous to
children and should be kept out
of their reach. They can be dan-
gerous to pets, too. Symptoms of
plant poisoning include nausea,
vomiting, diarrhea, rashes,
mouth and throat irritation and
choking from airway obstruc-
tion. Call the poison center for
additional information if a child
eats part of a plant.
Modern ornaments are usual-
ly non-toxic, but may still pose a
choking hazard if small enough
to enter a child's mouth. Family
heirlooms or antique ornaments
may contain lead. The liquid con-
tained in bubble lights is very
toxic if swallowed. The applica-
tion of artificial snow can cause
respiratory irritation if not used
in a well-ventilated area and
angel hair, made of spun glass, is
irritating to the eyes and skin.
Lamp oil can be toxic if aspirated
into the lungs following its inges-
Other hazards
Artificial tree scents and tree
preservatives often contain alco-
hol and irritants, and can be dan-
gerous if swallowed or sprayed
into the eyes. Button batteries

can block a child's airway if swal-
lowed. Decorative snow globes
contain water that may be con-
taminated with bacteria and
fungi. Be extremely careful that
children do not drink the con-
tents should one crack or break.
Note: Children use the sense
of taste to a great extent in order
to learn about their world.
However, it is important to stress
to children, as soon as they are
able to understand, to keep
objects out of their mouths, and
eat and drink only what has been
approved by their parents. They
will forget at times and still do
this, but you can lower their risk
of injury by consistent
For poisoning emergencies,
call the Poison Information
Center, toll free 24 hours a day,
at 1-800-222-1222. Post this num-
ber on your refrigerator or near a
The healthcare professionals
at the center will immediately
respond to poison emergencies
and answer poison-related ques-
tions about these potential holi-
day hazards, and other potential-
ly dangerous substances.


Greg Costello
Greg Costello of Amelia Island
died Nov. 2, 2005, as a result of
cardiac arrest.
Mr. Costello was born Nov. 28,
1942. A graduate of Florida State
University, he retired from
Prudential Insurance Company
in 1998. At the time of his death he
was employed part-time at the
Fernandina Beach Golf Club and
Royal Amelia Golf Links (now
Amelia Island Plantation Golf
Mr. Costello is survived by
Janell, his wife of 27 years; son,
Chad (Carson) Costello; stepsons,
John Stewart, Chris (Cassie)
Stewart, and Derek (Grazia)
Williams; grandchildren, Keaton
Costello, Madison Stewart,
Meredith and Mallory Stewart,
and Isabella Williams; sister,
Jennifer Kelley; brother, Richard
(Diane) Costello; sisters-in-law,
Jennean Riley, Beverly (Roy)
Lassiter, and Jeri (Hoyt) Johns;
and numerous nieces and
The family expresses gratitude
to John Vickers and Michael
Robley; the Fernandina Beach
Fire and Rescue; and the medical

Velma Crystal Pickett
Velma Crystal Pickett, 96,
passed away in Hilliard on Nov. 2,
She was a native of Crab
Orchard, Tenn. She was preceded
in death by her husband of 63
years, Earl Pickett Sr.
Together they raised 10 chil-
dren in their beloved home of
Survivors include: three
daughters, Geraldine (Ken)
Walker, Betty Gilmer and Shirley
(Howard) Lueders; sons Earl
"Bubba" (Marie) Pickett, Laverne
(Lena) Pickett, Billy (Pat) Pickett,
John Thomas "J.T." (Joyce)
Pickett, Harold (Evelena) Pickett;

staff of Baptist Medical Center
Nassau and Jacksonville. Due to
their efforts, the family had time
to say goodbye and release him to
our Heavenly Father. The family
also expresses appreciation for
the outpouring of love, prayers,
and support during this difficult
Friends are invited to a memo-
rial service in celebration of
Greg's life on Tuesday, Nov. 8,
2005, at 4 p.m. at the Fernandina
Beach Golf Club House, Bill
Melton Road.
In lieu of flowers, a donation
may be made in Greg's memory
for the purchase of a heart defib-
rillator for the Fernandina Beach
Golf Club (checks should be
made payable to the "Greg
Costello Memorial Fund" and
mailed to the Law Office of Brian
Morrissey, 406 Ash St.,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034); or
a donation to the American
Heart Association, P.O. Box
21475, St. Petersburg, FL 33742
Quinn-Shalz, A Family
Funeral Home
Jacksonville Beach

twins, Marion and Merill Pickett;
over 200 grandchildren, great-
grandchildren and great-great
grandchildren; and sister, Mildred
Funeral services will be
2 p.m. Saturday at Cornerstone
Baptist Church (formerly
Pickettville Baptist Church)
with interment to follow in West
View Cemetery.
The family will receive friends
from 6-9 p.m. this evening at
Hardage-Giddens Funeral Home,
729 S. Edgewood Avenue in
Jacksonville. ,
Funeral Home

Mae O. Watkins

Funeral services for Mrs. Mae
0. Watkins 91, will be held
Saturday, Nov. 5, 2005, at 2 p.m. in
New Zion Missionary Baptist
Church, the Rev. Jeremiah
Robinson Jr. Survivors are devot-
ed adopted daughter, Magaline
Williams, Shemekah; cousins,
Mildred Savage, Poughkee-put,
New York, and Munny L Thomas,
Jacksonville; niece, Callie
Bronner, Jacksonville; devoted
friends Ollie Samuel, Celestine

Stewart and Carolyn Felder; and
a host of other relatives and sor-
rowing friends.
Remains may be viewed today
from 5-8 p.m. in the chapel of Huff
& Battise Funeral Home, and at
the church on Saturday from noon
until the hour of service.
The cortege will assemble at
530 Division St. at 1 p.m.
Interment will be in Bosque Bello
Huff& Battise Funeral Home



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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4,2005 NEWS News-Leader

Search firm looks for city manager

The search for a new city man-
ager began Wednesday morning
as a professional search firm con-
ducted interviews with individual
Colin Baenziger of Baenziger
and Associates said his company
has targeted Jan. 16, barring any
schedule conflicts, as the date the
commission will hire a new city

HOWARD Continued from 1A
1920. As his business expanded,
he went into partnership with John
L Battise and in 1930 they opened
Huff and Battise Funeral Home in-
Howard began working for Huff
in Jacksonville, helping out with
flowers and "trying to work my way
in," she said.
At 19 she began working with
Huffs clients in Fernandina Beach,
walking from house to house col-
lecting their weekly burial plan pre-
The highest premium was 25
cents a week, Howard recalled,
for a plan that included embalm-
ing, a casket and professional serv-
In Fernandina, Howard made
friends who accompanied her as
she walked. And the black families
living all along Eighth Street took
care of her, she said.
'They took me into their homes
and treated me like their own chil-
dren. They were just nice people,"
she said. "I was always welcome.
That's how I established myself in
After graduating from Stanton
High School, she became an
apprentice at Huff. By 1949 she had
enrolled in the Atlanta College of
Mortuary Science.
After she received her embalm-

Former city manager Bob
Mearns resigned abruptly Oct. 11,
prompting the search.
Advertising produces 30-40 per-
cent of candidates selected with
searches based on the job's char-
acteristics, challenges and com-
pensation, he said, noting that the
company uses an extensive data-
base of state city and county man-
ager contracts.
"We have a good feel for what's

Breaker Huff

ing license in 1950, officials recog-
nized her as the only woman
licensed for funeral service in Duval
And in Fernandina Beach her
name tops the list of women in
recent history who have led a
funeral home.
Mary L. Breaker, who had
also become a licensed funeral
director and embalmer, became
Huff's owner after the previous
owners died. She and Howard
began operating the company as a
"Mrs. Breaker and I had team-
work,", she said. "We actually
worked together 55 years.
Breaker operated the
Jacksonville office and Howard
worked in Fernandina.
S"I thought all funeral directors
were male," said Fareedahl Jones,

HEl A nT "parish" is not applicable, "congre-
EAT Continued from .A ,gation" or "church" may be used in
lem. But, in fact, it is the leading place of the word "parish" when
cause of death in women," referring to the nurse.
explained Pam Marsden, the RN. "The symptoms of a heart
from St. Vincent's Parish Nurse attack are usually different for men
Ministry who presented the lec- and women," said Marsden.
ture. "While most people think of a
This, ministry has a covenant severe pain or pressure in the chest
between St Vincent's Hospital and as a sign of heart trouble, only 30
local churches in which each works percent of women who had a heart
to maintain and promote the health attack were aware of that type of
of the respective faith community, pain. They might, instead, suffer
coi~lfilltiiii peer support to barices, shortness ofTbreath, anxi-
the volunteer parish nurses who ety or a feeling of doom, angina (a
tithe their time and talents within squeezing pain) or general dis-
their own church. comfort.
While Jacksonville and "Keep in mind that an ache
Fernandina Beach are part of the across the back and shoulders or
St Augustine Catholic parish, the the jaw can be signs of a heart
Parish Nurse Ministry is ecumeni- attack."
cal. In religious traditions where Marsden went on to say that the

reasonable" in terms of compensa-
tion packages, Baenziger said.
Meeting with candidates in a
Friday night social setting "breaks
the ice" before more formal one-
on-one Saturday morning inter-
views with individual commission-
The public is invited to a
Saturday afternoon full commis-
sion interview.
The firm asks the commission
to select the top five candidates

business manag-
er for Huff and
"To 'find out
that two women
were running the
company.., was
astonishing to
me," she said. "I
always admired
"You cannot
Batisse even think about
filling their
shoes," she said,
explaining that Howard and
Breaker exemplify "extraordinary
women" who "had to overcome
male chauvinism" in a male-
dominated profession. "The only
thing you can do is walk in
their footsteps," Jones said.
Funeral service requires good
organization and planning, she said.
There are "deadlines to meet and
policies and procedures to imple-
ment. A lot of people don't realize
what it takes just to get to, the
church," she said.
The fact that both ladies were
licensed embalmers meant one
could step in if the other needed
help, Howard said.
She advises women today, "It's
better to know how to do it
(embalm) and not have to do it,
rather than to have to do it and not
know how."

most dangerous symptom isn't
even on the list, and that is denial.
"We fear heart disease, and are
prone to shrug off troubling symp-
toms, or don't want to appear over-
ly concerned or foolish."
Even when genetic risks are
involved, lifestyle changes can
make a difference, Marsden said.
For example, African-American
women are much more prone to
heart attacks than the general pop-
ulation, and that is a genetic factor.
Butthe,.alsoateadto include much_..
more harmful faisiin tlirFdifiets,
which raises the risk considerably,
she said.
"Stress is another contributing
factor," Marsden added. "There is
good stress (happy anticipation,
challenge) and bad stress. The
worst kind is ongoing, a daily way
of life.

because, "We will never understand
Fernandina Beach to the same
degree you do," Baenziger said.
'We recommend the commis-
sion sleep on the decision" and not
vote on the candidate the same day
of their decision, Baenziger said.
'We go out and try to find the
person that's right for the commis-
sion," he said. But finding a suc-
cessful candidate is ultimately "a
matter of chemistry."

After Breaker's illness and even-
tual death, "I had made up my mind
I was coming out" of the business,
Howard said.
But Howard stayed on to run
both, offices and continued to
advance the company's reputation
for quality service.
"She was committed to doing
those things that would best serve
her clientele," said Wendell P.
Holmes, owner of Wendell P.
Holmes Funeral Director of
Jacksonville. He and Howard
became licensed funeral directors
around the same time, he said.
Howard's commitment extend-
ed to "raising the level of ethics in
the profession," he said.
"As you would find in almost
any industry, there are those who
step out beyond the bounds" of pro-
fessional practices, Holmes said.
"She always stayed within those
bounds and made sure her col-
leagues did as well."
Howard "could be depended
upon to do the right thing," he said.
To help a family who needs her,
"It's never too late to call me and
never too early in the morning,"
Howard said.
"I feel as though the people in
Nassau County have been gen-
uine," she said. "The woman I am
today. Nassau County has made
me that woman."

"Meditation, prayer, yoga,
physical activity, watching a
humorous movie or play, laughter
and recreation and even petting
your dog or cat are all stress
relievers, and can help you to be
spiritually as well as physically
awalsh@fbnewsleader com

CRANE Continued from 1A
ard area.
But the memorandum says,
"The city agrees to process appro-
priate amendments" to "accom-
modate the density provided by
the county..."
Some believe that clause allows
the county "to dictate to the city"
how Crane Island will be devel-
If approved by the county, a
planned unit development for
Crane Island annexed into the city
would be a nonconforming use,
according to the city's compre-
hensive plan.
"In good faith, we really should-
n't do that," Commissioner Joe
Gerrity said. "The comp plan says
we will eliminate nonconforming
"The MOU really speaks for
itself," said Howard Landers,
authorized agent for owners of
Crane Island and Amelia Island
Co. The document is an agree-
ment "that the city and the coun-
ty understand their relative posi-
tions," he said.
"In effect you've already agreed
to all the elements that are con-
tained in it," Landers told com-
He noted that an abatement
order and stipulation for dismissal,
signed by the city to settle a law-
suit filed by owners of Crane
Island, "comports fully" with the
"Essentially this language is
what was adopted by the com-
mission in the order of abatement

CITY Continued from 1A
against the measure.'
Braga advised commissioners
against appointing Leeper whose
brother, Bill Leeper, serves on the
The state's "anti-nepotism law,"
Florida statute 112.3135, restricts
appointment or employment
"made by a collegial body of which
a relative of the individual is a
member," she told commission-
Although the statute makes an
exception for "man-made" emer-
gencies "impairing the orderly
administration of the govern-
ment," the previous city manag-
er's abrupt resignation would not

four years ago," Braga said. The
city agreed "that we would annex
in and be in charge of the vertical
In July Gerrity and Leeper
asked that all references to densi-
ty, or number of dwelling units,
be removed from the stipulation
for dismissal.
The memorandum does refer
to "no more than 169 residential
dwelling units."
The memorandum refers to
density "only as it relates to what
is being requested," said Jack B.
Healan Jr., Amelia Island Co. pres-
ident. "There is no approval of 169
units. That has to go through the
"I don't quite understand the
need for a memorandum of under-
standing," said Joan Cory of Beech
"I haven't yet seen a reason
why we have to sign this."
A letter "would make it clear
where the city stands on this,"
Cory said, "instead of getting into
the legal document."
Signing the memorandum "is
going to be based on the fact that
if you don't do what they want,
then they'll sue," Judy Belz said. "I
hope you don't even choose to
sign it."
"Members of this commission
wanted the county to make the
decision here," said Vice Mayor
Beano Roberts. "We had the
opportunity to make it ourselves
and we as a commission did not do
that. We wanted the county to do
it and the county is doing it."

qualify as an emergency under the
statute, Braga said.
"I think you're on thin ice. I
really think it's a stretch" to
declare an emergency, she said. "I
think it's a conflict. I think it vio-
lates that statute" to have Danny
Leeper serve because he would
report to the commission.
Commissioners unanimously
approved giving a 6 percent salary
increase to Sinclair and a 6 per-
cent retroactive salary increase to
Braga to cover the period of their
service in the temporary position.
A search firm has begun the
process of finding a new city man-
ager, with completion projected
for mid-January 2006.

Your LOCAL news source on-line when you're
away from home. www.fbnewsleader.com

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4.2005 NEWS News-Leader

Landfill bills to be mailed again


The Nassau County Tax
Collector is mailing for a second
time thousands of landfill assess-
ment bills because of an error.
The bills for the $65 landfill
assessment fee mistakenly said the
money was due on July 15, 2005.

The actual due date is March 31,
Tax Collector Gwen Miller said
the new bills should be out by the
end of this week.
The landfill assessment is an
annual fee for every Nassau
County household. The fee
increased from $40 to $65 this year

due to concerns about a budget
shortfall when Clay County's
contract expires in September
Losing the county's largest
industrial customer will extend the
life of the West Nassau landfill, but
will also remove $3.5 million in
. annual revenue.

County officials commended

Tracy Shuman paints a facial decal onto Hannah Trembley's face as the Fernandina Beach
Boys & Girls Club presented its first open house Oct. 24. The students designed carnival
booths that included apple bobbin', face painting, go-fishing and a cakewalk.

Three Nassau County officials
received commendation recently
for completing training and certi-
fication programs.
County commissioners Tom
Branan and Jim B. Higginbotham
received certification from the
Florida Association of Counties.

The voluntary training consist-
ed of more than 30 hours of edu-
cation in government structure,
financial management, land-use,
ethics and other topics related to
county government.
Clerk, of Court John Crawford
also received a commendation

from Florida Chief Justice Barbara
J. Pariente for his voluntary com-
pletion of annual clerk training.
Pariente commended Crawford
for "diligent extra effort" because
he was exempt from a requirement
to complete the training this year,
but participated voluntarily.

COUNTY Continued from 1A
or someone else."
The club's 10-acre parcel has a
complicated history.
The county donated a parcel
of undeveloped parkland off
Hatton Road to the Boys & Girls
Club in 2002. However, it was later
determined that parcel was land-
locked and unusable.
So the club found the other
piece of land further north on CR
107 that it eventually purchased
for about $360,000.
Because the county gave the
club a piece of land that was essen-
tially worthless, it later swapped
that piece for a more
salable property next door that

was adjacent to Eastgate subdivi-
The "logical buyer" was
Jasinsky, Sabadie said, who
offered to pay about $400,000 -
well over the appraised value of
$285,000. But if Jasinsky can't get
concurrency for the property, he
can't use it.
Bob Spaeth, a member of the
club's board of directors, said the

club now feels "stuck."
"It seemed so obvious that
Jasinsky could incorporate our 10
acres into his bigger develop-
ment," Spaeth said. "The big ques-
tion is if its salable anywhere close
to what he was offering."
If the property sells, the club
said it will donate every dollar over
$400,000 back to the county.
bprice@fbnewsleader com

Veterans Day Parade

scheduled Nov. 11

American Legion Auxiliary Unit 54 and American Legion
Post 54 will sponsor the Veterans Day parade and barbecue this
year on Nov. 11.
Groups, businesses, individuals and military families wishing
to participate may contact Kendra Mercer at 225-0419. The dead-
line is Wednesday.
A local retired Navy veteran's son is currently serving in
Afghanistan. His unit is requesting donations of hard candy and
bubble gum to be passed to children encountered on patrols. The
children always appreciate and look forward to the sweets, and
often provide the troops with valuable and life-saving information.
Bring donations to the American Legion Post 54 or drop
them off at Flash Foods, 5518 S. Fletcher Ave.

Veterans Day

to delay delivery

of News-Leader
The Veterans Day holiday is
Friday, Nov. 11, which will delay mail
delivery of the News-Leader because
the U.S. Postal Service observes the
The News-Leader will be published as
usual Nov. 11, and newspapers will be
available in news racks and at stores
throughout the county.
Mail subscribers will receive
their Nov. 11 paper on Saturday, Nov.

'He's the obvious buyer. We're hopeful
something can be worked out that will
allow him to close the sale.'



Library closed
The Callahan Branch Library
is closed for renovation through
Nov. 16.
There is no book drop avail-
able and library users are
encouraged to use the other
Nassau County Library branch-
es while the Callahan branch is
closed. Library fines are sus-
Office closing
The Florida Department of
Children and Families Callahan
office, which has been open on
Thursday only, is closing due to
a lack of patrons. Services will
still be available online at the
web site, www.myflorida.com/
accessflorida. For questions or
changes to one's case, call 866-
762-2237, or the Fernandina
Beach office at 879-9329.
Volunteers needed
The Nassau County
Watershed Action Volunteer
(WAV) Program is looking for
people to measure water levels
in stormwater treatment sys-
tems in the Griffin Road area of
Anyone interested in volun-
teering for the WAV stormwater
data collection project or other
volunteer activities may call
Nassau County WAV
Coordinator Paula Staples at
(904) 225-5613.
4-H opportunities
4-H is a community of young
people learning leadership, citi-
zenship and life skills. Nassau
County has a very active 4-H
program and invites all youth
ages 5-18, as well as adults, to
become involved as members or
volunteers. There is no charge
to join 4-H.
Areas of interest include
rocketry, animal sciences, foods
and nutrition, gardening, sewing
and more.
To learn more about joining
the Nassau County 4-H program,
contact the Nassau County
Extension Service at (904)
Bryceville center
The Bryceville Community
Center is open to the public.
The facility seats-more than 100.
pebple.comfortably. CallFaith._--
Lynn at 266-9497 or 266-3705.

West Nassau Correspondent
The 2005 Northeast Florida Fair
has come and gone, but the mem-
ories will last forever.
According to Northeast Florida
Fair Association President Donnie
Jarrett, about 35,000 people
enjoyed this year's entertaining,
educational and family-oriented fair,
which is about 5,000 more than last
Although final figures were not
in yet, Jarrett said the fair associa-
tion probably did as well financial-
ly as last year, and that last year
they were already further ahead
than the year before that.
But this year they had a lot of
competition; the first day was very
hot and humid, followed by a cou-
ple of days dealing with Hurricane
Wilma, then a cold front came
through with wind. Aside from the
weather, towards the end of the
fair it was in competition with fall
and Halloween festivals and the
Florida-Georgia football game.
However, Jarrett said there
were no complaints and that the
food vendors did exceptionally well.
He said the business of vendors
selling non-edible items always fluc-
tuates from fair to fair.
"We were pleased with the
turnout, even with the bad public-
ity we had," he said. Jarrett was
referring to news stories about
three carnival workers arrested on
drug-related charges and one man
for possession of counterfeit money
in a sting operation.
But anytime there is a large con-
gregation of people, there are going
to be complaints. "And we take care
of them," said Jarrett.
"It went smoothly, the weather
was decent to us but it could have
been better," he said. ,
Actually, the association extend-
ed the fair by four'days to com-
pensate for rainy weather that usu-
ally occurs at fair time and to give
fairgoers more opportunity to do
everything with more space per
Attendance at this year's Steer,
Hog and Lamb Sale Oct. 27 was
the highest in years and that's one
event adults enjoy as much as
today's youth.
Many auction fans consider see-
ing and hearing Lake City auc-
tioneer Aubrey Bailey as enter-
taining as the performances by Ron
Diamond, Jim Herrington ("The
Stilt Man") or Andrew Leanza.
Nassau County adults also like
ko enter hoin arts projects whbich
---they'll-star+ right after thi& year's
fair for next year's fair) and because

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The Nassau County Fair rodeo always draws a crowd to watch the buck-
ing bulls, right, calf roping, above and even the kids chasing a calf.

of how well they turn out,,it's obvi-
ous that it's something they really
love to do and excel in, such as
baking, canning, sewing, photog-
raphy or painting.
Winners this year were:
Adult Photography '- Terry
Hendricks, outstanding; Libby
Kast, best overall. Art Sr. Citizen,
Robert Young; Adult, Misty Nantz,
Adult Baked Goods Marsha
Bennett, Best Adult; Sr. Citizen,
Juanita Temple, best Overall.
Woodworking Adult, Jackie
Carter, outstanding
Yarn Crafts Barbara Kelly,
Best Overall; Tiffany Plummer,
Best Adult Canned Goods Sr.
Citizen: Pearl Hazlip, best Overall;
Velma Robertson, best Sr. Citizen;
Rebecca Davies, Best Adult.
Handicrafts Rainbow
Workshop, Best Handicap; Maxine
Penticoff, Best Outstanding.
Christmas Handicrafts Maxine
Penticoff, Sr. Citizen Outstanding;
Lucinda Murphy, Adult outstand-
Textiles I Adult Kadie

- Soldis Russell, Best Overall; Adult
- Ann Williamson, Best overall.
Sewing Adult, Charlotte
Biocato, Outstanding; Sr. Citizen,
Gladys Bray, Best Overall; Helen
Young, Outstanding.

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FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 4. 2005 NEWS News-Leader

Woodle promoted

to undersheriff

Nassau County Sheriff Tommy
Seagraves has appointed Carl
Woodle a 30-year law enforce-
ment veteran as his second-in-
Woodle, 50, started work at his
new position as undersheriff on
Tuesday. Part of his new responsi-
bilities will be assisting Seagraves
with his responsibilities, including
responding to media inquiries and
handling complaints from the pub-
"I'm here to do whatever the
sheriff deems necessary, and to
assist him if he's out of pocket,"
Woodle said.
Woodle learned about his pro-

motion in late
September, just
before he took a
30-day leave of
: .^ '- ,-. absence.
* "(Seagraves)
told me that
when I got back,
that's what my
Woodle position was
going to be," he
For his part, Seagraves said he
believes the position of undersh-
eriff is in "very good hands."
"One of the biggest reasons I
chose him is his time and experi-
ence with the sheriff's office,"
Seagraves said." ... And (Woodle)
is truly an officer who stands for
integrity and honesty."


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Detective drove into culvert

A Nassau County Sheriff's
detective accused of DUI drove a
county vehicle into a concrete cul-
vert at the driveway to the Nassau
County Government Complex in
Yulee, according to an accident
The detective lost his job, and
about $4,000 damage was done to
the sheriff's department vehicle.
The accident report was
released Thursday by Marlyne
Clark, legal adviser to Sheriff
Tommy Seagraves. The report
had been withheld pending com-
pletion of investigations into the
It was released two days after
Mike Lee was arrested in con-
nection with the single-vehicle
accident Oct. 8. The sheriff's
,department is wrapping up an

internal investi-
gation into the
incident, and
results of that
are likely next
to the accident
report, Lee was
Lee northbound on
Nassau Place
when his vehi-
cle left the road on the left shoul-
der and drove into a ditch, striking
the concrete culvert.
The time of the crash was list-
ed as 2:50 a.m. and an officer was
notified at 3:11 a.m., according to
the report. Lee was listed as the
driver, and there is no indication
that other passengers were in the
"(Lee) stated that he was
sleepy and must have made a

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wrong turn. The driver stated that
he fell asleep and ran off of the
road and into the ditch," the
report stated.
"There were no injuries report-
ed as a result of the crash. The
driver. was found at fault in
the traffic crash," it stated.
Vehicle damage was estimat-
ed as $4,000. Other information
about the vehicle is blacked out on
the report, as it is used in under-
cover police work.
The report was signed by Lt.
Henry Martinez on Oct. 8, the
day of the crash, and a blood test
was ordered.
Seagraves said lab results indi-
cated Lee had a blood-alcohol
level of .0836, just over the legal
Lee turned himself in Tuesday
after a warrant for his arrest for
driving under the influence
was issued. His bond was set at
Lee, 37, resigned from the
department on Oct. 12. He had
been employed by the sheriff's
office for four years and worked
with the narcotics unit.



Yulee man
A Yulee man was shot in the
shoulder Saturday while sitting
in the living room of a Kings
Ferry mobile home when a gun
in a nearby bedroom acciden-
tally discharged.
Police say the .50-caliber rifle
fired when a woman picked it
up and the bullet went through
the bedroom wall, into the liv-
ing room and through a couch,
hitting Hugh Kenneth Daughtry,
65, in the shoulder and in the
Daughtry was taken to
Shands Jacksonville, where he
was treated and released.
The accident happened about
10 p.m. at the Chimney Road
Hunting Club in Kings Ferry.
There were no arrests. Police
say Daughtry told them the
shooting was accidental.

Residential & Commercial
Bulk & Bottle Propane Gas Delivery

85717 U.S. Hwy. 17 S.17S 904-225-5207
Yulee, FL Toll Free 888-829-6670

FREE Career Workshop

"Getting and Keeping the Job You Desire"

Wednesday, November 9
FCCJ Nassau Center, Yulee

Call 904-733-8316
to reserve you space!

If you own a home .. or have assets worth at least $100,000
you owe it to yourself and your family -to get the
facts on living trusts. If you think you're protected with a
simple will ... think again ... In many cases a Will guaran-
tees your estate will go through probate, which means your
family will not be able to take possession of your estate for
many months or :even years!
Plus, if your entire estate, which includes life insur-
ance and retirement plans, is over $1,000,000 in 2011, your
family may owe estate taxes which could amount to 41-55%

of the value of your estate.

This means that your family

may have to sell some assets just to pay the estate taxes!
A living trust can eliminate probate and minimize
estate taxes. Plus, a living trust may protect your estate if
you become incapacitated during your lifetime by avoiding
guardianship. This means your estate may be managed as
you see fit, not as a court-appointed guardian sees fit. To
find out more about the benefits of living trust, attend one
of these free seminars ...

Tuesday, November 8th
7:00 pm 9:00 pm
Flemming Island Golf Club
2260 Town Center Blvd.

Wednesday, November 9th
7:00 pm 9:00 pm
Embassy Suites Hotel
9300 Baymeadows Road

Refreshments will be served.

Wednesday, November 9th
10:00 am 12 pm
Chamber of Commerce
1 Riberia Street

Thursday, November 10th
2:00 pm 4:00 pm
Hampton Inn & Suites
19 Second Street

Plenty of free parking.

Attend one of these seminars, and you'll
receive a FREE 1 hour consultation ...
so you can find out how a living trust may
benefit you (worth $250).


Wednesday, November 9th
2:00 pm 4:00 pm
Ramada Inn Mandarin
1-295 & San Jose tlvd.

Thursday, November 10th
7:00 pm 9:00 pm
Holiday Inn Commonwealth
1-295 & Commonwealth Avenue

Please arrive early, seating may be limited.

The Edwards Law Firm
A Professional Association
Foxwood Center 1726 Kingsley Avenue
Suite 18 (3RD Floor), Orange Park, FL 32073
Practice Primarily Devoted to Estate Planning.
Member of the American Academy of
Estate Planning Attorneys

Don't Delay Call (904) 215-3550 Now to Reserve Your Seat!
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision which should not be based solely upon advertisements.
Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information regarding our qualifications and experience.


Find out how you may be able to

Transfer your Estate to Your Family Quickly Without

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@2004 AAEPA

' -;'





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.



^''vk Community

Views expressed by the columnists and letterwriters
on this page are their own and do notnecessarily reflect
theviews ofthe newspaper. its owners or employees


Lessons from Hurricane Wilma

Last week, three days after Hurricane Wilma
struck South Florida, my wife and I boarded
a plane at the Jacksonville airport for the
short flight to Ft Lauderdale. I had spoken
to friends in the area, and had been told of the
destruction and near-total loss of electrical service
for the southern third of our state. Unfortunately we
had a business appointment that couldn't be
rescheduled, so with a guaranteed reservation at a
hotel (that assured us they had power), we took the
45-minute flight to "ground zero." What a difference
those 45 minutes made.
While our flight "going in" was only a third full,
the concourses in Ft. Lauderdale were packed with
people waiting to leave, and we were told all outgo-
ing flights were fully booked. As I pulled up to the
attendant at the gate for our rental car company, I
asked her if power had returned to most of the area.
She replied, "Oh no, it is awful out there. There is
no power anywhere, no traffic lights, no gas stations
and only a few open restaurants. It's terrible!" And
then she must have remembered her training as she
stopped, handed me the rental agreement, smiled
and said, "Have a nice day." She could just as well
have said, "Welcome to the War Zone." After just a
few moments we found ourselves wondering if we
were still on the same planet, let alone the same
As we exited the airport onto US 1, we had to
maneuver around h fallen tree that was still blocking
two of the three travel lanes. Heading south toward
the Hollywood area, we passed gas lines that
stretched for blocks. At the stations themselves
there were usually two lines snaking up to the
i pumps; one for cars and one for pedestrians who
were carrying portable containers of every kind.
The good news was there was plenty of gas at the
stations. The bad news was there was no electricity
available to pump it from the underground tanks
into the vehicles or containers. The handful of sta-
tions that were open relied on portable generators
to run their pumps. People in the lines told
reporters they waited up to six hours in the hope of
getting fuel.
We conducted our business as quickly as condi-
tions allowed, saw some dear friends for a few brief
moments, spent one night at our "oasis hotel" and

I then flew back to our own para-
dise the next day. Amelia Island
*never looked better, and I even
found myself smiling as I hit the
... brakes for a traffic light that
I ; flashed to red just as I was
Approaching. I vowed to be
S"thankful for traffic lights," hav-
Sing just left the chaos that
immediately follows when there
r are no lights to control or regu-
Mike Boyle late the masses. (I anticipate
having trouble keeping this
WAIT A However, based on personal
MINUTE observations, media reports,
and stories from old friends who
live in the disaster zone, there
are some lessons Nassau County can, and should,
learn from the latest hurricane in South Florida.
The first idea might be to consider passing an ordi-
nance requiring gas stations to have generators to
power their pumps during a major power failure.
Then, in addition to the normal recommendations to
have 3-4 days of water and non-perishable food sup-
plies for your family, there are some other things
that can be done to help ease the post-storm pain.
Here are a few of them:
The county and cities should have a large (key
word) supply of emergency stop signs that can be
placed at major intersections making them "four-
way stops" when the traffic signals are out. While
the law already requires motorists to treat these
intersections this way, most of us need that bright
red sign to remind us of this legal requirement
Authorities in Miami-Dade County have gone
one step further. With nearly 3,000 signalized inter-
sections to cover when there is a major power fail-
ure, the police are now training civilians in the
basics of traffic control to work with them on critical
roadways. This idea may sound bizarre and fraught
with liability issues, but after Hurricane Andrew hit
the same area in 1992, many civilians came forward
on their own and directed traffic at major intersec-
tions where there were no operational traffic lights
or police officers. South Florida motorists (who are
not known for their patience or civility) not only,

After just a few moments we found
ourselves wondering if we were
still on the same planet, let alone
thesame state.

obeyed these new "traffic cops," they would stop
and leave food and water for these volunteers
because they valued the critical service they were
providing. Screening these people and giving them
some basic training in traffic control skills can only
make them even more effective (and appreciated).
As for the long lines at the few gas stations that
were opened, officials discovered there were some
quick and easy things they could do that would
speed the fueling process, and also make it safer for
all concerned. Teams of police and firemen were
sent to a few gas stations where the police directed
the cars into the station in an orderly manner and
the firemen actually dispensed the gas into the vehi-
cles or approved containers. All transactions were
"cash only" with a maximum purchase of $20.
(Consideration was being given to make all purchas-
es a flat $20 in order to discourage people from tak-
ing up valuable space in the long lines in order to
"top off' their tanks with only a gallon or two.) At
the stations where these teams were assigned, wait-
ing times went down from over four hours to less
than 20 minutes.
With less than a month left in our official "hurri-
cane season," all of us (both government officials
and the general public) should pledge to use the
next six months to review our current emergency
plans, and to learn from the lessons of our neigh-
bors to the south. We would also do well to spend a
moment each day giving thanks and praise to the
Lord for watching over, protecting and blessing our
wonderful community during the past year. And if
you're not convinced that we have indeed been
blessed, then take a drive 300 miles to our south.
Just be sure to take your own gas, food, water....
Mike Boyle, an Amelia Island resident, spent 27
years as an FBI agent. His column appears Fridays.
He can be reached at michaelhboyle@earthlink.net.


Roberto Pestana of Tapas de Espafia served
up variety of food including proscuitto,
Provolone cheese and shrimp ceviche at the
Taste of Amelia Island festival.

Highlight oftheyear
The 14th anniversary of "The Taste of Amelia
Island" proved once again that the event is the com-
munity social-highlight of therweanthat draws :'uE
diverse community togeth%,in an elegant agd
relaxed ambience. Over 650 people gathered af the
Amelia Island Plantation to celebrate "Autumn On
Amelia" to taste the finest cuisine in Northeast
Florida, to drink fine wine, to listen to the sounds of
the Instant Groove and to support The Nassau
County Volunteer Center and its services to the
Twenty-three organizations donated food, drinks
and staff to make this a grand evening.
The Nassau County Volunteer Center sends its
heartfelt thanks to the following organizations who
contributed to the success of the event
Chefs and restaurants: 29 South, AIA Catering,
Amelia Island Bed & Breakfast Association, Amelia
Island Plantation, Applebee's, Beech Street Grille,
Bright Mornings, Carolyn's Fine Foods, Chez Lezan
Bakery, Crab Trap, Embers at The Addison, Espafia
Restaurant, Golf Club of Amelia, Gourmet Gourmet,
Harris Teeter Super Markets, LaBodega Cafe,
O'Kane's Irish Pub & Eatery, Publix Super Markets,
Sandy Bottoms and Tio Loco's Fresh Mexican Grill.
Wine Purveyors: Premier Beverages, National
Distributing Comipany and Southern Wine & Spirits.
Raffle Donors: Amelia Island Plantation, The Golf
Club of Amelia, White Oak Plantation, Greyfield
Inn, Escapade Casino Cruises and Clyde Davis.
Door Prize Donors: Bonito's, Hampton Inn & Suites
and Golf Club of Amelia.
Special thanks for band sponsorship to: Century
21/John T. Ferreira Insurance. Avery special thanks
for advertising sponsorship to Century21/John T.
Ferreira Insurance, First Coast Community Bank
and First National Bank of Nassau and Smurfit-
Stone for the banner advertising the event.
Thanks also to Amelia Graphics for the posters,
Hamilton Press for tickets and Bill Dickson for pho-
tography. Special thanks to the Amelia Island
Plantation for hosting the event.
'"The Taste of Amelia Island" is an event that
belongs to the citizens of Nassau County. and the
Nassau County Volunteer Center Board of Directors
and staff are most grateful to be the recipients of this
community support Because of the generosity of the
chefs, restaurants, purveyors and donors, more
than $28,000 was raised and will be used to maintain
present services and develop new programs to serve
the needs of our community. We urge all our friends
and supporters to patronize those businesses that
made "The Taste.of Amelia Island" a success and
remember to say thanks to them from all of us.
We hope to see you next year at the 15th annu-
al 'Taste of Amelia Island" and remember to call us
to learn more about our organization, how it impacts
the community and how you can be involved.
Gail Shults, Executive Director -
Nassau County Volunteer Center

The News-Leader welcomes your letters.
Maximum length is 500 words.
Letters must include writer's name (print-
ed and signature), address and telephone
Writers are normally 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.
Send letters to: mparnell@fbnews
leader.com or to the Editor, P.O. Box 766,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
Visit us on-line at www.fbnewsleader.com

'Overzealous imagination
In response to "Is airport the real goal of Crane
Island struggle?" (Oct. 26), I would like to address his
outlandish accusation.
The idea that the redevelopment and closure of
the airport for a resort "appears to be the primary
objective" of The Amelia Island Co.'s interest in Crane
Island is downright crazy. If he took the time to learn
about our community, he would know that besides
being the president of The Amelia Island Co., I am an
enthusiastic pilot that has served our community for
many years on the Fernandina Beach Airport Advisory
Board. I continue to rent hangar space from the airport
for the three airplanes in which I have ownership inter-
ests, and in my role with Amelia Island Plantation, I pro-
laduce antaiualktld.epedeneerDayAir Show and have,
. done sp fo cconsec:utive.years. ,,
Asan a~-pane o'i'er, 'pil t and' airport u-ier, I
have insisted on the strongest possible aviation ease-
ment for any development near our airport including
Crane Island. The aviation easement, or covenant,
provides an iron-clad waiver and release by prospective
residents that guarantees the airport protection from
any complaint relating to flight activities.
It is in the best interests of everyone on the island
to protect the future of the local airport. Our airport is
,,essential to Amelia Island Plantation, The Ritz-Carlton
and every other tourism interest on the island. No
way could it be replaced with yet another resort! Just
look down the runway at all of the airplanes during a
big weekend to see what the airport brings to our
area. Where do you think all of these people stay and
eat while they are here? They stay in our resorts,
hotels and B & Bs, they eat in our local restaurants and
shop in our stores. The airport is packed for the
Concours d' Elegance, Florida-Georgia weekend, Gator
Bowl, ACC championships, the Bausch & Lomb tour-
nament and on and on. The planeloads of revenue for
these events come here because of the airport, and by
no means do we have plans to infringe on that.
How could the writer, with a background of review-'
ing facts, have ignored them so completely before writ-
ing on this subject, not to mention his failure to use com-
mon sense? In the past we have and will continue to
offer to meet with and answer questions from organi-
zations and groups of interested citizens about Crane
Island. Just call my office to arrange it. Let's discuss

Crane Island as informed members of the community
and stop relying on rumors and the overzealous imag-
ination of recent arrivals.
Jack Healan, President
The Amelia Island Co.
Amelia Island

No surcharge
I oppose the proposed electrical surcharge by the
Florida Public Utilities Co. FPU has applied to the
Florida Public Service Commission to begin adding a
surcharge to its customer's bills in anticipation of future
expected electric costs in 2008. As stated in ("Electricity
surcharge questioned," Oct. 19), there is no prece-
dent for this surcharge.
' This appearsto"be an effetato-i teassePUs:eash
fl'jw and build a huge cash reserve. George Bachmian
.--I FPU is quoted as saying, "The company will not
profit. While technically this may not show up in FPU's
profit, it will be a cash asset on their balance sheet that
will benefit the company.
Mr. Bachman is further quoted as saying, "I really
think a lot of customers will be indifferent." I disagree
with Mr. Bachman's assessment. I believe that most
consumers shop for best buys on everything from
mortgage rates to gasoline to fill up their cars. A rea-
son for possible indifference on electric rates is the futile
feeling of opposing the monopoly power of the local util-
ity company. We are dependent upon the Florida Public
Service Commission to adequately represent our infer-
ests against this monopoly power.
FPU's financial strategy appears to be, "Pay me
today, because my costs are going up tomorrow." This
application for a rate increase only benefits FPUC.
Paying a higher monthly electric rate now to avoid
future "sticker shock" is not in the best interests of local
FPU customers.
Robert W. Loveless
Fernandina Beach

Worth fighting for
My wife and I only want the best for our daughter
("Homeschooled students allowed in FBHS yearbook,"
Nov. 2). We have always pushed Tori to achieve great
things. In doing so, we have always stressed the
rewards of high achievement. The events of the past

month have been very stressful, but the end result
has restored our faith in the values, which we hold most
dearly, the values of hard work and fair play. We fought
to include our daughter in the Fernandina Beach High
Schoolyearbook, not for the sake of a fight, but because
our values were worth fighting for.
Much has been made of the fact that our daughter
is autistic. While surely we fight the effects of autism
every day, this fact was not the crux of this issue. Any
child attending classes in a school should be recognized
by that school as a strident The category of student may
be in question, but the fact of their student status
should never be in question.
We wish to give our heartfelt thanks to all of those
individuals, church leaders and members in our com-
munity who heeded our call for support. For all of
your phone calls, e-mails, prayers and forbeing.there
,to be counted, we thank you more thpn words can says
We also wish to thank the members of the school
board. We especially wish to thank Janet Adkins for
being willing to "think out of the box"in search of a solu-
tion. It is important also that we recognize the one
dissenting board member. We respect Kathy Burns for
her principled vote against a measure that she felt did-
n't go far enough in terms of inclusion. From the per-
spective of parents with special needs children, her vote
was the most important of all. For her vote gives hope
for the future.
Edgar E. Roberts
Fernandina Beach

Honor our veterans
Friday, Nov. 11 is Veterans Day. Please fly your
American flag that day to honor all veterans every-
where and take a few minutes to reflect on their serv-
ice and ultimate sacrifice to our country. My husband
is a 100 percent service connected disabled veteran due
to Agent Orange exposure in Vietnam.
The VA provides so much help to us in so many,
many ways through our local VA service office in
Nassau County, Jacksonville out-patient clinic and hos-
pitals in Gainesville and Lake City. Help is available to
all veterans and their spouses. You don't have to be dis-
abled to receive it. Protect yourself and your loved
Marian Carden
Fernandina Beach

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krcial News Providers":




* -




To add your organization to
this list or to revise an entry, e-
mail type @fbnewsleader.com
or call Heather at the News-
Leader at 261-3696.

Amelia Masonic Lodge
#47 meets the second and
fourth Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at
1101 S. 14th St. in Fernandina
Beach. Call John Martin 261-
9015 or visit www.master
American Cancer
Society offers assistance to
cancer patients through the
Cancer Resource Center locat-
ed at First Coast Oncology in
Fernandina Beach. Resources
include patient education mate-
rials, breast prosthesis, wigs
and turbans. Call Margaret at
American Cancer
Society needs volunteers in
Nassau County to transport
patients to and from local treat-
ment centers and physicians'
offices. Volunteers are also
needed to staff the local cancer
resource center at First Coast
Oncology in Fernandina
Beach. Call 249-0022.
American Legion Post
54 bar hours of operation are
noon to midnight Monday
through Saturday. The post
meets on first Monday of the
month. Call 225-0958.
Barnabas Center has
opened an office on the west
side of the county at the Hilliard
adult education building on
Ohio Street across from Hilliard
Elementary. Office hours are
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday.
Churches, civic groups, busiT
nesses and individuals are
asked to support this worthy
charity. Call 261-7000 Monday
through Thursday or 845-4999
on Monday only.
Big Brothers/Big Sisters
of Nassau County needs
qualified volunteers to mentor
children in school and the com-
munity in a one-on-one rela-
tionship. Call 261-9500 or visit
516 S. 10th Street, Suite 103.
Books Plus Book Club
meets the third Tuesday at 7
p.m. at Books Plus, 107 Centre
Street. Contact: Don Shaw
-Bosom Buddies of
Amelia Island offers support,
education and friendship to all
breast cancer survivors. Meets
every first Wednesday at 5:30
p.m. at First Coast Community
Bank, 1750 S. 14th Street. Call
Dorothy Sanders, 261-0168.
Boy Scout Troop 446
meets every Monday at Yulee
Methodist Church at 7 p.m.
starting August 23 for boys
ages 11-18. Contact: Rick 225-
Byrd Wallace Veterans
of Foreign Wars Post 4351
meets the second Monday of
each month at 7:30 p.m. at
Kraft Athletic Club (Ten Acres),
961023 Buccaneer Trail.
Contact: Post Quartermaster
' Pat Beamer, 261-6416.
Callahan Lions Club is
reorganizing under the leader-
ship of chapter President Bill
Quaile. The group will meet for
dinner at 7 p.m. the second
and fourth Monday of each
month at the Lions Club build-
ing on US 1 just north of
Callahan. Contact: 879-3034.
*Central Florida Camping
Club, aka Crank-Y-Campers,
has members and camps all
over the state and invites you
to come out, make new friends
at one of our monthly cam-
pouts. Children and pets wel-
comed. Call (407) 699-3039 or
(407) 575-3300. Website:

464054 SR 200. Yulee
(904) 261-6821

Most Insurances Accepted
Call For Appointment
Dr. Robert Friedman
AlA at Bailey Rd.

III I -li' I- I.[ l
i9T 2rl' B -. li. Il3,l
r ,ti C..I ... r.I .

S19041 261-5377

AmelarWad, Florida
-t H '. A H, \mU., Ibrid FL i~
RI %IN S %I F, Of I F:
-'r14, 't~j 1



Community reaches out to hurricane victims

We all want to help in some way. Our
hurricane season has exhausted the
alphabet as well as the many people who
are suffering the after-effects. We all want
to help and many in our community are
actively involved in efforts to reach out
and make a difference as the rebuilding
efforts continue.
I had a chance to catch up with Tom
Basore recently. He has just returned
from a trip. with a group from Nassau
County to visit the Mississippi coast and
specifically Hancock County. Yes, we have
seen the damage in Gulfport and Bay St
Louis, but the damage is not limited to the
coast It continues inland for miles and
miles. The Nassau County Emergency
Management office, under Nancy .
Freeman, organized the trip. Basore rep-
resented the Fernandina Beach Rotary
Club and its participation in Operation
Teddy Bear.
Basore described a landscape that was
- nearly beyond comprehension. One can-
not truly appreciate the depth and breadth
of the storm unless you see it with your

Dickie Anderson
---- *** e

own eyes. He was
quick to say that
the FEMA efforts
were most impres-
sive and expressed
clear frustration
that the organiza-
tion continues to
get such bad press.
Caring people in
our community
have chosen
Hancock County,
Miss., to be a sister
county. Hancock
County is strikingly
similar to Nassau
County in popula-

tion, average age, income levels, etc.
The Rotary Clubs of Florida are sup-
porting Operation Teddy Bear, a program
based on the premise that everybody
needs an unconditional friend and
there are some that need it more than oth-
ers. The clubs are collecting stuffed ani-
mals of all kinds. Once collected they will

Super -sweet 16th

birthday for Green

It was celebration time
recently at the Martin Luther
King Jr. Center, and what a cele-
bration it was! A sweet 16 birth-
day celebration was held in
honor of Felicia Green. Felicia
is the daughter of Darlene
Green and Allen Melton Jr., but
has been the proud foster
daughter of Maybelle Kirkland-
Brown and Craig Brown,
through the love of her Aunt
Bettye Veal, who knew that her
sister Maybelle would give her
a good home. Thanks also.goes
to Honorable Judg'e Roert
Williams for giving custody of
Felicia to her foster mother.
Felicia has been a very good
child and is growing into a
beautiful young lady. She has
come from a mighty long ways,
from an infant with a monitor
on a pillow to a young lady that
can stand for herself. What a joy
it was to have family and friends
to celebrate her 16th birthday
with her. Her aunts, Anna
Roberts, Kiema Green, and
Shirley Lee, along with her sis-
ter Carlesa Kirkland-Alexander
and her mentor Thea Seagraves
and her husband.
Other family were included
in her court as well as church
family members who helped to
nourish that newborn into a
very loving family, including
Brother Joe and Sister Faye
Robinson, Mama Semoria
Charles, who sang a special
song for her, "Miracles and
Blessings," Sister Ella Brown,
Sister Chevelle Dallas, Sister
Jimmye Williams, Sister Brenda
Peterson, two very special peo-
ple to Felicia, Brother John
Terry and Sister Geneva Terry.
Her aunt, Evangelist Bettye
Williams, Sharlene and Dena
Raysor, uncle William Veal, and
many other schoolmates and
friends, which included her for-
mer pastor and his wife, the
Rev. Andrew and Mittie McRae,
who brought blessings and

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Fernandina Beach

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474390 S R 200, Fern Bch., FL 32034
A1 A between the TJ
Shave Bridge & O'Neili

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Trust the Water Experts

Good wish-
es all the
.... way from
S ~Gainesville,
,:- Missionary
m Church.
Maybelle arrived at
Kirkland the Martin
NOW Center in a
D'AITHEN "whie' "
277-3285 stretch lirma
ousine with
her father, Craig Brown, who
escorted her for the evening.
Reginald Brown presented her
with roses and happy birthday
upon receiving her. She and her
escort were both in white. The
young princesses wore formal
red and burgundy gowns, the
young princes wore formal
black suits with black, red and
white accessories, and oh, what
a beautiful bed of roses they
were. Felicia says many thanks
to her godsister, Shamika
Alberta, escorted by her broth-
er Romel Green; Arlieta
Bostick, escorted by Cordell
Shelby; Devaney Deberry,
escorted by Emory Wingard II;
Chanell Foster, escorted by her
brother, Ernest Green; India
Johnson, escorted by James
Moment; Kendra Johnson,
escorted by Terrell Dallas;
Breanna Peterson, escorted by
Dwayne Peterson; Taylor
Sanders, escorted by her.
buddy, Marquez Davison;
Brittany Tyler, escorted by her
counsins Dario Alderman and
Jybron Coleman. Candle
lighters were Cartisa Collins
and her sister, Dasha Green.
Scroll carriers were her birth-
day presents four years ago,
Reggine and Reggina
NOW Continued on 9A



Ata alip, hidr- ii~iul
learr, 1h.21 ;noide3,, i') i e' i)f np
s~LU, '.orid. dieh ,e to be "0,5-Amt.i
Fnr V$09am-iP, dE becdume i.,Lri
[ha3n Vli to bed. ha,'.evei thc,)
F.-linuid be [' 101i 113iL, .l 'c, nn, I
thatiii lk fl --taJi-10-Lh i-it LO I
Iheil r. Adults. azt. ellI j%,hiI.
dii.n. ho.Id beE. .rc idiaE bca-E
0,. biue in trur ;.x,Leryl- nectr.. in
Uw Ut.II'hirn. nin q, 'he .r~~
around iOft,, -ni'L'14ii. abHE
rhdi-Lhdrs.ad %vh I,'v..?Lh~j.-t- ahl;

anid faarnes ;hr.:cd. p '',i v..iiiar.-i
being lJwughriuf t-t .li zici. I.i41ti
born rand nnr.rt.,.ding, nlir
5cait- fa-it-, r Mi. n ae we OTIJII.
reileitE. fcg-Ii~ni d ;elii pide
iserlirriect. and uIirnlF
%lein. all1 hielp u; ,,, frov. ai', p~r.
soan God % Ams-ir~is ..li.c in Iii
moll~y v.d11.1.);lp.P Ironrd ii'. ]Lpr
norr avivi ljAa hA lrin iirg. 'Alf
jen-, pe..I forjher.

be delivered to the children who are in
need of a furry friend and who may have
lost their own favorite stuffed animals dur-
ing the devastating storms.
Another grassroots program will bring
children's books to the children of
Hancock County. Monica Wright has
coordinated an effort at Emma Love
Hardee School that is collecting books for
children who may have lost their favorite
books during the storms.
It is hoped a library can be established
for these children. Children were asked to
bring a favorite book and write a note to
the children that may read it in the future.
It is hope the children in Mississippi will
be able to write back to their new friends
in Nassau County.
Books were also collected at this year's
Amelia Book Island Festival and will join
those collected by the Emma Love stu-
dents and make the journey to
Our community is working hard to be
good neighbors and there are lots of ways
to help. Just a few include:

Nassau County Emergency
Management office, 261-2771.
Operation Teddy Bear. Stuffed ani-
mals can be dropped off at any
Fernandina Beach Fire Stations. Call
(904) 703-3722 for more information.
The Nassau County Sheriff's Office
has adopted the sheriff's office in
Hancock County, Miss., and will be plan-
ning special assistance during the holi-
days. Call the sheriff's office for more
information, 225-0331.
Bourbon On Centre, a block party to
raise money for Gulf Coast residents, is
planned for Sunday from 5-9 p.m. For
more information call Kate Wells at 415-
3958 or Liz Kawecki at 415-9642.
The Nassau County Volunteer
Center has arranged a special account at
First Community Bank for donations. For
more information, call 277-4400.

Dickie Anderson welcomes your comments
at dickiemm@bellsouth.net. Books are avail-
able at local book and-gift stores or on line at
dickieanderson. com.



Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Key


Mr. Mason, Miss Pelham

Key-Rauls The bride-elect is the daughter of Paul and
Alo pleove theformer Peggy Deville of Jacksonville. The groom-elect is
Alonzo Key pledged his love to the former the son of Joan Mason of Amelia Island.
Dawn L. Rauls on..uly'.16,,,20i5.Th,,. \ t wO e nit- .2 "" ;..' :,' -,'
e L as ont iatl Fi -st tik sih:,iai \ 1_.ii1'_t '.' .h in
Fernandina Beach. The couple '-lares ii dual mili- Senas-Reed
tary services, Army vs. Navy. They currently reside Ivelysse Pena Senas and Brian Lee Reed of
in Mobile, Ala. White Plains, Md., will be married at 3 p.m. Marc
Thanks to our family and friends, near and far, 25, 2006, at Andrews Air Force Base Chapel with
for joining us on our day. Chaplain Doan officiating.

Cammy Lou Pelham and Thomas Todd Mason
of Yulee will be married at 5 p.m. Jan. 7, 2006, at
Yulee United Methodist Church with the Rev. Brett
Templeton officiating. The reception will be held at
the North Hampton Golf Club.


Helen and Frank "Jay" Sintes
celebrated their 50th wedding
anniversary with a special Mass
at St. Luke's Catholic Church in
Slidell, La.
A reception, given by their
children, followed at St. Luke's
Family Life Center with family
and friends attending.
They were married, Nov. 5,
1955, in St. Michael's Catholic
Church in Fernandina Beach.
Their children and their
spouses are Thomas Sintes and
wife Pam, Cozad, Neb.; Stephen
Sintes, Wheatridge, Colo.;
Sharon Williams and husband
Troy, Patterson, Ga.; Erin Cano
and husband Raymond; Karen
Thonn and husband Al; Kathleen
Toups and husband Will of

-The bride-elect is the daughter of Carlos and
Gloria Pena Ojeda of Yulee. She is the granddaugh-
ter of the late Juan and Francisca Pena Gonzalez of
Morovis, Puerto Rico, and the late Mariano and
Victoria Senas of Wahiawa, Hawaii.
The groom-elect is the son of the late Alton
Reed and Dorothy Reed of Brockway, Pa.

The deadline for submitting
wedding and engagement
information is 3 p.m. on the
Tuesday prior to Friday
publication. A brief
announcement of the
wedding engagement or
ceremony will be published
free of charge. Additional
information may run al a fee
of $6.34 per column inch.
A photograph of the bride or
the couple may be submitted
and will run free at one
column by 2 1/2 inches.
Larger photographs will
be charged a fee of $6.34
per column inch.
Call the News-Leader
at 261-3696 for information.

S... .... undceJ in 1919

John Ferreira & Son, Inc.
John T. Ferreira & Son Insurance
500 Centre Street 261-5571



Mr. and Mrs. Sintes

Slidell, La. They have nine grand-


Downtown Historical District
217 Centre St. 261-3635

PrkAR Q1111

fosundin /llie'
Who take adil'-ie.
N IA % sosr Li. 1.1.1'

ust..m Framing
-roph,e. Plquc s
F f w% I A i L NI klee

y y ,


831 S. 8th St. 261-7151
SClassic Carpets
& Interiors. Inc.

60' S Amir I 2t: c 261
[~rnanona Fl.,c'3Fa% I~r,41 ~IEIC' 4

l AP.O. Box 340
PaC ry Yulee, FI 32097

Fax: 904-225-3681

Yulee (904) 225-3673

Mr. Reed, Miss Senas




. ........... .. I .. .- ..



Fi.:..: Lnm jr. IPJ11:

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2005/News-Leader


Find the path of the faithful before you to navigate life's dunes
w s. .s y s t e I --av e o .- f your ,,ItIfrf m',Q

r O ne of my favorite family
1 g \vacation memories is our..
Visit to Sleeping Bear
Dunes National Lakeshore
in Michigan. This preserve was
established by the National Park
Service along a 35-mile stretch of the
eastern coastline of Lake Michigan,
primarily to preserve and maintain
Conrad the outstanding natural features cre-
Sharps ated by an ancient glacier, including
. ... .- what has to be one of the world's
largest sand dunes.
PULPIT We packed a picnic lunch and
NOTES headed out to conquer the portion of
the dune that the Park Service

allows visitors to climb. Looking up
at the tremendous dune, I wondered
ifIcould makeit to the top. Before
me was a cardiovascular and muscu-
loskeletal exercise of immense pro-
portion, even for those in relatively
good physical condition. My chil-
dren could hardly wait to finish
lunch before they started running to
the base of this enormous sand
I would like to say that my wis-
dom and determination eventually
overcame their youthful exuberance,
but I am certain that both my son
and daughter ascended and descend-

ed the dune at least twice during the
course of my singular successful
I did, however, discover an advan-
tage. I noticed after the first 50 feet
or so that if I would follow in their
trail, placing my steps in the impres-
sion their feet had made in the sand,
my climb became much less of a
Every time I would attempt my
own path the unpacked sand would
give way, causing my foot to slip and
making the climb seem twice the
This brings to mind the psalmist's

words, My steps nave held to your
paths; my feet have not slipped."
(Psalm 17:5)
Blessed are those who have dis-
covered in-life that by sticking close
to the path that God intends for his
children (placing our feet upon the.
firm ground of Scripture and the
experience of the faithful before us),
our ascent to the promised land will
be less strenuous and more reward-
It may never be'easy. Anyone who
pauses to examine the life of Christ
(who invites us saying, "Follow me")
must acknowledge the cost of that

lSClpilesmhip for Calvar y itselU must
have been a very steep and sandy
If we undertake the ascent, then
let us place our feet in the steps of
Christ (and walk the same paths as
the faithful who have gone before
In this way, our feet will resist
slipping and we too will reach we
will conquer our dunes of life.
The Rev. Conrad C. Sharps is pas-
tor of First Presbyterian Church in
Fernandina Beach This devotion is
from Journeys, available in local book-

Craft bazaar
The Women of the First
Presbyterian Church (North
Sixth Street, Fernandina Beach)
are hosting their annual Craft
Bazaar Nov. 5 from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. Buy handmade items and
shop early for the holidays, partic-
ipate in raffle for prizes (you do
not have to be present to win) and
help support Florida mission proj-
ects and community programs.
Lunch will be served from 11
a.m.-1:30 p.m., with drinks and
snacks available all day.

Garage sale
United Methodist Women,
Evelyn Tarlton Circle of the
Memorial United Methodist
Church will host a garage sale
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Nov. 5 at
4418 Titleist Drive. Proceeds
finance mission projects. For
information call 491-3713.

Festive chorale
The Jacksonville Masterworks
Chorale presents a "Festive
Chorale Fanfares" concert with
brass an organ, featuring the
works of Pinkham, Rutter and
Nelson, at 5 p.m. on Nov. 5 at his-
toric St. John's Cathedral, 256 E.
Church St, downtown Jackson-
ville, and again at 4 p.m. on Nov.
13 at Beaches United Methodist
Church, 325 Seventh Ave. North,
Jacksonville Beach. The concerts
are free. Offerings will be taken to
help continue the preservation
and performance of fine choral
music. For more information or
directions call (904) 363-4134.

All Saints celebration
As part of the celebration of
All Saints Day, on Nov. 6 St.
Peter's Episcopal Church will'
host a Dixie Land Jazz Band to
lead the hymns and provide spe-
cial music during the 8:45 a.m.
service. The community is invited
to attend. For information call the
church office at 261-4293.

Gospel concert
The Nassau County Sheriff's
Office will present a Gospel
Concert at 2 p.m. Nov. 6 at First
Baptist Church in Callahan.
Groups appearing will be The
River Jordan Quartet, The
Georgians, The Hammontree
Family and Gary Baker. There is
no admission charge, but an
offering will be taken. The con-
cert is a project for the Florida
Sheriff's Boys Ranch.

Dayof Prayer
The churches of the
Northeast Baptist Association
and the St James Missionary.
Baptist Association will convene
for the World Day of Prayer at 7
p.m. Nov. 7 at First Baptist
Church of Yulee where the Rev.
Lewis is pastor. For details, call
Regina Fachko at 225- 5795.

Celebrating50 years
The Solid Rock Church of God
By Faith, 86138 Palm Tree Drive,
Yulee, will celebrate 50 years in
the community starting Nov. 10
with an Old Time Tent Revival at
7 p.m. Other activities include a
worship/fellowship service Nov.
11 at 7 p.m.; a community picnic
Nov. 12 at 11 a.m. and a hip-hop
dance at 6 p.m.; and Sunday
School Nov. 13 at 10 a.m. and
morning worship at 11:30 a.m.
Everyone is invited to attend,
For information call the church at
225-5388 or Erving Gilyard at

November 5TH 9am-2pm
Homemade Crafts *
Delicious Goodies *
Drinks &r Snacks *
*Lunch from 11llam-1:30pm *
North 6TH Street

(904) 874-1947. The pastor is
Elder Harry Johnson.

"A Deeper Encounter With
God" is the theme for this year's
family-oriented retreat at
Epworth-By-The-Sea on St
Simons Island, Ga. Services
begin at 7 p.m. on Nov. 11 and end
at noon on Nov. 13. For room and
meal reservations call Epworth
By the Sea at (912) 638-8688.
For conference information,
call the Rev. Don or Mable
Proctor at (912) 634-9332 or
Sandra Painter at (912) 638-5480.
Log on to www.holyspiritconfer-
ence.org. This is an ecumenical
event and all are welcome.

Family Fun Day
A Community Family Fun Day
will begin at 10 a.m. Nov. 12 in
Central Park. The New Zion
Missionary Baptist Church and
area businesses will sponsor the
free event that will feature a fun
house castle, train ride for kids,
super slide, face painting, volley-
ball, checkers, horse shoes and
more. Prizes awarded every 15
minutes. For information, call
(904) 751-4457.

Richard & Sherri Hayes
of Fernandina Beach
Celebrated their
10th wedding anniversary
November 3,2005.
The couple have two beautiful children
Ian J. Hayes and
Sierra A. Hayes.

Craft sale
Yulee United Methodist
Church will hold a yard sale from
8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Nov. 12. Crafts,
miscellaneous items and food will
be available. To rent a space, call
261-8335. All are welcome.

Marriage dinner
St. Michael's Parish presents
"Supper and Substance," an
evening of enrichment and
renewal for all married couples at
6:45 p.m. on Nov. 12 in the Parish
Hall. Inspirational talk by Mike
and Julie Burdian detailing the
simple, yet positive approach to
help couples appreciate the sacra-
ment of matrimony as a lifelong
process requiring continual atten-
tion. Dine on "That's Amore
Chicken Parmesan Dinner,"
catered by Dona Reilly. Tickets
are $20 and go on sale after Mass
Nov. 5 and 6. For information con-
tact the parish office at 261-3472
or Jan Smith at 261-3677.

NOW Continued from 8A
Alexander, and her brother, James
Special thanks also to Tabitha
Jamison for presiding; Terrance
Dallas, music; Aunt Lillie Melton,
photographer; Gene Dawson,
videos; Vinece Rauls, Rose Jones,
Brenda Hooper, Betty Veal, pro-
grams; Mary Brown, godgrand-
mother; Mae Flagler; and the Rev.
Gerald Mitchel for stopping in to
say happy birthday. Videos may
be purchased from Gene Dawson

in the future.
Birthday greetings to Romel
Green, Curtisa Collins, Isabella
Gramm, Clarence Jones III,
Andrew McRae Jr., Precious
Roberts, Laura Yvette Jones, Jamie
Thompson, LaQuinn Green,
Lonnie Johnson, Cassandra
Dennard, Elaine Overstreet,
Ernest White and Veronica Brizele.
A note to our young people: be
prepared, we plan to do something
special for you again next year. We
appreciate you a whole lot. Be

Ithere ,ht Biei' is lir "ith,'riry,. CitrLf
i /i h:aoJ il ille 'hitAch. ard \hI
member ; a, .uniplih Cintion.
Meet ls Ahe MICA I III i a m.-Wor hip
1915 Citr,,na Dr. l1.i) a mn.-Sunddy Sch.
For More Information. CJIl
George W\iiiamns at (904 I 277-9675

Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
2600 Atlantic Avenue Fernandina Beach

Worship & Communion
8:00 & 10:30 AM
Healing Service
7:00 PM
First & Third, Sundays
Contemporary Praise Worship Service
6:00 PM

- Bailey Road
Church of God
"C(i'm Cclft'ruie Jesu"
Dr Janie" D Chamberlain
Senior Pator
Sunday\ Morning \\orship 11 31iamr
Sunday SChool 9 30amn
Sunday, Night Celebraiion -
Lais Sun.J,. each month 7i OOpm
W\\ene-da, FTH 7 ni)pm
Nurer Pro% ided
For more mfo.31ll 261-,1-|1


Sunday School: 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Worship: 10:30 a.m.
Activities throughout the week.
4209 E. State Rd. 200 (A1A)
Rev. Jerry Klemm

S B r

ST.h r:

.Ho, PA
5 tc~r

Sunday, School 9 i30' am
Sunday' WorShip 10 45 amr
Wsdnessdoi AWAI.IA 0 15 pm
Wedine-rdol Btie Stud1' 6 30 pm
.i8l1 Old lNO~u-ciuAN Rood
Farronirtdnu Fl,.i. 'j2Li0',4
Count', Rd 107 Sojuth 261-4741
Ilirser,. Mm-slr1

Ministering Since 1831
Church School 9:30AM Worhsip 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
'- 2664 State Rd. 200E
'' 225-5381
P Ir Rev. Brett Win.
1 Templeton



9 N. 6th St.* 261-3837
Worship Ser\ ices 8:30 & 1 lam
SundaN School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
In, ,.*n C,.,ir SI C,.'irud Sharps Pa .ir

20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Darien K. Boiden Sr., Pastor
The Church in 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 11 a.m.
Wednesday Noon-day Prayer
Wednesday Mid-week Service 7-9 p.m.
Ministries: Bus & Van, Couples, Singles, Youth


Rev. Brian Eburn. Pastor
Sal|,iay V,0, M3., IT, & 5 3i 3 f,
Suda3v Masses 8 0') &0 OOajm& 12 I:,nn
Dilly M.ai' 8 :0jm Mor, W Tr urs Fr.
Horva DA Masi~e~ va'i 6 Oumn HIll Di 8 103'Ti
C0leu'o0 i ITuf 3S5D(T 3 4.u0r, i C'. F, M aSDDT
Telephone Numbers:
Parish Office: 904-261-3472: Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number 904-277-6566,
also call 904-277-0550

Sunday School ................. 9:45A.M.
Worship Service .............. 10:55A.M.
Discipleship Training ............ 6:00P.M.
Evening Worship ............... 7:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper .... .6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ........ 7:00P.M.
736 Bonnieview Road (across from Sadler Rd.)
Rev. Noel Roberts Jr. Pastor
904-261-4615 (church office)
Nursery provided

lwovA1.a Styie. Canon, arp'on MA C~asua Atmosphere

ff.m KY d i i, r a E iO fT 'i le e B a llp a r k
.u~r. Soo, *e dv l C. 6 6v,468 Harts Rd.
C onneci;-qa ii Ch,,rii t7 rcirq .1 th People.

L V wm (Yue dC'i)t

Dna & .~0km WEDNESDAY 7Pt
Join us on Satutdavs for coffee and deaset.
dynamic womsN, aind a powerful memqeli
004.81,113 1 t kaibifelea~idal.lau

96362 Blackrock Rd.. Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 6:45 9:00 Awana
W orship Service 11:00 cr,.ar.,i.r:...cri..:
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided

519 N. 14th St..* 261-0422
Pastor Randy Elrod
Sunday School 9:30 am
Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:30pm
Wednesday Evening Prayer
Meeting 6:30 pm

PRe let? i c-rton, Sr. fu. h'r
S Lird 3 Worship i NM & 10. 15 Al, I
Eienirig Wiur-hp 6-31) PM
~',urd~v '1ool 9 MA
Wt.dnu ~dat Night Supper 531.1) F'M
WcdrtdaN Sem icc 6 30 PPM
Conrrnng, io FBFIRST TV C.omea~i C .abk-29.
No- 9th m 8pni, uhe mo% icIESLIS
.116.Alachua Si. Fernandina Beach

A fid/ gospel ministry
Pastor Brent Soileau
Rhlcnia iGj.Juat
Sunday, 1 0:"10 a.m.
Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.
For more mformalion, call (9( 01-,4 2l.4
1241 S. 8th St. Fernandina Beach. FL

C ,- i ,1; -, ,:
P.jti..'..-. W ,i:,. r nlp I'* 1 'T. I I ,]1) ,T,
Surid ,' .,r,,r 7 nli, prT,
C 4r. 1ri.... a, 7. r. iar. .-.ia.j ,i .. :I [ r.
Njr .! P, ,j "I- :1 1 P .51 i'z
EH la. l T. .' .-r., l ,Ti ," l"lI
31 Harts Rd., West 904-225-5128
Yulee. FL 32097 Fax 225-0809

"Disco'er the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
P.ioi Dr H Neil Helhon
Sunr j, V..r.r i'p s:-r' ,:e II) 3,.ail
Bni'i l Srih ., 'im
Nur er, p :.,'d J i.:.r jll er. .ciu
SiiAll I;'r.'p .lu.J '-Pr .-' .1l'.A sull r.pm
'AcJn..a.J, l'Pia. Si e t uu ":pm
F,,,,, .- u., i,,i i .l l 'Ch.r.-C g .2 9 F.r., tn' a li
F.., tI ,,,.,T,.,,.,,-., ci 261-9527


y.0t"ur 'Place of






of I



S (il (i4waniat/

Sunday, Worship 10:30 AM
Children's Church 10:30 AM
Wednesday Service 7:00 PM
Paitur Blihnp lIn Gayron
1897 Island Walklaav
lformiation: 491 1562
'v\a, christredeemer coin

Memorial United Methodist Church
Making (leciples of Jesus Christ through vorship. stwly 8, sen ice.
601 Centre Street 26.1-5769'
Bruce T. Jones, Pastor

'rraditional Family Worship ....... 8:30ani + I 1:00ani
Contemporary Worship ...... 9:30ani in Maxwell Hall
Stinday School for all ages ........... 9:45ain + 11,
Middle School Youth (Sun.) ................ 6:00pni
Wednesday Midweek Supper (Aug-May) .5:30-6:30pin
Senior High Youth (Wed.) ................. 6:30pm
Friday CA6 Nexus ....................... 7:00pin

Music pi-ogi-anis wid sinall gi-oups available
Nursery services available foi- all sei-vices

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

^cA/cdmtfe yaw^

C L 9 4 2 -6it96
CALL 904-261-3696


$15 advance ,$20 at the door

Buy tickets from At Home Amelia,
New to You, Designs of the Interior,
Golf Club of Amelia Island, Latitudes,
and AlP Ocean Club for members.

will"MalI ..IIUmmudeummshmeal Inu n T153. MIYFN&IAh

A a 44





. ............ ".. --. ".-,


Remodel or buy new?

Answer has many facets

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4,2005/News-Leader


A mericans plan to spend
an average of nearly
$3,800 on home
A.-. .k improvements this
fear, up from $2,900 in 2000,
adding everything from new
kitchens and bathrooms to
expanded master suites and
home offices to existing homes.
It's all part of the nearly $214
billion-a-year home-fix-it move-
ment sweeping the country and
showing no signs of slowing
down especially as homeown-
ers research the price of a new
home and
that it's less
expensive to
add on to the
home they
already own. .
the remodel-"
ing boom
are the same
factors ener-
gizing the Charles
skyrocketing Kovaleski
rates of -- .. -
homeowner- R AL
ship: Low
mortgage ESTATE
interest rates
beckoning Americans to buy a
new home or upgrade their exist-
ing residence.
So, how does one choose
whether to remodel or move?
Financially, the cost of buying a
new home is escalating faster
than the cost of remodeling, but
for many homeowners, it's the
emotional toll of leaving a home
where they have lived for years,
if not decades that drives the
If you're trying to decide
whether you should stay put and
remodel or find a new home that
meets all your needs, consider
the following:
Location, location, location.
The old adage that location is
everything takes on new mean-
ing when deciding whether to
remain in your current home or
move on. Where your house is
located determines the value of
the property and can give you
good insight about whether a
icf iki lithin. priie>t illbe worth,

Financially, the cost of buying a new home is
escalating faster than the cost of remodeling, but
for many homeowners, it's the emotional toll of
leaving a home where they have lived for years, if
not decades that drives the decision.

the money. More importantly,
most homeowners have a gut
feeling about the emotional value
of where their home is located,
how they feel about their house
and the neighborhood, and what
tradeoffs they are willing to
make. If you love where you live,
make the decision to remodel
your aging home. If you are tired
of the neighborhood or believe
you won't recoup the money you
might invest in remodeling, it
might be time to look around for
a new abode.
Research new home
options. Take a look around the'
neighborhoods where you would
like to live, and do the math: Can
you get more house for the
money? Do the homes in the
area where you want to live have
the features you desire in a
home, such as a large master
bath or an eat-in kitchen? Finally,
will you like the neighborhood as
much as the one where you are
currently living?
If you decide to remodel,
will the additions increase your
home's value? Nearly 90 percent
of remodeling homeowners say
they believe the work will
increase the value of their
homes, and 80 percent hope to
recover costs when they sell. But
experts say owners can expect to
recoup far less than that,
between 60 and 90 percent. And
which jobs have the largest
return? According to Consumer
Reports, homeowners can expect
to recoup 75 percent of the costs
of a major kitchen or bathroom
remodeling, as well as the cre-
ation of an attic bedroom; con-
structing a master bedroom suite
and finishing a basement also
paid off, recouping up to 65 per-
Scent of the costs. But building a

deck, adding a second story, fam-
ily room or sunroom recouped
just 50 percent of the cost.
How long do you plan to
stay in the area? People tend to
put a lot of money into remodel-
ing, then move up later and don't
recoup their costs. If you're plan-
ning to move soon, consider skip-
ping the complete remodel and
spending the cash on cosmetic
upgrades, such as new paint or
carpet, a new garage door or
enhanced landscaping.
Get a professional's opinion.
In states such as Florida, it is crit-
ical to know the condition of the
soil before you make any deci-
sions about adding on to a home.
In many areas the land is less sta-
ble because it was filled with
sand. If you are planning to add a
second story, you might need to
factor in the cost of reinforcing
the walls and the foundation.
Most jurisdictions require a soil
analysis before approving any
remodeling plans.
If you decide to add an addi-
tion to your existing home, a real
estate attorney can help you
determine if there are any build-
ing codes in your area that would
restrict your ability to remodel.
Charles J. Kovaleski is presi-
dent of Attorneys' Title Insurance
Fund, Inc., (The Fund) the lead-
ing title insurance underwriter in
Florida and the sixth largest title
insurance company in the country
The Fund has been in business for
more than 50 years and supports
a network of more than 6,000
attorney agents statewide who
practice real estate law. The Fund,
based in Orlando, underwrites
more than 300,000 title insurance
policies in Florida every year. For
more information, visit www.fund


'V Hq


. ''..-


Barnabas Center volun-
teers Rosa Bonham and
Sandi Anderson, right,
check over items for sale
at the New To You
Treasure Boutique at the
center's House of
Possibilities fund-raiser at
Amelia Park in Fernandina
The event a decora-
tors' showcase at a Brylen
Homes "Charleston"
model runs from 10 a.m.
to 9 p.m. today and
Saturday and noon to 5
p.m. Sunday. Tickets are
,$20 at the door. For more
information call 261-
Above, a leisure room
by Starfish Designs
sparkles with crisp white,
red and black. With a
clean, uncluttered look,
the room design reflects
the "less is more" contem-
porary trend.

Keep up with local news events even away fromrn home.
visit xvvwwwfbnewsleader.com. your LOCAL news source.

"Striving to be the Best when only tthe Best will do"
___ l "Anne Lores Amelia Island"
-John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc. (904) 583-0734
(904) 583-0734
500 Centre Street
SAmelia Island. Florida website: http: ,,'AnneBarbanel.com

Gateway Commons I & II



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()ften people with
arthritis think that
they cannot exercise
because it will only
make their problem worse.
This is not true. Arthritis is
the leading cause of disability
among elderly adults but there
are certainly forms of exercise
that you can do that will help
keep not only your bones and
muscles strong, but may actu-
ally be of benefit to the
remaining cartilage coating on
the ends of your bones.
It is a commonly held
notion that exercise will lead
to the development of arthri-
tis, but researchers also
believe this to be false. Using
highly sensitive MRI studies,
researchers were able to show
compositionall changes in
adult joint cartilage as a result
of increased exercise, which
confirms the observations
made in prior animal studies
but has not been previously
shown in humans," said
Swedish researcher Leif
Dahlberg in a news release.
The changes suggest that
human cartilage responds to
exercise in a way that is simi-
lar to muscle and bone and
may have important implica-
tions for preventing
osteoarthritis of the knee in
those at risk. The study was
recently published in the jour-
nal Arthritis & Rheumatism.
Other research studies
have shown that exercise can
actually reduce joint pain but
also has a benefit of reducing
joint stiffness, improving bal-
ance and increasing flexibility.
Furthermore, those who are
active tend to live longer than
those who are inactive.
l' you are notr currenith in
any form of exercise prokgram. "
start slowly and progressively,
working on stretching and
flexibility. Other activities such
as water aerobics, swimming,
yoga and biking are also rela-
tively low intensity exercises
that have additional benefits
and are easier on the joints.
Your doctor may be able to
recommend a program.
Gatorade vs. Pedialyte
Gatorade may help combat
the effects of the stomach flu.
A new study was presented
this week at the annual meet-
ing of the American College of
Gastroenterology in Honolulu,
and found the popular sports
drink to be an effective meas-
ure in hydrating children who
are battling viral stomach flu.
Gatorade was tested in
comparison to Pedialyte, a
drink commonly used within
the medical field for children
who have been suffering with
vomiting and diarrhea, in
order to rehydrate and re-
nourish them. The results
showed that both solutions led
to improvements in effective
hydration, reducing diarrhea
and improving body weight in
the children, and there were
no significant differences
between the solutions.
Help for Fibromyalgia
Fibromyalgia is a chronic
painful condition of the mus-
cles and joints. Because of the
widespread nature of this
through the body, it is often
difficult to treat. According to
a study by the Mayo Clinic,
acupuncture has been shown
to be helpful in treatment.
These findings were pre-
sented in Sydney, Australia, at
the International Association
for the Study of Pain's llth
World Congress on Pain. This
was a small study of 50 pa-
tients but, given the encourag-
ing results, larger studies may
be forthcoming. Acupuncture
has also recently shown to be
of benefit in reducing pain lev-
els in those with arthritis.
This column discusses issues
regarding sports, medicine and

safety. It is not intended to serve
as a replacementfor treatment
by your doctor It offers guide-
lines on the prevention, recogni-
tion and care of injuries and ill-
ness. Specific concerns should
be discussed with your physi-
cian. Mail questions to Gregory
Smith, M.D., 1250 S. 18th
Street, Suite 204, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034. For
appointments, call 261-8787
or visit www.gsmithmd.com.





Najee Shaheed, left, and Chris Vendola, both of Fernandina Beach, will be fighting in Philadelphia Thursday.
While Shaheed has 32 professional fights under his belt, Vendola will be making his pro debut The pair work
out at the Pit Bull Gym in Nassauville Wednesday.

Local men to fight in Philly

.pi ,


Chris Vendola will jump-start his professional box-
ing career next week, and the first pro bout will be a
crucible for the 35-year-old car dealership manager
from Fernandina Beach.
He'll face Jay Hobbs, 35, of New Jersey, who boasts
a 4-0-1 professional record with four knockouts.
"It's a real test now," said Vendola, who was pre-
pared to fight Scott Meehan, who would have also
been making a pro debut.
That bout didn't materialize, but the Hobbs fight
"I might as well go all out. I had a chance to back
out. I'm 35 and I don't have a lot of time to waste,"
Vendola said.
Vendola started working out 34 years ago at the
Pit Bull Gym in Nassauiville, owned by Jean LeBrun.
"I started just to get exercise," Vendola said.
He's had one amateur fight, but hasn't been able
to secure another bout since.
'The only way to fight is to turn pro," LeBrun said.
"He couldn't find anyone to fight."
At 6-foot-2 and 230 pounds, Vendola said he's ready.
He's shed 15-18 pounds and has been training the
last year and a half with fellow fighter Najee Shaheed,
37, who moved to Fernandina Beach from Massa-
chusetts two years ago. Vendola has managed
Shaheed's career the last two years.
'We're kind of switching roles," Shaheed said.
"But I'm fighting on the card also."
Both will fight in the heavyweight division
Thursday in Philadelphia. Shaheed (6-foot-2, 250
pounds) will take on Maurice Wheeler of Philadelphia,
who is 12-4. Shaheed, who is a private security officer
at the naval base at Kings Bay, boasts a 21-9-2 record
after 32 pro fights.

Najee Shaheed,
above left, and
Chris Vendola
will fight
Thursday in
Vendola has
been Shaheed's
manager the
last two years
but will make
his pro debut
Left, Jean
LeBrun helps
Vendola into
his gloves

Warriors edge Tornadoes 34-30

For the News-Leader
With the season winding down, the West Nassau
High School Warriors seem to have found a rejuve-
nated offense as they upended Bradford County 34-
30 behind 314 all-purpose yards by junior Derek
Anderson last week.
Anderson turned in the finest performance of his
career against the Tornadoes as he had 210 yards
receiving, two punt returns for 24 yards, three kick-
off returns for 55 yards and one rush for five yards.
He added two interceptions with 53 yards in returns
and three solo tackles on defense for good measure.
"Derek showed up to play," new offensive coordi-
nator Charles Richards said. "He is a heck of an ath-
lete and we felt we had to get the ball into his hands."
Early in the game, it looked like the Warriors need-
ed to keep the ball away from the Tornadoes who
opened up a 12-0 lead in the opening minutes of the
The visitors from Starke scored on the second
play of the game and, after stopping the Warriors and
returning a punt deep into Warrior territory, scored
two plays later.
That's when the Warriors turned on the offense and
came charging back to take a halftime lead. The first
spark came on a 67-yard hook and lateral where quar-
terback Austin Janney found Lee Blackshear on a
short curl pass. Blackshear made the reception and
then pitched the ball back to Anderson who outran
everyone to the end zone.

Janney finished the night with nine completions on
16 attempts for 267 yards and two touchdowns.
"We've started throwing the ball all over the field,"
coach Chris Hicken said. "When you look at the
games we lost, we scored seven points in one, six in
another and were shut out in the third. You wonder
what would have happened if we had opened things
up sooner."
After the Warriors regained the lead, the defense
settled in and shut down the Tornadoes until late in
the gamemwhen the visitors closed the final margin with
a touchdown in the waning moments.
"We played a lot of guys late in the game," Hicken
said. "You could tell we were trying to get everyone
some playing time when they scored the last touch-
David Devereaux led the defense with five solo
tackles, nine assists and one sack for a loss of eight
yards. Bubba Pickett had only one solo tackle, but
chipped in 11 assists, while Corey Browning had
three solo stops, five assists and an interception.
Marcellus Nelson scored twice on runs for the
Warriors, but continues to be hampered by an ankle
injury .he suffered earlier in the season.
The win gives the Warriors a 5-4 record with the
season finale tonight at Middleburg. Kickoff is 7:30
Despite the win, the Warriors' slim playoff hopes
look even bleaker as Keystone Heights qualified for
the district's runner-up spot behind Bolles.
The Warriors could still qualify if they receive a
wildcard draw from the state based on their record.


Fashes claw

Tigers, clinch

playoff berth

Host Baldwin tonight

for regular season finale

For the News-Leader
Pack your bags for a road trip, Hilliard. Your
high school football team is officially on the path that
could lead to a state championship.
The Flashes made easy work of their final district
foe last Friday night, pummeling the hapless
Jefferson County Tigers 53-7 in front of an inspired
homecoming crowd.
The victory clinches second place in District 2-
A, which means Hilliard (7-3 overall, 5-1 in district
play) will take to the road Nov. 11 for a playoff game
against Port Saint Joe.
The Flashes used a power running game against
Jefferson County that saw five skill players gain
significant yardage on the ground, led by sophomore
Ralph Bolden, who netted 147 yards and a touch-
down on just 11 carries. Senior QB Daniel "Big
Boy" Thomas carried five times for 75 yards and a
touchdown, while senior RB Dennis Alderman had
eight carries for 67 yards and three scores. Senior
Roderick Alderman had one carry for 58 yards and
WRAndrae Walker carried once for 37 yards and a
score. The Flashes amassed 384 yards on the
ground against the Tigers.
Take back an interception return for a touch-
down by Jefferson on the game's first play and
Hilliard's defense pitched a shutout. Senior DE
Rustyn Reed totaled five quarterback sacks and is
now just one away from the school record of 16.
The Flashes jumped on the back of Dennis
Alderman early and often, as the senior scored on
3-yard, 6-yard and 1-yard runs, respectively, in the
first and early second quarters to build a 22-7 lead.
-:Reed netted a safety with 10:02 to go in the first half
and senior LB Amos Geiger recovered a fumble in
. the endzone with 7:45 to go in the period for 31-7
halftime lead.
Dennis Alderman, who doubles as a placekick-
er, boomed a 33-yard field goal midway through
the third quarter and Thomas took off on a 32-yard
touchdown scamper later in the frame, forcing the
officials to go to a running clock.
Bolden and Walker scored from 40 and 37 yards
out, respectively, to wrap up a dominating night for
Hilliard's offense.
Hilliard head coach Donald Walker said his play-
ers shook off potential homecoming distractions
and conducted themselves in a business-like man-
ner with playoff hopes on the line.
"I give all the credit in the world to the kids,"
Walker said. "We had a ton of distractions and-they
followed through with everything we wanted them
to do.
"We misfired in the passing game with the inter-
ception for a touchdown, so we need to polish that
up a little bit But overall, I think we're peaking at
the right time. We've got everybody healthy and
everybody focused."
Reed led Hilliard in tackles with 13, while Geiger
had seven stops and junior Aaron Musgrove had
four. Senior DB Nathaniel Eichholz recovered an
onside kick.
The Flashes will have to put their preparations
for Port Saint Joe on hold for at least another week,
as non-district foe Baldwin is set to come to town
Walker said the Indians would undoubtedly be
ready to play their final game of the season.
'We're their only rival; they're gonna come in
here and give us all they have," the coach said.
The Hilliard-Baldwin game is set to kick off at
7:30 p.m. on Flashes Field.


At home with Houston

THIS WEEK: The Jaguars (4-3) return home Sunday to host the
Houston Texans at 1 p.m. It is one of three Nassau County Family Fun
Days, which benefit Communities in Schools in Nassau County.
Tickets are $47 for the 200 level seat and includes a voucher for hot
dog, Pepsi and popcorn with $5 from each ticket going directly to CIS.
To order tickets, visit www.jaguars.com/ontix and use offer code NAS-
SAU ($2 per ticket fee) or call (904) 633-2000, press 3 and mention
the NASSAU Family Fun offer code to ensure proper donation, contact
Russell Rendon at (904) 633-6410 or e-mail rendonr@jaguars.nfl.com.
The Jaguars' Dec. 18 matchup with San Francisco and the Jan. 1
meeting with Tennessee are also Nassau County Family Fun Days.
LAST WEEK: The Jaguars had a two-game winning streak snapped
last Sunday at St. Louis with a 24-21 loss, despite 427 total yards of
offense, including 221 yards on the ground. Fred Taylor returned from
injury to rush for a season-high 165 yards and one touchdown on just
22 carries and Ernest Wilford had a career-high six receptions for 145
yards and a score. The Rams had a 17-14 lead at halftime, but the
Jaguars quickly erased the deficit midway through the third quarter
with a touchdown reception by Matt Jones. The Rams capitalized on a
Jaguars interception early in the fourth quarter with a STeven Jackson
touchdown reception for the game's final score.
TELEVISION/RADIO: The game will be televised on CBS. Jaguar
games are broadcast on local stations WOKV (690 AM) and WKQL
(96.9 FM).
TICKETS: Season tickets and single-game tickets are available. Fans
can call 1-877-4-JAGS-TIX or (904) 633-2000 or buy tickets online at
NEXT WEEK: The Jaguars host the Baltimore Ravens at Alltel
Stadium Nov. 13. Kickoff is set for 1 p.m.




7Ft m


Clay Crocker Brad Johnson Dennis Alderman

Success on gridiron, in classroom

Clay Crocker, junior quarterback for the
Fernandina Beach High School football team, is his
school's student-athlete of the week.
Crocker has been playing football since the
eighth grade. He's a straight-A honor student at
FBHS and is a member of the National Honor
Society and Teenage Republicans. He plans to
attend the University of Florida and study engineer-
Brad Johnson, a junior at West Nassau High
School, was sidelined with a torn ACL last week
during the Warriors' football game against
Bradford County. It was a season-ending injury for
the noseguard, who also plays basketball and
throws the shot put and discus for the Warrior
track and field team.
An A-B student, Johnson is a member of the
Spanish Club at West Nassau. He plans to play foot-
ball on the collegiate level.
Dennis Alderman is a senior running back for

the Hilliard Middle-Senior High School football
team. Last week, he rushed for 64 yards on just
eight carries and scored a trio of touchdowns for
the Flashes in their win over Jefferson County.
Alderman also kicked a 35-yard field goal and had
five tackles at cornerback.
Alderman is a point guard on the basketball
team and runs the 100m, is a leg on the 4xl00m
relay team and competes in the triple and long
jump for the Flashes track and field team.
An honor student, Alderman plans to attend a
four-year university, play football and study sports
The student-athlete program honors Nassau
County's top high school athletic and academic
achievers, who are selected by their respective
school's athletic director. The program is spon-
sored by Rick Keffer Chrysler-Dodge-Jeep, and
those honored are listed each week on signs out-
side the dealership on A1A in Yulee.


Academic success decided the homecoming court for Yulee Pop Warner on Oct. 8 and winners
received gift certificates from Wal-Mart. The Mitey Mite homecoming court included, from left,
princess Addison Miller, prince Riley Storey, king Robert Wright and queen Savannah Dietz.


AMELIA ISLAND YOUTH SOCCER Awesome defense and booming sive and prevented many plays from
Oct. 29 game highlights kicks: Patricia Burch. Beautiful drib- developing into shots on our net.
Under 8 bling: Tess Gordon. Great teamwork: Special recognition to Johnathon
B43 Girlz Rul (Oct. 29) Faith Leipau (captain) and Alexis Azar on defense in the second half. It
Two goals: Emily Faltemier. Sutton. Excellent hustle: Emily was a nice way to end our first sea-
Consistent battling and great Faltemier and Gabrielle Sutton. The son in U-12 and acheiving a winning
defense: Faith Leipau and Tess girls continue to develop into strong record of 4-3. We look forward to see-
Gordon (captain). Breathtaking players. Their coaches and parents ing everyone in the spring.
breakaways: Gabrielle Sutton and are very proud of their tireless effort!
Alexis Sutton. Dazzling ball control: Nice job, ladies! AIYS 242 6
Emily Faltemier and Sophie Soward FCS 248 2
(captain). Strong play by everyone on Under 12 AIYS 242 (Blue Waves) scorers:
the field. Great game, ladies! Girlz AIYS 242 (Blue Waves) Chris Azar (4); Johnathon Azar (2).
Rul! Again, great team effort on every- Goalies: Sean Kondas (half game), 1
one's part. Passing continues to G.A.; Luke Poulsen (half game) 1
B43 Girlz Rul (Nov. 1) improve. Both goalies played aggres- G.A.


Varsity Football Jan. 27 at Bishop Kenny 6/7:30 Junior Varsity Boys Soccer
Nov. 4 at Baker County 7:30 Jan. 31 UNIVERSITY CHRIST. 6/7:30 Nov. 8 J/VNARSITY 7:20
Feb. 2 at Middleburg 6/7:30 Nov. 15 at Episcopal 5:30
WEST NASSAU HIGH SCHOOL Feb. 4 at Bartram Trail 6/7:30 Nov. 17 atWolfson 5:30
Varsity Football 'Feb. 7,10-11 District at Forrest TBA Nov. 22 at Bishop Kenny 5:30
Nov. 4 at Middleburg 7:30 District game for seeding Nov. 28 at Terry Parker 5:30
Nov. 30 at Paxon 5:30
Wrestling Varsity Girls Soccer Dec. 7 PAXON 5:30
Nov. 12 ISLAND CLASSIC 10:00 Nov. 1 ANDREW JACKSON* 6:00 Dec. 9 at Stanton 5:30
Nov. 16 at Ridgeview 7:00 Nov. 3 SANDALWOOD 6:00 Dec. 16 at Bolles 5:30
Nov. 23 at Middleburg 6:30 Nov. 5 at Bolles 1:00 Jan. 3 at Ed White 5:30
Nov. 30 WOLFSON 6:30 Nov. 8 at Stanton* 7:20 Jan. 4 SANDALWOOD 5:30
Dec. 1 CHARLTON COUNTY, Ga. 6:30 Nov. 9 at First Coast 6:00 Jan. 6 STANTON 5:30
Dec. 7 at Terry Parker Quad TBA Nov. 14 at Paxon* 6:00 Jan. 10 BISHOP KENNY 5:30
Dec. 9-10 at Baker tournament TBA Nov. 18 at Forrest* 5:30 Jan. 11 EPISCOPAL 7:30
Dec. 16-17 at Camden tournament. TBA Nov. 22 BISHOP KENNY* 6:00 Jan. 17 at Bartram Trail 5:30
Jan. 6-7 at Valdosta tournament TBA Nov. 30 MANDARIN 6:00 Jan. 20 WOLFSON 5:30
Jan. 13-14 at Flagler tournament TBA Dec. 2 at Providence 6:00
Jan. 17 CHARLTON COUNTY, Ga. 6:30 Dec. 5 at Andrew Jackson* 6:00 FERNANDINA BEACH MIDDLE SCHOOL
Jan. 21 at Middleburg tournament TBA Dec. 7 at Ed White 6:00 Basketball
Dec. 9 BISHOP SNYDER 6:00 Nov. 15 A girls jamboree at YMS
FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL Dec. 12 PAXON* 5:30 Nov. 17 A boys jamboree at CMS
Girls Basketball Dec. 14 FORREST* 5:30 Nov. 18 TIP-OFF CLASSIC
Nov. 9-10 Tip-Off at Englewood 6:00 Dec. 15 STANTON* 6:00 Nov. 19 TIP-OFF CLASSIC
Nov. 15 at Forrest* 5:30/7 Jan. 4 at Bishop Kenny* 6:00 Nov. 21 YULEE 2/3:15/4:30/5:45
Nov. 17 at Andrew Jackson* 6/7:30 Jan. 5 at Sandalwood 6:00 Nov. 28 HILLIARD 5/6:15
Nov. 21 at Hilliard 5:30/7 Jan. 7 at Orange Park 7:00 Nov. 29 at Callahan 5/6:15
Nov. 22 FIRST COAST 6/7:30 Jan. 9 BOLLES 6:00 Dec. 1 at Yulee 2/3:15/4:30/5:45
Nov. 29 WEST NASSAU 5:30/7 Jan. 11 COLUMBIA 6:00 Dec. 2 at Baker 5/6:15
Dec. 1 at Providence 6/7:30 Jan. 12 PROVIDENCE (senior night) Dec. 5 at Hilliard 5/6:15
Dec. 6 PAXON* 5/6:30 6:00 Dec. 6 CALLAHAN 5/6:15
Dec. 8 at Raines* 5:30/7 Jan. 17-20 District at Paxon TBA Dec. 8 RICHARDSON 5/6:15
Dec. 14 STANTON* 6/7:30 District games Dec. 9 B champ. at CMS
Dec. 19-20 ISLAND INVITATIONAL TBA Dec. 10 B champ. at CMS
Jan. 5 HILLIARD 5:30/7 FERNANDINA BEACH HIGH SCHOOL Dec. 13 at Callahan 5/6:15
Jan. 6 at Baker County 6/7:30 Varsity Boys Soccer Dec. 15 at Hilliard 5/6:15
Jan. 17 at West Nassau .5:30/7 Nov. 8 JVNARSITY SCRIMMAGE7:20 Jan. 6 BAKER 5/6:15
Jan. 20 at Bishop Kenny* 6/7:30 Nov. 10 ARLINGTON CO. DAY 7:20 Jan. 9 at Richardson 5:15/6:30
Jan. 21 ED WHITE 3/4:30 Nov. 14 JACKSON* 6:00 Jan. 10 CALLAHAN 5/6:15
Jan. 24 at First Coast 5/6:30 Nov. 15 at Episcopal 7:n0 JAN. 12 HILLIARD 5/6:15
Jan. 27 BAKER COUNTY 6/7:30 Nov. 18 at Forrest* 7:20 Jan. 19 Conference champ.
Jan. 31-Feb. 4 District tournament Nov. 22 at Bishop Kenny* 7:20 Jan. 20 A tournament at FBMS
District games Nov. 28 at Terry Parker 7:20 Jan. 21 A tournament at FBMS
Nov. 30 at Paxon* 7:20
Boys Basketball Dec. 5 at Englewood 7:20 Soccer
Nov. 15-18 TIP-OFF TOURNAMENT 7:30 Dec. 7 PAXON* 7:20 Nov. 5 JAMBOREE
Nov. 22 at Jackson* 6/7:30 Dec. 9 at Stanton* 7:20 4:00 YMS vs. FBMS girls
Nov. 25 WEST NASSAU 6/7:30 Dec. 12 ARLINGTON CO. DAY 7:30 4:35 YMS vs. CMS girls
Nov. 29 at Orange Park 6/7:30 Dec. 14 FORREST* 7:30 5:10 CMS vs. FBMS girls
Dec. 2 FORREST* 6/7:30 Dec. 16 at Bolles 7:20 5:45 YMS vs. FBMS boys
Dec. 3 BAKER COUNTY 6/7:30 Jan. 3 at Ed White 7:20 6:20 YMS vs. CMS boys
Dec. 9 BOLLES 6/7:30 Jan. 4 SANDALWOOD 7:20 6:55 CMS vs. FBMS boys
Dec. 13 STANTON* 6/7:30 Jan. 6 STANTON* 7:20 Nov. 7 RICHARDSON 5:30/7
Dec. 16-17 J.T. SMITH TOURNAMENT Jan. 9 at Jackson* 6:00 Nov. 9 CALLAHAN 5:30/7
Dec. 29-31 at Baker County tour. TBA Jan. 10 BISHOP KENNY* 7:20 Nov. 15 at Orange Park 4:30/4:30
Jan. 3 at Raines* 6/7:30 Jan. 13 at Trinity Christian 7:00 Nov. 17 YULEE 5:30/7
Jan. 6 BISHOP KENNY* 6/7:30 Jan. 17 at Bartram Trail 7:20 Nov. 21 at Callahan 3/4:30
Jan. 7 at West Nassau 6/7:30 Jan. 20 PROVIDENCE (seniors) 7:00 Nov. 28 at Richardson 5/6:30
Jan. 10 at Stanton 6/7:30 Jan. 23-27 District at Bishop Kenny Nov. 29 at Lakeside 5/5:00
Jan. 13 PAXON* 6/7:30 District games Dec, 1 at Yulee 5/6:30
Jan. 17 at University Christian 6/7:30 Dec. 6 LAKESIDE 5:30/7
Jan:19 ORANGE PARK 6/7:30 Dec. 10 COUNTY CHAMP.
Jan. 20 at Bolles 6/7:30 Dec. 15 Conference Champ.


Display Advertising deadline for Wednesday is 3 p.m. Friday
Classified Advertising deadline is 5:00 p.m. Monday.
Display Advertising deadline for Friday is 3 p.m. Tuesday
Classified Advertising deadline is 5:00 p.m. Wednesday.
Please call 261-3696 to place your advertisement.

11-U baseball tryouts
The North Florida 11-U Xpress traveling base-
ball team will hold spring season tryouts at the Joe
Velardi Field at 10 a.m. Dec. 17. The spring sea-
son schedule will run from January through June.
The North Florida Xpress is AAU and USSA sanc-
tioned. Game schedule will be half home games
(Femandina) and half away games in the
Jacksonville area. There will be scheduled touma-
ments in Florida and South Georgia.
For information, contact Scott Miller at 277-
3477 or Karen Miller at 753-1622.

Nassau County day
The Jaguars retum home Sunday to host the
Houston Texans at 1 p.m. It is one of three Nassau
County Family Fun Days, which benefit
Communities in Schools in Nassau County. Tickets
are $47 for the 200 level seat and include a vouch-
er for hot dog, Pepsi and popcorn with $5 from
each ticket going directly to CIS.
To order tickets for Sunday, visit
www.jaguars.com/ontix and use offer code NAS-
SAU ($2 per ticket fee) or call (904) 633-2000,
press 3 and mention the NASSAU Family Fun
offer code to ensure proper donation, contact
Russell Rendon at (904) 633-6410 or e-mail ren
The Jaguars' Dec. 18 matchup with San
Francisco and the Jan. 1 meeting with Tennessee
are also Nassau County Family Fun Days.

Reindeer Run
Entries are now being accepted for the annual
Reindeer Run/Walk set for 8:30 a.m. Dec. 10. The
event is organized by the McArthur Family YMCA
and Amelia Island Runners and is designed for the
entire family, and all fitness levels, featuring 10K
(6.2 mile) and 5K (3.1 mile) runs, a 1.5 mile walk
and children's fun runs of 1/2-mile and one-mile.
All events begin and end at the Atlantic Avenue
entrance to Fort Clinch State Park. Complete race
details and entry forms are available at the YMCA
at 1915 Citrona Drive (261-1080) or online at
www.ameliaislandrunners.com (491-0369).
The 10K, 5K and walk entry fee is $15 through
Dec. 2 and $20 thereafter through race day; the
Kids Fun Run is $10 and includes a race T-shirt
and free ice cream coupon. Trophies and medals
will be awarded to the overall and top three age
group winners in the 10K and 5K events.

Children ages 4-1.5 (as of Aug. 1) can register
for youth basketball through Nov. 12 at the
McArthur Family YMCA. All participants receive a
water bottle at the time of registration to use during
the season. Call 261-1080 for information.
Volunteer coaches are needed for the youth
basketball season. All coaches will receive a dis-
count on their child's registration fee. Contact Niki
at 261-1080 if you would like to get involved.
Join Meridith Burkhart of Lisa Allen's Dance
Works in an opportunity to enhance dance tech-
niques. Creative movement/acro tumbling, begin-
ner dance, teen jazz and hip hop, and adult jazz
and hip hop classes are being offered this fall.
Registration ends Saturday. Classes run through
Dec. 22 and, then in January, move to a year-
round schedule. Call 261-1080 for class times.

Register for spring soccer
Amelia Island Youth Soccer will hold spring reg-
istration from 6:30-9 p.m. Nov. 10, Nov. 15 and
Jan. 5 and from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Jan. 7 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center.
Fees are $160 for spring and fall for the first
child, $150 for the second child and $140 for the
third child. Fees for fall or spring only are $85 for
the first child, $80 for the second and $75 for the
third. Fees for classic teams or above are $180 for
the first child for both seasons, $170 for the sec-
ond child and $160 for the third child. Fees for fall
or spring only are $95 for the first child, $90 for the
second and $85 for the third.
Once teams are filled, all others will be placed
on a waiting list. Registration will not be complete
until all forms are completed, fee is paid and in the
club's possession. Contact Raquel at 321-4398.

Festival in Yulee
A one-day festival will be held Dec. 3 at the
Yulee Sports Complex. The festival will offer food,
arts and crafts from local charitable organizations,
live entertainment from local celebrities and a kids
zone. Call Connie at 225-2516 or Tim at 225-2045.

Quarterback Club
Quarterback Club regular meetings are sched-
uled every Monday evening during the football
season. All meetings are held at 6:30 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach High School media center
(library). FBHS Coach Ed Brown will discuss the
previous game. Visit www.fbhspirates.com.

Bulldog club
The Amelia Island Bulldog Tailgate & Social
Club will be meeting at 5:30 p.m. every Thursday
at Spanky's before a scheduled University of
Georgia football game. The club also meets to
watch the televised games on Saturdays.
Contact Mary Obenauf at (904) 687-0864 or e-
mail tailgateclub @yahoo.com.

Y Yoga offers a stretch class at 8 a.m.
Wednesday and a ball and core class that follows
at 9 a.m. Hot yoga sessions are at 7 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays. The class session is
about an hour and a half. Senior citizen and stu-
dent rates for all classes offered. Call 415-9642.

Special Olympics
Special Olympics Florida-Nassau County has
been chosen to host the 2006 Area Summer
Games on March 18 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the

Fernandina Beach High School stadium. The com-
petition includes 600-800 athletes from eight sur-
rounding counties, competing in track and field
events such as the 25 meter, 50 meter, 100 meter,
200 meter walk and run, running and standing long
jump, softball throw, shotput, a 30-meter motorized
wheelchair slalom, cycling, tennis and more.
The host committee has been working to
organize this event since July and is looking for
help. An estimated 1,000-1,200 volunteers will be
needed. This competition is the second step for the
athletes to earn their way to the state games in
April at the University of South Florida.
Contact Bob Hinton at 225-8600 or e-mail him
at bobsonassau @yahoo.com.

Recreation roundup
The city of Fernandina Beach Recreation
Department is offering the following activities:
Adult volleyball is held from 7-9 p.m. Tuesday
and Fridays, and from 5-8 p.m. Sunday at Peck
Gym. Cost is $3 per day or $50 for three months
for city residents ($60 for non-city residents).
Free junior basketball court time for ages 18
and under at Peck Gym is held on Saturdays from
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Maximum number of participants
is 20, and school identification is required.
City tennis tournament at Central Park tennis
courts is Nov. 4-6 for singles and Nov. 11-13 for
doubles. Register by Nov. 8 for doubles. Fee is
$20 for singles $15 for doubles or $35 for two
events. The tournament is co-sponsored by Steve
Johnson Automotive, Ron Anderson Chevrolet and
Smoothie King. Register at the Atlantic Center.
Youth basketball registration will be held
through Dec. 2 at the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center for ages 8-18, as of Jan. 1, 2006. Fee is
$35 for city residents and $44 for non-city with a $5
discount for additional siblings. The new substitu-
tion policy guarantees equal playing time for all.
Practices begin during the Christmas break and
the season begins in January. Practices and
games are held at Peck Gym. Birth certificates
required. Volunteer coaches, paid referees and
scorekeepers are needed. Call 277-7350.
Fall youth tennis program, a six-week clinic, is
held Nov. 9 through Dec. 16 at the Central Park
courts with instructor Lanny Kalpin. Mom/Dad &
Me clinic for ages 3-5 will be held from 1:30-2:30
p.m. Monday or Wednesdays. A maximum of six
participants in any clinic. Beginner (ages 5-6) from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Tuesday or Thursdays. Beginner
(ages 7-12) from 3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday,
Wednesday or Fridays. Fee is $48 for city resi-
dents, $53 non-city. Advanced beginner and inter-
mediate (ages 7-14) from 4:30-6 p.m. Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesdays or Thursdays. A maximum
of eight participants in any clinic. Fee is $72 for city
residents for one day per week or $132 for two
days, third day free (add $5 for non-city residents).
Register at the Atlantic Center. Contact Kalpin at
491-0255 or 557-8110.
Fall adult five-week tennis clinics will be held
Nov. 9 through Dec. 16 at the Central Park courts
with instructor Lanny Kalpin. 3.0/3.5 doubles/sin-
gles clinic from 9-10 a.m. Tuesday. 3.0/3.5 dou-
bles/singles clinic from 6-7 p.m. Wednesday.
Advanced beginner doubles/singles from 7-8 p.m.
Wednesday. 3.0/3.5 doubles/singles clinic from 6-
7 p.m. Thursday. Advanced beginner clinics from
9-10 a.m. Friday. Fee is $55 for city residents,
$60 non-city. Maximum of five participants.
Register at the Atlantic Center. Call Kalpin at 491-
0255 or 557-8110.
Private, semi-private (two people) or group
(three or more) tennis lessons will be available in
morning or evening sessions at the Central Park
courts. Private fee is $40 per hour for city resi-
dents, $45 non-city. Semi-private fee is $42 per
hour for city residents, $47 non-city. Group rate is
$44 per hour for city residents, $49 non-city. Call
Lanny Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-8110. Register at
the Atlantic Center.
Tumbling classes are held from 5-9 p.m. (one-
hour classes) Monday through Thursday at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center with instructor
- Chris Jacques. Kindergarten through 12th grade.
One class is $40 for city residents, $42 non-city.
Two classes are $65 for city. residents, $67 non-
city. Class schedule available at the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Central Park tennis court keys are available at
the Atlantic Center for $5 refundable deposit.
Aqua 1 water aerobics is held from 9:10-10
a.m. at the Atlantic Center pool each Monday
through Thursday. Deep water aerobics (aqua fit-
ness belts required) is held on Mondays,
Wednesday and Fridays from 10:30-11:30 a.m.
Cost is $45 per month for city residents and $50
per month for non-city residents for one class per
day; $55 for city residents and $60 non-city resi-
dents for two classes per day. City residents can
pay $5 for one class or $8 for two classes.
Private swim lessons, 30 minutes per session,
are available for $20 for city residents, $25 for non-
city residents. Four-session package costs $60 for
city residents, $70 for non-city residents. Eight-
session package is $100 for city residents, $115
for non-city residents.
*Atlantic Center pool is open from 3:30-6 p.m.
Monday through Friday (admission is $2) and from
1-3 p.m. Saturday (admission is $3). One-month
and four-month pool passes are available.
Lap swim at the Atlantic Center runs from 6-9
a.m. and 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Cost is $2. Lap swim is also available dur-
ing public swim hours.
PADI rescue diver course will be held Nov. 22,
Nov. 29 and Dec. 1 with open water sessions Dec.
2-3. Classroom sessions will be held at the Atlantic
Center. Participants must have advanced scuba
certification and adult CPR and first aid certifica-
tion. Fee is $199 and includes text and instruction.
Participants must supply own equipment. For infor-
mation, contact Kathy Russell at 753-1143.
Fernandina Beach Dive Club will hold its inau-
gural meeting Nov. 14 from 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the
Atlantic Center. Topics of discussion include group
dive planning, social functions, continuing educa-
tion and training, and funding. For information,
contact Kathy Russell at 753-1143 or email her at
Coed exercise is held from 6:30-7:30 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at the MLK Center. Fee
is $2 per class for city residents, $3 non-city.
Shotokan karate classes for ages 6 and up
with instructor Jerry Williamson are offered from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Monday and Wednesdays at the
Atlantic Recreation Center. Fee is $40 monthly for
city residents ($45 for non-city). Uniforms available
through the instructor. Register at the Atlantic
For information on the above programs, call
277-7350 or visit www.femandinabeachflorida.org.

Gator Bowl tickets on sale
Tickets are $40 for the 61st Annual Toyota

Gator Bowl, which will be played on Jan. 2, 2006,
in Alltel Stadium in Jacksonville with kickoff at
12:30 p.m. The game features the first selection
from the ACC and the Big East conference or
Notre Dame, following the BCS selection.
Tickets to the Dr. Pepper Atlantic Coast
Conference Football Championship Game, to be
played on Dec. 3 at Alltel.Stadium at 8 p.m., are
also on sale. The game will feature the first-place
teams from the Coastal and Atlantic divisions of
the Atlantic Coast Conference, which will play for
the conference championship title. Tickets are $80
for lower level seats and $60 for upper level seats.
Purchase tickets at www.gatorbowl.com or



Flounder a good

bet on Saturday

Hurley Cook, Alexander Grady and Capt. Mac Daniel, from
left, show off a pair of flounder caught while gigging in the
Nassau Sound area at mid-tide on Oct. 22. The fish weighed
4.5 pounds, left, and 6 pounds. The trio landed a total of 60
fish. Cook and Grady were visiting from Tybee Island, Ga.,
and the trip was a gift from Cook's son, Trey Cook of
Savannah, Ga. Daniel is captain of Flounder Gigging LLC on
Amelia Island. Also aboard the flounder barge was Steve
Carver of Fernandina Beach.


-' "I

S. ..' .. .-

kV -- J

Savannah Diet, 7, was hunting in South Carolina Oct 22
with her father when she killed her first deer, a doe, using
her .243 rifle. It was the first time Diez had shot the gun.
The doe weighed 115 pounds. She is the daughter of Kevin
and Stacy Dietz.
i JUI ill

excellent this weekend in
many of the typical floun-
der waters including the
shallow sandbars at Nassau
Sound, Tiger Basin, Fort Clinch,
Egans Creek and creek mouths
located along the Intracoastal
Some of the best flounder
fishing Saturday should come
during the high outgoing tide as
flounder, weighing from 2-10
pounds, take ambush on a flat
bottom. As schooling mullet and
shrimp pass close to their hide-
out, they become an easy meal
for the well-camouflaged floun-
In-line spinners, including the
"Straight Jacket," work well for
flounder while retrieved slowly
along the bottom. Live baits,
including finger mullet, bullhead
minnows and shrimp, all work
well when fished slowly along the
Sea trout continue to do well
in the Amelia River, Nassau
Sound, Eagans Creek and Tiger
Basin. Topwater plugs, including
the Chug Bug and the Top Dog,
should work well during the high
outgoing tide. During the mid-
falling tide, fish deep with live
shrimp under a trout float.
Some of the key areas to find
sea trout this weekend include
the mouth of Sawpit Creek, the
Shave Bridge, Egans Creek
Bridge and Tiger Basin. A high
tide will arrive at 9:46 a.m. and a
low tide at 3:50 p.m. Saturday.
Grouper fishing has picked up
at many of the near-shore fish
havens, including Schultz's Fish
Market, Fernandina Snapper
Grounds, Haddocks Hideaway
and Rabbits Lair. A few keeper-
size red snapper are also running

at these pop-
ular offshore
fish havens.
Capt. Ben
guided a
group of vis-
. /. / iting fisher-
men to five
Terry Lacoss keeper
grouper and
S" -- four legal
ON THE red snapper
WATER while fishing
with cut bait
and live pinfish at the Fernandina
Snapper Grounds.
Striper fishing has picked up
in the St. Marys River during the
falling tide while fishing with
fresh shrimp on the bottom.
Fishermen are also catching red-
fish too. Some of the best striper
fishing is coming from the deep
waters at Roses Bluff, back to the
1-95 bridge.
Surf fishermen are catching
beach whiting, pompano, floun-
der, redfish and black drum. The
cooler water temperatures have
also attracted bluefish weighing
to three pounds.
Capt. Richard Sheets recom-
mends bass fishing in Lofton
Creek during the low tide this
weekend while working finesse
plastic worms, crank baits and
The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
graphs of their catches. We will
publish them in this space on
Friday. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleadercom, mail
them to P.O. Box 766, Fernan-
dina Beach, FL 32035, or drop
them by the office at 511 Ash St.
in Fernandina Beach. Contact
Beth Jones at 261-3696.

FREE.etup' & Dehlver',
F FREE leni:. .:l ,:f (ld Beddring
491-5030 1891 South 8th Street Fernandina Beach
Ii. i I ,ii li nj l

LE log

This Fernandina Beach flounder was taken with a spinner bait.

STxas Hold' em' Pdker Night!
S12 Baby Back Ribs, $14,99 |
1/4 Chicken Beel Brisket ..... ,, -

Prime Rib Night 'a

a Baby Back Dinner $12.99

WI Call In To Take Out'
474323 State Road 200 Nexi to Lowes

U- -t lf .io

CVS/pharmacy invites you to

"Medicare Tuesdays"

Guided tours EVERY TUESDAY in November

Special Offer for Customers
V 65 & Older This Tuesday Only

Valid Tuesday, November 8th only
to customers 65 and Older
I Tax charged or pre-coupon ptice where required.
Limit one per customer. CVS will nit honor
any facsimile photocop, or any other --
reproducTion of r e coupon. Exc:ludes .--__
prescriptions, alcohol tobacco lottery,
postage stamps. Clift cards, money ---
orders, and pre-paid debit cards -

CVS/pharmacy -
L ------------ _- _


Visit your neighborhood
CVS/pharmacy, take our
Medicare Guided Tour,
and speak with a member
of our pharmacy team to
learn about the new
Medicare Prescription Drug Program.



:'j c "-


qo I

FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 4.2005 NEWS News-Leadei


Convertible fun in the sun! --



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Barnabas Crisis Center's
"House of Possibilities"
decorator's showcase and
fund-raiser runs through Nov.
6 at 1879 Perimeter Park
Road, West, Amelia Park in
Fernandina Beach.
Tour Brylen Homes'
"Charleston," a low country
model that will showcase the
talents of local decorators,
from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. today
and Saturday and noon to 5
p.m. Sunday. Lunch and din-
ner will be available, catered
by KP's. There will be a New
to You Treasures Boutique,
Silent Auction and a diamond
pendant raffle.
Tour tickets are $15 in
advance, $20 at the door.
Tickets are on sale at At Home
Amelia, Barnabas Center's
New to You, Designs of the
Interior (St. John's Center),
Front and Center, Golf Club of
Amelia Island; Latitudes and
AlP Ocean Club for its mem-
bers. Call 261-7000 for infor-
The American Cancer
Society Relay for Life fund-
raiser will be held overnight
tonight starting at 6 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach High
School football field.
The Blue Door Artists will
host an open house and stu-
dio tour
from 5-8
feature ng
work by
and con-
temporary artists,
Casey Matthews, Carol
Winner, Christina Long,
Theresa Daily, Sandi Bowers,
Georganna Mullis and the late
Helen D'Agnese. The gallery
is located at 205 1/2 Centre
St. For more information call
Casey at (904) 556-1119.
Fernandina Little Theatre
opens its 14th season with
Oscar Wilde's classic comedy,
"The Importance of Being
Earnest." The cast includes
Kim Copeland, Doris Davis,
Kent DuFault, T.J. Eagen,
Amelia Hart, Laura McDonald,
Jack Mulligan and Jost Tyler;
the production is directed by
Kate Hart.
Performances are tonight
and Nov. 5, 10,11,12,17 and
18 at 7:30 p.m., with a 2:30
p.m. matinee performance on
Nov. 19. Tickets are $12.50
for the evening shows, $12 for
the matinee. A special per-
formance on Nov. 16 includes
a Meet The Cast soiree at
Espana Restaurant immedi-
ately following the show; tick-
ets for this evening are $14.
FLT is a small, intimate the-
-ater and seating is limited -
patrons are advised to pur-
chase tickets early. Tickets for
all performances can be pur-
chased at FLT, 1014 Beech
St., or at the UPS Store at the
Publix shopping center. To
purchase tickets by mail, con-
tact FLT at 277-2202 or fit-
On Nov. 8 at 6 p.m. at the
Amelia Island Museum of
History, Dr. Jerry Milanich,
curator in archaeology at the
Florida Museum of Natural
History in Gainesville and
author or editor of 20 books
describing the native societies
of the Americas, will discuss
his latest book, Frolicking
Bears, Wet Vultures, and Other
Oddities, which follows Amos
Cummings on his adventures
through Florida in 1873.
The lecture will be held
upstairs in the museum. There
is a $5 fee for non-members.
For information call 261-7378.
Join Micah's Place from 6-

9 p.m. Nov. 13 at Collections
of Stein Mart on Sadler Road
for "Girl's Night Out." Ticket
holders will be treated to mani-
cures, makeovers, haircuts,
consultations with health and
fitness experts, silent auction
and a 20 percent off coupon
for Stein Mart. Food tasting
will be provided by Apple-
bee's. Tickets are $10. Sales
benefit Micah's Place. Call
491-6364 to, purchase tickets.
A "Cause for Paws"
1a, 1 dance benefit-
{. ing the
Society ani-
^""" mals will be
OUT Continued on 7B

Encore! When the Island
Chamber Singers made their
debut last fall, their performance
was so well received that local
fans hungry for live classical
music have been waiting with
great expectations for this sea-
son's follow-up performance.
The waiting time is almost .
over. The singers present the first
performance of their second sea-
son on Nov.. 18 at Prince of Peace
Lutheran Church, 2600 Atlantic
Ave., at 8 p.m.
The concert "Bravo!
Bravissimo!" will present two
Italian Baroque works, "Gloria"


The Friends of the Library. Fernandina Beach will
host Florida folk -
artist, .
R.L. Lewis, one 0-
the original --e i
Highwaymen. on
Nov.10 from 5-8
p.m. for a discus- '
sion of the folk art
tradition unique
to Florida and known -
throughout the world. The program will begin at 6
pm at the Fernandina Beach branch Library. The R.L.
Lewis 2006 calendars are now available for pur-
chase at the library. During the event, Lewis will sign
calendars and preview the upcoming art exhibit.,
silent auction, art class and in-depth discussion
scheduled for March 20-25,2006. The program is
free and open to the public. For details, call the
Friends of the Library at 277-2048.

ART M rh
The Fernandina Beach
High School Foundation is
sponsoring an Art Auction
at 730p.m. tonight at St.
Peter's Episcopal Church,
801 Atlantic Ave. The pre-
\ view starts at 6:30 p.m.
There is a $10 donation.
Proceeds will benefit
the school art depart-
-- ment. In addition to

* ,.1 .V.




Fall brings thoughts of Yankee comfortfood

Since I moved to the South
nearly 10 years ago I
have embraced Southern
cuisine. Cheese and gar-
lic grits, pickled okra and sim-
mering collard greens have all
become part of my weekly reper-
toire. But around this time of
year, my New England taste buds
begin hankering for some tradi-
tional Yankee comfort food, in
order to pay homage to my long-
suffering friends who are about
to endure yet another harsh win-
ter in the North Country.
Comfort food is about as
important as keeping the home
fires burning in a traditional
Yankee home. From my child-
hood, I recall that a hot, home-
cooked meal was practically the
only pleasure I had in life after
spending a day splitting firewood
or shoveling snow from our quar-
ter mile long driveway. And yes, I
actually did walk several miles to
school through driving snow-
storms, but not uphill, both ways,
as some would like you to
believe. But I was indeed hungry
and cold throughout most of the
winter season, which in my opin-
ion lasted from Halloween until
Memorial Day; only my Yankee
comfort food could bring me sol-
ace back then. The following are
three of my favorite comforting

Red Flannel Hash is the most

Red Flannel Hash is a supper meal, served with thick slices of buttered toast and topped with
gooey, poached eggs.

divine and fulfilling repast to be
brought to any dinner table, and
yes, this hash is a supper meal,
served with thick slices of but-
tered toast and topped with a cou-
ple of gooey, poached eggs. Its
name comes from the unique
addition of beets that gives the
hash the most remarkable color
and flavor. I actually own a pair of
red flannel pajamas that migrated
to Florida with me, and some-
times I have been known to put
them on and curl up on the couch
with a plate of Red Flannel Hash
and a frayed woolen blanket from

LL. Bean. Ah, sheer consola-
2 cups cooked chopped corned beef
2 cups boiled chopped red potatoes
2 cups cooked chopped beets
1 small chopped red onion
1/2 cup chopped parsley
Salt and pepper
Mix all the ingredients in a mixing
bowl, then chill for 2 hours in the
refrigerator. When ready to cook,
heat some oil in a heavy frying
pan. When it begins to get wavy,
pour in the hash and tamp it
down. Keep heat at medium and

cook until a crust forms on the bot-
tom. Turn several times over the
course of 30 minutes, then turn
out on a plate and serve.

Boston Baked Beans aren't
very special when you pour them
out of a can into a saucepan, but
when you bake them from
scratch in the oven for five or six
hours, the compelling aroma has
been said to bring tears of joy to

the weary and disenchanted. The
traditional recipe has an interest-
ing history behind it;
Massachusetts was one of the top
producers of molasses in the
nation, which was usually made
into rum, and because it was so
plentiful and inexpensive, it
seemed practical to add it to just
about everything, including
beans. It was the Puritans who
began the tradition of preparing
enormous pots of baked beans on
Saturday, since Sunday was spent
in church and no house or farm
work was allowed. Leftover beans
were served every Sunday night,
and when I was growing up, my
family ate baked beans every
Saturday night and Sunday for
lunch until I was 12 years old.
I don't prepare Boston Baked
Beans very frequently, but when I
do I make a double or triple
batch. The following recipe is
tried and true but like any
Yankee recipe, you can fool
around with the ingredients by
using bacon instead of salt pork
or substituting real maple syrup
for the molasses. I also like the
traditional Boston Brown Bread,
which is made with corn meal
and buttermilk, loaded with
raisins and steamed in small cans
in a large pot on the stove. The
older I get, the more tedious it
seems to make brown bread from
scratch, so a can of B&M Boston
Brown Bread from the grocery
store is a welcome convenience.
1 lb. dried navy beans, sorted and
FOOD Continued on 7B

by Antonlio Vivaldi and "The
Magnificat" by Giovanni Battista
Pergolesi. Janet Cauthen will be
the accompanist, along with a
string quartet from Jacksonville.
The quartet will also play a Bach
piece at the opening of the con-
Tickets are $10 for adults and
$2 for students. They may be pur-
chased in advance at the
Chamber of Commerce down-
town and at Gateway To Amelia
*as well as at the Waterwheel Art
Gallery on First Coast Highway,
Susan's Slightly Off Centre and
Eileen's Arts & Antiques. Tickets
may also be purchased at the

SINGERS Continued on 7B

The Island Chamber Singers, under the direction of artistic director Jane Lindberg, perform
Nov. 18 at 8 p.m. at Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 2600 Atlantic Ave.

framed prints, some specially made student art work
will be available.
Laura Peacock and her culinary art students will
prepare hors d'oeuvres and wine, cheese, punch.
cake and coffee will also be available.

The Nassau County Community Development
Corporation (NCCDC) will host its annual Peck
Community Banquet at 7 p.m. on Nov. 5 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation Center in Fernandina
The speaker will be George E. Thompson, local
contractor, businessman and developer. The public
is invited to enjoy an evening of fellowship and a
delicious meal.
Proceeds will benefit the NCCDC scholarship
fund and other organization sponsored programs.
Call 261-4113,261-7854,261-3845 or 261-4396 for
reservations. The donation is $30.

ARC/Nassau's fourth / -
annual Festival of Wreaths
will be held at White Oak I
Plantation on Nov. 5. The
theme is "Christmas
Around the World."
Asocial hour will be
held starting at 6 p.m.,
with dinner at 7 p.m. in
the open-air pavilion fol- --- --__j
lowed by a live auction. Tickets for the festival with
the live auction of the wreaths are $50 and available

by calling ARC/Nassau at 225-9355. Buyers auto-
matically qualify for a drawing of a specially
designed wreath. Corporate table reservations are
$500 with seating for eight.

The Women of the First Presbyterian Church
(North Sixth Street, Fernandina Beach) are hosting
their annual Craft Bazaar on Nov. 5 from 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
Buy beautiful handmade items and shop early for
the holidays, participate in raffles for fabulous prizes
(you do not have to be present to win) and help sup-
port Florida mission projects and community pro-
grams. Lunch will.be served from 11 a.m.-l:30 p.m.,
with drinks and snacks available all day.

The Nassau County Sheriff's Office will present a
Gospel Concert at 2
p.m. Nov. 6 at First
Baptist Church in ,
Callahan. Groups .
appearing will be.
The River Jordan
Quartet, The
Georgians, The
Family and Gary

Baker. There is no
admission charge. buL an ofieL
ing will be taken. The concert is a project for the
Florida Sheriffs Boys Ranch. Everyone is invited to
Compiled bySidn Perry sperry@fbnewsleader.com

''Bravo! Bravissimo0! opens

chiahber Singers season




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Art auction
The Fernandina Beach High
School Foundation is sponsor-
ing an Art Auction at 7:30 p.m.
tonight at St Peter's Episcopal
Church, 801 Atlantic Ave. The
preview starts at 6:30 p.m.
There is a $10 donation.
Proceeds will benefit the
school art department In addi-
tion to framed prints, some spe-
cially made student art work will
be available.
Laura Peacock and her culi-
nary art students will prepare
hors d'oeuvres and wine,
cheese, punch, cake and coffee
will also be available.

Fall festival
The Fernandina Beach
Middle School PTO is holding
its annual Fall Festival BBQ
from 5-7 p.m. tonight in the
school cafeteria. Eat-in or carry
out The food is catered by
Callahan BBQ. Tickets are $10
each. Call FBMS at 491-7938.

Pecan sale
Delores Gilyard's class at
Fernandina Beach High School
is selling Mascot Pecans for $7
per pound bag. Place an order
through today by calling 261-
5713 or 261-2005.

'Camp Reward'
The first Camp Reward Skeet
Shoot for the children of Camp
Consequence and their parent
graduates of The Parent Project
will be held Nov. 5 from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at the Jacksonville
Skeet and Trap Club, 12125
New Berlin Road, Jacksonville,
RSVP to 807-3860 or e-mail

Retired educators day
The Nassau County Retired
Educators Association, the local
unit of the Florida Retired
Educators Association, invites
the communities in Nassau
County to celebrate Nov. 20 as
Florida Retired Educators Day.
The day is set aside by the state
organization to honor all educa-
tors, especially retired educa-
:ors,,by contributing to, the
Forida Retired Educators
Association Foundation.
For more information, visit
www.frea.org or call Lauren
Clough, president of NCREA, at

DAR essay contests
The Amelia Island Chapter of
the Daughters of the American
Revolution (AIDAR) is sponsor-
ing the following essay contests
for students in Nassau County.
The annual American
HistQry Essay Contest is for stu-
dents in grades 5 through 8,
including private and home-.
schooled students.
The topic is "Benjamin
Franklin More than a
Revolutionary." Essays should
focus on his contributions other
than politics and the
Revolutionary War.
Two winners from each
grade level countywide will
receive $50 awards.
Essays must be submitted to
AIDAR by Monday, Nov. 28.
Students should contact their
social studies teacher for specif-



ic instructions. For information,
call Julia Nowlin at 261-4747 or
Mary Tom Drew at 261-5949.
The Christopher Columbus
Essay Contest is open to all stu-
dents in grades 9 through 12.
This year's topic is "The
Santa Maria to the New World
and the Apollo Mission to the
Moon: Christopher Columbus
and the Astronauts."
AIDAR will recognize two
star essays from each of the
county high schools, with one
countywide winner receiving a
$200 award.
Essays should be submitted
to AIDAR by Monday, Nov'. 28.
.Students should contact the
guidance counselor's office for
specific instructions. For fur-
ther information, call Nancy
Sturges at 261-6450.
The deadline is Nov. 27 for*
spring term (2006) students to
apply for the Betty P. Cook
Returning Nassau County
Scholars scholarship.
This scholarship is for up to
$1,000 for tuition, books and
fees. Applicants must be Nassau
County residents who have suc-
cessfully completed a minimum
of 12 credit hours with at least a
2.75 grade point average at
FCCJ and are planning to return
to school spring term, 2006, are
eligible to apply.
All applicants must submit an
essay expressing "how this
scholarship will assist me in
attaining my career goals."
Priority will be given to students
planning to enroll in health-relat-
ed fields and returning to school
after at least one term off.
For information, or to obtain
an application form call 548-
4432. Completed applications
can be submitted to FCCJ
Campus Enrollment Services
Offices. The FCCJ Nassau
Center is located at 76346
William Burgess Blvd. in Yulee.

Etiquette class
A Terrific Teen etiquette
class is scheduled Nov. 20 from
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at The Ritz-
Carlton, Amelia Island for chil-
dren in grades six through,,,,,, i
Regis tci by calling.lainie
Hamilton of The \olusia
Academy of Etiquette at 1386i
676-)777. or by e-mail at jlihamil-
ton.5tcfl.r r.com

Spanish study
The Interamerican
University Studies Institute will
offer two program in Latin
America this summer for high
school students.
Costa Rica Pura Vida focuses
on biology and includes Spanish
immersion as well. Artes en
Mexico provides an opportunity
to work with professional
Mexican arts teachers while
improving Spanish skills.
Individual homestays, excur-
sions and small group instruc-
tion are features of both. The
programs are open to students
between the ages of 15 and 17
who will have completed two
years of high school Spanish by
June 2006. Scholarships avail-
able. Applications are due by
Feb. 10. For information, call
IUSI at 800-345-4874 or visit


Little blossoms
The Callahan Intermediate School third
grade classes of Ms. Cruce and Ms. Smith
helped to cultivate a beautiful garden in their
musical play "How Does Your Garden Grow?"
on Oct. 19. Under the direction of their music
teacher Mary Ann Salis, the students learned
how children are like lovely flowers. If you
give seeds love and care, they will grow and
bloom into the most beautiful flowers. If you
give children love and care, they will grow into
wonderful and caring adults.
Students with speaking parts were, front
row, Nikki Baerman as the scarecrow and
Kyla Johnson and Cody Burroughs as flowers.
Second row is Arin Crossway as a plant

$1000 relief effort
Students at Emma Love Hardee Elementary School decid-
ed to help the American Red Cross with Hurricane Katrina
relief efforts by collecting their loose change and dollars.
The collections went into a huge jug and taken by parent
Dale Lesoine and his trusty dolly to First Coast Community
Bank. The tellers counted and rolled the money and now a
cashier's check for $1,000 is on its way to the American
Red Cross in Jacksonville.
Students kneeling from left are Victoria Trossbach, Sydney
Buchanan and Katy Lawson. Back row from left are Connor
McIntyre, Bobby Larsen, Lesoine, Louis Griffin and Josh

Fire safety lesson
Members of the Fernandina Beach Fire Department visited
YMCA Pryme Time students at Yulee Elementary School to
raise fire safety and prevention awareness. The children
learned fire safety facts, asked questions and met firefight-
ers in their gear. They also toured a fire truck and checked
out all of its equipment.

Teacher appreciation
Fernandina Beach High School Teacher of the Year Dan
Snyder accepted an engraved watch from Nassau County
Schools Superintendent John Ruis at the Oct. 13 meeting of
the Nassau County School Board.
In May, Snyder was chosen as one of the five finalists for
the Florida Teacher of the Year. Snyder was not selected as
the statewide Teacher of the Year, but as he presented
Snyder with the watch, Ruis said, "In my heart, he is teacher
of the year ... (he is) an example of what we're striving to
have in all of our classrooms."
Snyder accepted the gift in front of an audience that
included his wife, Valerie, and their children. "It's very hum-
bling to know that I'm representing the teachers of Nassau
County ... people like my wife, who I steal all my ideas
from." Snyder teaches math and Exceptional Student
Education at FBHS.

Learning adventure
E. Sue Ayers of Yulee Middle School, far left, was one of
129 top K-12 social studies educators from across the
United States selected to travel to Germany on a two-week,
all-expense-paid study/travel seminar this summer.
"This was an incredible experience to get an insider's look
at modern Germany," said Ayers. "Comparing the Germany
we study in our history books and seeing modern Germany
today is quite a different story ... indeed a new chapter in
history. Learning is a trip!"
Social studies educators can apply to become part of this
program by visiting www.goethe.de/top or by requesting a
copy of the Modern Germany Update newsletter via e-mail to
top@atlanta.goethe.org. Deadline for application is February

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4,2005/News-Leader



7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00PM 8:30PM 9:00PM 9:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 11:00PM 11:30PM 'MIDNIGHT 12:30AM 1:00AM 1:30AM 2:00AM 2:30AM 3:00AM 3:30AM 400AM1 430AM 5:00AM 5:30 AM 6:00AM 6:30AM
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TBS Raymond Raymond The Matrix Reloaded *** (2003,) (PA) Keanu Reeves. Premiere. 30 The Matrix Reloaded *** (2003,) (PA) Keanu Reeves. 30 Family Futurama Oblongs IMr. Show Family Futurama Oblongs Mr. Show-Bob Bosom- Bosom-
(6:15) Weird Science(, Hellboy *** (2004, Fantasy) Ron Perlman, Predator **1/2 (1987, Science Fiction) Arnold The Puppet Masters **1/ (1994, Science Gigli (2003) Ben Affieck. A gangster aids her Hellboy Ron Perlman. The son of the devil On the Confes-
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Inventors called to audition for reality TV show

From flying cars to time
machines, America's favorite critic
wants your invention for his new
show. Auditions across America
start Nov. 14.
Brought to you by the produc-
ers of "American Idol" and Simon
Cowell's Syco Television, this new
network reality series set to air on
ABC will undertake a search for
America's best new invention.
The winner will get $1 million.
Open to people of all ages,

including kids, a casting call local-
ly will be held Dec. 14 in Atlanta,
"America has always been the
mother of invention, from the air-
plane, rockets, plastic and the inter-
net to flip-flops and soda. This is
the ultimate American dream. We
want this show to make someone a
multi-millionaire," said Cowell in a
press release.
Prospective contestants can
enter with a sketch, a prototype or

even just a concept The competi-
tion is open both to individuals and
The invention must be some-
thing that can be mass-produced
and sold to consumers in a retail
Judges will narrow down the ini-
tial entries to a group of finalists,
who will each be given $50,000 to
develop their product, refine it, and
take it to the next level. But in the
end, it will be up to America to call

OUT will be served for a fee. Cookies and Nelson, at 5 p.m. Nov. 5 at
OUT Continued from B and punch will be free. This is the historic St. Johns Cathedral, 256
held Nov. 15 form 6:30-10:30 p.m. Woman's Ciub's gift to the corn- E. Church St., downtown
at Sandy Bottoms, 2910 Atlantic munity. Please come 'and bring a Jacksonville, and again at 4 p.m.
Ave. friend. All ages are invited. For Nov. 13 at Beaches United
Tickets are $40 per person information call 261-4885. Methodist Church, 325 Seventh
and include barbecue, two drinks, ** Ave. North, Jacksonville Beach.
prizes and live entertainment by The Ponte Vedra Woman's The concerts are free to the pub-
KTG. Tickets are available at Club Holly Ball 2005 and silent lic. Offerings are taken to help
Sandy Bottoms, Redbones Dog auction, a fund-raiser to benefit continue the preservation and
Bakery and Boutique and the local charities, will be held Dec. 2 performance of fine choral music.
Nassau Humane Society shelter, at the Ponte Vedra Inn and Club, For more information or directions
or call 321-1647. Ponte Vedra. Cocktails are at 7 call (904) 363-4134.
p.m. and dinner at 8 p.m. Tickets *
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia are $85. Call (904) 258-2978 for The Jacksonville Symphony
Island Beaujolais Nouveau more information. Orchestra presents Carl Orff's
Festival will be held Nov. 17 from Carmina Burana Nov. 10-12 at
5-8 p.m. The first Yulee Holiday the Jacoby Symphony Hall at the
After guests raise a cham- Festival will be held from 9 a.m.-9 Times-Union Center. Featuring
pagne toast to those who deliver p.m. Dec. 3 at the Yulee Sports the Jacksonville Symphony
the 2005 vintage, the corks on the Complex on Goodbread Road in Chorus, the Jacksonville
new Beaujolais Nouveau will be Yulee. It is free and open to the Children's Chorus and renowned
popped and a variety of wines will public, soloists, the production will be
be offered for sampling. There will Besides Santa there will be a recorded for the JSO's first-ever
be hors d'oeuvres, food stations gingerbread house contest, a pie commercial CD release.
with made-to-order delicacies and throwing and pie eating contest, For tickets and information,
illuminated ice displays. food booths and local bands and call (904) 354-5547, online at
Cost is $57 per person, includ- organizations will provide enter- Jaxsymphony.org.
ing tax and gratuities. Call the tainment all day long. For informa- *
resort at 277-1028 or Ritz-Carlton tion contact Connie Daughtry at Singer, songwriter and
reservations at 800-241-3333. (904) 225-2516. activist Anne Feeney will per-
The Holiday Angel Beauty form Nov. 11 in a world peace
HOLIDAY EVENTS Pageant also will take place dur- concert at the University of
ing the festival. Participants must North Florida's Student
The Cats Angels, Inc. SPCA be residents of Nassau County Services Auditorium (building
fourth annual ABC Christmas and compete in Sunday best or .14, room 1700) beginning at 8
Bazaar will be held Nov. 19 from pageant attire. The contest is p.m. The concert is free and open
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Atlantic open to girls up to 18 years old to the public. A $10 donation is
Avenue Recreation Center audi- and boys up to age 7. suggested.
torium. There will be a beauty winner For more information, contact
Artists, businesses and crafts- and 4 runners-up in each age divi- Stan Swart at (904) 620-1654.
people will display their wares. sion. Three "Supreme Grand *
There will be a silent auction, door Overall" winners will be awarded Allan Bailey, a winner of the
prize drawings, the Cat Caf4 fea- a crown, banner, gifts and $50 2005 Jacksonville Symphony
turning Beth's famous chili and a cash. Youth Orchestra's Concerto
cat/kitten adoption. Door prize To register or for more informa- Competition, and pianist Kamila
tickets are $1 each, 7 for $5 or 15 tion, call Christy Johnson at (904) Shahtakhtinskaya of Russia,
for $10, or receive a ticket per 879-4949. who has toured with chamber
pound of dry cat food donated. groups and the Azerbaijan State
Proceeds benefit the Cats Angels Take Stock in Children pres- Symphony, perform Nov. 13 in a
spay/neuter program. ents "Light Up A Ufe," an Sunday Musicale sponsored by
Stop by the Cats Angels Thrift evening oi fine wine, hors d'oeu- the Amelia Arts Academy. The
Store, 869 Sadler Road, Suite 7 vres and a silent auction in a fes- show, at the home of Carolyn and
(behind the Loop Pizza Grill, look tive holiday setting from 6-9 p.m. Walter Hopkins, begins at 5 p.m.
for the blue awning) for more on Dec. 3 at the Marche Burette and benefits the academy's cul-
S.nfornation. .The store is oppn hr.Sa &a 1el.. tyrl and educational programs.
Monday tihdugh"Salurday,'i.1 *. '- a I',rS Tickets are $25 and available by
a.m. to 5 p.m., or call 321-2267 to for details at 321-2434, calling 277-1225.
leave a message. * *
** The Florida Ballet will perform The North Florida Bluegrass
The 19th Annual Christmas the Nutcracker at Amelia Island Association will hold its 12th
Arts and Crafts Festival will be Plantation on Dec. 10. There will annual Bluegrass Expo Nov. 18-
held Nov. 19 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. be a condensed family-friendly 19 at Twin Oaks Park in Hoboken,
and Nov. 20 from 10 a.m. to 4 performance at 2 p.m. and a full Ga. Some of the southeast's
p.m. at the Morocco Shriners evening performance at 7:30 p.m. finest bluegrass bands perform
Center, 3800 St. Johns Bluff Performances will be in the Friday from 5-11 p.m. and
Road S. Admission is $3 for Grand Pavilion, next to the Saturday from 10 a.m.-11 p.m.
adults ($2 with coupon); kids Verandah Restaurant, with a Admission is $5, with children 11'
under 12 are free. For information Nutcracker luncheon at 12:30 and under free.
call (904) 642-5200, ext. 10. p.m. in the Verandah. Mingle with There will be instrument work-
cast members and enjoy lfnch shops and food, crafts and instru-
The Woman's Club of Tickets for the afternoon per- ment vendors.
Fernandina Beach will hold its formance are $10 per person and Twin Oaks Park is located 10
annual Holiday Bazaar on Nov. $30 per person for the full evening miles east of Waycross, Ga., on
19 from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. at the show. Call 491-4646 for ticket and CR 231 off US 82. For camping
clubhouse at 201 Jean Lafitte luncheon information, information call Whit Crews at
Blvd. ** Twin Oaks Park at (912) 458-
Artisans will sell their specially The Fernandina Beach 2365. For more information about
crafted art, jewelry, and gifts for Lighted Holiday Parade, begin- the expo call Toby Vanderbilt at
the holiday season. Lunch can ning at 6:30 p.m. on Dec. 10, will (904) 284-8901 or visit
be purchased in the Tea Room. feature floats and vehicles that www.nfbluegrass.org.
All proceeds will go to various are lit with the holiday spirit, as
Woman's Club charities. Locally well as Santa and Mrs. Claus. FILM/THEATER
the Club has given support to It will wind its way through
Communities In Schools, the Femandina Beach beginning at Lori Belliove & Company,
Council on Aging, NAMI, Micah's 11th and Ash streets and ending the resident troupe of the Isadora
Place, Take Stock In Children, at 11th and Atlantic streets. For Duncan Dance Foundation, will
public school projects and other more information about the perform legendary solos and
community events and programs. parade and its route, call 261- group works from the Duncan
On the state, national and interna- 3248. The parade is presented by repertory at noon on Nov. 16 at
tional fronts contributions have the Southside Neighborhood the UNF Fine Arts Center's
been made to Hacienda Girls Association. Lazzara Performance Hall.
Ranch, Hurricane Relief, Special *** The program is free and partic-
Olympics and Operation Smile. Evening lantern-led tours of ipants are encouraged to bring
** the historic district conducted by their lunch. Please RSVP due to
St. Michael's Christmas Amelia Island Museum docents limited seating to
Bazaar will be held Nov. 19 from will take.place on Dec. 10 and 11 sdowns@unf.edu or 620.4411.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Parish at 6 p.m. and 7 p.m. Go to www.unf.edu/fineartscenter
Hall, Fourth and Calhoun streets Reservations are required and for directions and for more infdr-
in Fernandina Beach. The bazaar can be made by calling the muse- mation.
will include arts, crafts, raffles and um at (904) 261-7378,. **n
fun for kids, including pictures with Theatre Jacksonville pres-
Santa. Amelia Island's 15th annual ents "Secrets Every Smart

On Nov. 25 from 8-11 a.m.
Fernandina Beach's streets will
be graced with bunny slippers,
silk pajamas, terry-cloth robes
and the like, as shoppers partici-
pate in the Annual Pajama Party
and Sale. Shoppers will find great
deals and discounts all along
Centre Street, and gift certificates
will be awarded to the three "best
dressed" pajama clad shoppers.
Merchants will serve bever-
ages, including juice and coffee,
as well as pastHies. For more
information, call 261-3248.

The Annual Christmas Glow
sponsored by the GFWC
Woman's Club of Fernandina
Beach will be held on Dec. 2 from
5:30-8 p.m. at the Woman's Club
Clubhouse at 201 Jean Lafitte
Blvd. (behind the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center). Just follow
the luminaries to the clubhouse.
There will be face painting, enter-
tainment, and visits with Santa.
Chili, hot dogs, chips and colas

Christmas Tour of Bed and
Breakfast Inns will be held Dec.
10-11 from 2-6 p.m.
Participating are Addison on
Amelia, Ash Street Inn, Bailey
House, Fairbanks House, Florida
House Inn, Hoyt House, Amelia
Island Williams House and the
Elizabeth Pointe Lodge. Guests
will also tour the Fernandina
Beach Post Office and the
Nassau County Courthouse.
Amelia Arts Academy students
will perform songs of the season
in many of the inns on the tour.
Tickets are $20 and available
at the Amelia Island Chamber of
Commerce, Publix and Harris
Teeter grocery stores on Amelia
Island, the Amelia Island Museum
of History and at the inns.


The Jacksonville
Masterworks Chorale presents a
"Festive Chorale Fanfares" con-
cert with brass and organ, featur-
ing the works of Pinkham, Rutter

Traveler Should Know" through
Nov. 19 at the Harold K. Smith
Playhouse, 2032 San Marco Blvd.
General admission tickets are $5
and available at (904) 396-4425.
To view the complete season

in and vote on which invention is
worthy of the $1 million prize.
For more information such as
applications, eligibility require-
ments and addresses for the eight
casting calls, visit www.American
Inventor.tv or call (877) 255-8009.
The current casting call sched-
ule is: Los Angeles, Nov. 14; San
Francisco, Nov. 17; Denver, Dec.
1; Chicago, Dec. 4; New York, Dec.
7; Washington, D.C., Dec. 11;
Atlanta, Dec. 14; Austin, Dec. 17.

schedule, visit
As part of its popular film
series, Underground Cinema at
JMOMA, the Jacksonville
Museum of Modern Art will
screen highly acclaimed foreign
and independent films every
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in
Admission is $5 JMOMA mem-
bers; $7 non-members. JMOMA
is located at 333 North Laura St.
in Jacksonville. Call (904) 366-
6911 or visit www.jmoma.org.


Artist Bill Maurer holds
sketch classes 9:30 a.m.-noon
and intermediate watercolor
classes from 2:30-5 p.m.
Thursday. Advance watercolor
classes are 9:30 a.m.-noon and
beginner's watercolor classes
from 2:30-5 p.m. Friday.
Call 261-8276 or e-mail
casablanca@ net-magic.net for
more information.

Florida Community
College's North Campus Art
Gallery presents the multimedia
exhibit "Visual Poetry: Art of the
Alphabet," featuring the work of
Eliza Holliday, calligrapher and
lettering artist, through Nov. 15.
For information and directions call
(904) 766-6786.

The Waterwheel Art Gallery
on the south end of Amelia Island,
5407 First Coast Hwy., will hold
an open house Nov. 10 from 4-7
p.m. featuring artist Char
Bachman, artistically known as
"charbach." She is well known for
her whimsical sevens but does
other art work as well. The show,
'Whimsical Art Etcetera," will
include many new 7s, pointillism,
martini mania and "what have
you." Char has lived in
Fernandina for more than 27
years and is a member of the
Island Art Association a
Jacksonville Watercolor Society.
She works at the gallery part time.
The show will continue through
Dec. 10. Call 261-2535 for infor-
An opening reception for the
Island Art Association Nouveau
Art juried show entitled
"Holidays Black and White,"
will be held Nov. 18 from 5-8 p.m.
The gallery is located at 18 N.
Second St.
Gallery hours are Monday
through Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to 5
p.m., Friday and Saturday 10:30
a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday 1-5
The association will host
Gallery Art Fest, an arts and crafts
show outside the gallery on Nov.
25 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Artists
and craftspeople interested in
participating may contact Pam
Bennett, 491-4778, or e-mail
stainedglassbypam @yahoo.com.
Four Island Art Association
artists are featured at the First
Coast Community Bank on 14th
Street. The work of Mari, Casey
Matthews, Louise Mozena and
Nancy Williams is on display until
mid November.

The Amelia Island Museum
of History, 233 S. Third St., is
hosting a special exhibit from the
Museum of Florida History travel-
ing exhibits program through
"Crate Expectations!" fea-
tures Florida citrus crate labels
from the 1800s to the 1960s.
These colorful and unique
labels not only identified the grow-
ers and advertised their product,
but also served to heighten posi-
tive images of the beauty and
bounty found in the "Sunshine
For more information, contact
the museum at 261-7378.

4&u Open Foxi Lug&k

Reg. Shrimp & Flounder Combo $10.95
We offer Steaks, Chicken and
a Variety of Fried, Broiled or Grilled Seafood.
Kmtbegwiug eami IS& yezt,
teo uMk & ou box yuwi i wdi-wld ,pod.
New Hours: Closed Mondays;Tues.-Sun. I lam-9pm
53 U.S. 17 South Yulee (904) 225-0493

Song wins competition


When Jane Lindberg entered a
songwriting competition spon-
sored by the International
Presbyterian Women, she decided
to compose an upbeat song with a
repetitive pattern that made it easy
to sing, inspired by this year's July
6 convention theme.
It was a good move. The song,
"Creation! Celebration!" speaks
of God's creation of us and His
constant presence as He walks
with us throughout our journey
through life. It was chosen as this

SINGERS Continued from 1B
The Island Chamber Singers,
formed in 2004 by artistic direc-
tor Jane Lindberg, consists of 30
singers who are passionate
about classical music.
Many of the performers are
here from other places where
they have sung in classical

FOOD Continued from 1B
1 cup chopped onion
1 cup dark molasses
1 tablespoon dry mustard
1 teaspoon salt
1/4 lb. sliced salt pork
1/2 cup flat beer
Place beans in a large pot,
cover with water and simmer'
slowly until they become tender,
about 1/2 hour Drain and
reserve the liquid. Place beans
and other ingredients in a large
casserole dish, add some of the
bean liquid and bake in a 300-
degree oven for 5 to 6 hours,
adding more liquid as needed.
Taste beans as they are cooking
and adjust seasoning as needed.


Indian pudding comes right
close to tasting like a Southern
specialty, considering it's a
sweet and spicy version of
spoon bread. This dish was sup-
posedly served at the original
Thanksgiving dinner and it is a
delightful and nourishing
dessert, especially enjoyed by
young children and disheart-
ened adults throughout the
North. I recall that my mother
never actually prepared this
dish at home, but would take me

4 h- *0



year's theme song out of 20
entries, will be played frequently
at the Louisville, Ky., convention
as well as at other church gath-
erings, and is sure to become a
popular hymn in the Presbyterian
"I was completely over-
whelmed at the news!" said
Lindberg. "The thrill of having
that many women singing a song
I wrote can't be described.
"I couldn't have any children,
so God gave me music, and
that has been a great joy in my

choral groups. They were
delighted when she decided to
launch this effort and serve as
the conductor.
In addition to the fall presen-
tation, a Mozart concert will be
offered on March 3, 2006, in
honor of the composer's 250th
birthday, which will fall on Jan.
27, 2006.

to a local inn after shopping
trips for a cup of tea and a bowl
of Indian pudding, served warm
with vanilla ice cream. This spe-
cial indulgence would be her
way of bribing me not to tell my
father how much money she
had spent
2 beaten eggs
1 cup cornmeal
1/2 cup flour
1/2 cup molasses
1 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon ginger
1/2 teaspoon cinnamon
2 quarts scalded milk
Combine ingredients, except
milk, in a large saucepan on the
stove and beat thoroughly. Slowly
add the milk and heat mixture
until it just begins to thicken.
Pour into a well-greased casserole
dish and bake in a 350-degree
oven for 30 minutes. Serve warm
with vanilla ice cream, whipped
cream or a fruit sauce.

Today I crave my New
England favorites especially
when I'm feeling blue, suffering
from some social rejection or
upon receiving a daunting credit
card bill in the mail. And as the
weather does become quite
,nippy at times here in Northeast
Florida, Yankee comfort food
warms both body and soul.

* wm -0

00 o

'Copyrighted Material .

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"







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* *

* C







101 Card of Thanks
102 Lost & Found
103 In Memoriam
104 Personals
105 Public Notice
106 Happy Card
107 Special Occasion
108 Gift Shops
201 Help Wanted
202 Sales-Business
203 Hotel/Restaurant

204 Work Wanted
205 Live-in Help
206 Child Care
207 Business Opportunity
301 Schools & Instruction
302 Diet/Exercise
303 Hobbies/Crafts
305 Tutoring
306 Lessons/Classes
401 Mortgages Bought/Sold
402 Stocks & Bonds

403 Financial-Home/Property
404 Money To Loan
501 Equipment
502 Livestock & Supplies
503 Pets/Supplies
504 Services
601 Garage Sales
602 Articles for Sale
603 Miscellaneous
604 Bicycles
605 Computers-Supplies

606 Photo Equipment & Sales
607 Antiquues-Collectibles
608 Produce
609 Appliances
610 Air Conditioners/Heaters
611 Home Furnishings
612 Musical Instruments
613 Television-Radio-Stereo
614 Jewelry/Watches
615 Building Materials
616 Storage/ Warehouses
617 Machinery-Tools-Equip.
618 Auctions

Business Equipment
Garden/Lawn Equipment
Wanted to Buy
Free Items
Boats & Trailers
Boat Supplies/Dockage
Sports Equipment Sales
Recreation Vehicles
Computers & Supplies

801 Wanted to Buy or Rent
802 Mobile Homes
803 Mobile Homes Lots
804 Amelia Island Homes
805 Beaches
806 Waterfront
'807 Condominiums
808 Off Island/Yulee
809 Lots
810 Farms & Acreage
811 Commercial/Retail
812 Property Exchange

Investment Property
West Nassau County
Kingsland/St. Marys
Camden County
Other Areas
Roommate Wanted
Mobile Homes
Mobile Home Lots

Vacation Rentals
Bed & Breakfast

e Hep WanIe 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 201 Help Wanted 601 Garage Sales

101 Card of Thanks]
CAROLE'S BACK from The Ritz. Now at
Golden Scissors Salon. Would like to thank
my faithful customers. (904)225-0726

102 Lost & Found
old. Lost In Nassauville area. Call
(904)277-3002 or 707-4243.
If you have lost your cat or dog, pis
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.).
Sun., 10/30/05 on Amelia Island. Reward.
Call (904)491-8630.
May come to you & land on your head if
you say "pretty wings". Lost in the
Nassauville area. (904)261-7796
corner of N. 14th St. & Amelia Island
Pkwy. If found, please call (904)261-
LOST 1 Yankee heart, vic. Peter Pt. &
Centre St. Large & friendly, but clumsy.
Last seen in possession of incredible &
amazing G.R.I.T.S. named Carol Ann.
Reward if found. Steve (912)510-7492.

S 104 Personals

DIANETICS by Ron L. Hubbard. Call (813)
872-0722 or send $7.99 to Dianetics,
3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa, FL 33607.
DIVORCE $275-$350* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature req'd. *Excludes
gov't fees. Call weekdays (800)462-2000
ext. 600 (8am-7pm), Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977. FCAN

I 105 Public Notice
LAW STORE LTD. Preparation of legal
documents. Divorces, Name Change,
Power of Attorney and Notary Services.
Law Store Ltd (904)415-0702.

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
I Th.1 -Le''r^idn tnowlngly',
I ccpJ..Ihybtnadvertising 'for real:
estate which is -in violation of the
law. All persons are hereby
informed that all dwellings
advertised are available-on an equal
opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against in
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
Urban Development HUD -
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
impaired 1(800)927-9275.

201 Help Wanted
Booth rental position now available at a
high traffic salon. Contact Stephanie at
S/E & 3-STATE Run T/T Drivers. Home
weekends. Mileage pay, benefits, 401K.
Trainees welcome. Miami area. Exp. req.
21 min age/Class-A CDL. Cypress Truck
Lines (800)545-1351. FCAN
Realty needs two rental assistants for our
vacation and long term rental
departments. Customer service, computer
and phone experience necessary. Must be
able to multi-task and work some
Saturday. Competitive wages & benefits.
Please fax resume to 261-6768.
Earn $$$ Helping MDsI Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scams. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the

ACT NOW DRIVERS Flatbed, bulk tank
& refrigerated divisions. Performance
based pay. Experienced operators.
Independent contractors or company
drivers. CDL instruction program available.
(800) 771-6318. www.primeinc.com.
exp'd Superintendent to manage techs.
Must have knowledge in Surround Sound,
Home/Business Security Systems,
Structured Cabling, Home Theatre, Central
Vac, Intercom and Camera systems. Call
Now Hiring For 2005 Postal Positions
- $17.50-$59+/hr. Full benefits, paid
training & vacations. No experience
necessary. (800)584-1775 Reference
#5600. FCAN
Prof'l Driver Needed for regional
container lanes. MIn. 2 yrs verifiable exp.,
clean record. Must be dependable. Quality
home time. .30+/mile. TJ (435)757-3914.
Full or part-time Sales Associate position.
Great retail hours no evenings, closed
Sunday. 100% health benefit for full
time. Friendly, team-oriented work
environment. Non-commission. Call Brett
at (904)261-3635.
$600 WEEKLY working through the
government part-time. No experience. A
lot of opportunities. (800)493-3688 Code
3-14. FCAN
DRIVER Now n.nring qualified drivers for
Central Flonda local & national OTR
positions. Food grade tanker, no hazmat,
no pumps, great benefits, competitive pay
& new equipment. Need 2 yrs experience.
Call Bynum Transport for your opportunity
today. (800)741-7950. FCAN
AM & PM Servers. Call (904)277-6644.
hrs/wk. Ocean front condominium on
.Amelia Island. Competitive .wage. Please
call (904)261-7433.
Beach has openings for Nursery Workers.
Mature Christian woman who is available
Sunday morning from 7:45am-ll:45am,
Sunday evening from 4:45pm-7:45pm,
Wednesday evening from 6pm-9pm, and
special events once or twice a month.
Fingerprinting and background check
required. Approx. 12 hours per week.
Please apply in person: 416 Alachua
Street, Fernandina Beach.
week, 4 hours per day. Pay negotiable.
References required. Call (904)277-2979.
& janitorial positions available..Apply in
person at 5174 First Coast Hwy., Suite 1.
Dental, Vision, Prescription, and
Cnro ra ..
Brokers needed 1-888-754-7571.

is Interviewing candidates for culinary

positions. Fax resume to 548-0008,
ATTN: F & B Director.
RE/MAX Professional Group seeking
highly motivated real estate agents for.
Amelia Concourse location. For
appointment call Val at (904)321-1999.
person at Artistic Florist, 1875 B South
14th St., Femrnandina Beach.
P/T front desk to do night audit 3pm-
11pm + mid shift 12 noon-8pm. Please
apply in person, 98 S. Fletcher Ave.
LAUNDRY PERSON Wash, iron & fold
linens on Cumberland Island. Boat
transportation to/from Cumberland daily.
Call for info: Greyfleld Inn (904)261-6408.
seeking full time cashiers and utility
workers for your quick service unit. We
offer great pay, benefits, 401K, paid
vacation and sick days, advancement
opportunities, educational reimbursement
program & free parking. Apply in person
at the Host Office located in the main
terminal of the airport, across from
Cinnabon. If you have any questions,
please call (904)741-0040 ext. 13.
Project Manager/Superintendent -
Immediate FT opening for residential
development in Fernandina Beach area.
Must have estimating & scheduling exp.
Please fax resume to (904)261-5308.

PART-TIME CLERICAL position available
for the right person! Great opportunity to
work in a pleasant environment, with a
fun group of people, across the street
from the ocean! QUALIFICATIONS:
Professional attire, warm smile, pleasant
disposition, flexibility, basic office &
computer skills using WORD, OUTLOOK &
PUBLISHER. J:lHOURS: M-F, 25-29 hrs/wk.
Include cover letter when you mail or fax
resume to Laurie Ligon at:
Watson Realty Corp., REALTORS
3321 Fletcher Avenue South
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Fax: (904)261-9443
No phone calls, please.
Make $75-$250/day. All ages & faces
wanted. No' exp. required. FT/PT.
(800)851-9046. FCAN
Full & Part-Time Positions Available -
Cold Stone Creamery. 753-3616
per week. Basic office experience needed.
Call (904)225-0959.
Woodbine, GA is currently expanding &
seeks to add a qualified candidate for
Survey Crew Chief with five years
experience preferred. Must -have a valid
driver's license & be experienced in all
phases of land surveying, including GPS,
.data collection, boundary, topographic,
utility, "as built", route surveys &
construction slaking Previou*. crew chief
& instrument operator experience
reaurea Top pay for quaii'.ed candidate.
Call (912)576-8854
expansion, Kenworth of Jacksonville has
several openings on both day & evening
shifts for Class A & B truck technicians.
Exc. benefits & work environment. Top
pay for top individuals. Apply in person at
833 Pickettville Rd., lax., FL (904)739-
2296 ext. 8730.
Painting, plumbing, carpentry, & electrical
exp. Tools required. Competitive salary
plus benefits. Fax resume to 432-1124.
Pool Tech I Position Open Exp. a plus,
but will train. Must be able to work
weekends & holidays, and have valid
driver's license. 225-8336

VERIZON WIRELESS needing to fill an
energetic, sales driven p/t position for
some days, evenings & weekends. Call-
(904)491-5566, leave message on #557-
5700, or email resume to
Construction experience. Please call

WOODY'S BAR-B-Q Full time/part-time
experienced servers & cashiers needed.
Inquire in person between 2-4pm.
.. Remodel,Decks, Gutters,
Electrical, Painting, Repairs

Fernandina area. No trailer needed. Call
Sue Robbins 1(800)392-4957.

Driver CDL-A req'd
Home Every Night &
Weekend Guaranteed
Avg. $888 $1018/wk
No Touch Freight
85% Preloaded/Pretarped
Sunday calls welcome!
Jacksonville, FL Terminal

Flexible hours, excellent pay, long term
work. Merchandisers needed to service
accounts in Hilllard & Callahan area
grocery stores. Training provided.
For more info, call 1-800-733-2999
ext. 602 or www.superfridge.com.

for fastest growing hair cutting chain in
the sSoutheast. Openings in Fernandina
Beach & Callahan. Chance to grow with
the company. Great salary and benefits.
For interview call Diane (904)673-7808.

OLYMPIC STEEL has an immediate
opening for an entry level Clerical/Inside
Sales position in the downtown Fernandina
Beach, FL office. Full time Including
benefits. EOE.
Position Qualification Preferences:
At least 1 year of customer service or
telephone lead generation experience.
Spanish fluency a plus
.Please. email resumes to:
olysteeltradlng.jobs@olysteel.com or fax
to (904)491-8688.
P/T BARTENDER Frisky Mermaid. Bar
needs outgoing exp'd person to continue
building Fernandina's newest tradition.
Call JD @ (904)261-3300 after 2pm.

NEEDED Top Pay, Vacation, Paid
Holidays, Insurance. Call (904)225-0959.

currently accepting applications for
laundry help. Duties include washing,
drying and ironing assorted linen and
bedding for the Inn. Prior experience is
helpful but not required. Position Is part-
time (3-4 days) but may become full time
in the future. Must be able to work
weekends and holidays. No phone calls
please, apply In person at 98 South
Fletcher Avenue, Amelia Island, FL.

Nassau County has an opening for
Maintenance Helpers at $10.06 hourly
plus benefits. Requires high school
diploma or GED and experience in the
field of agriculture or construction trades,
and a valid drivers license. Applications
will be accepted through 4pm, November
9, 2005 and can be obtained In the
Human Resources Department located at
96161 Nassau Place, Yulee, FL 32097.
Phone (904)321-5908 or fax (904)321-
5926. EOE/M/F/D/V Drug Free Workplace.

looking for top Salesperson. Lead
Program, Top Commission,
Support/Training. Set your own hours. Call
on experience. Call Ryan at 502-8262 or
qualified full time receptionist/assistant.
The position requires organizational skills,
proficiency in Word and Excel, and public
relation capabilities. Bookkeeping
experience preferred, but not required.
Salary commensurate with experience.
Please fax resume and salary
requirements to (904) 491-8166.
MGR./ASST. MGR. Great opportunity
for the right person w/restaurant chain in
Femandina. MIn. 2 yrs.omgmt. exp. Send
resume to: alabarbq@comcast.net or call
(904)206-4046 for appt.
Willing to train the right person. Must
have valid drivers license & clean driving
record. Pay based on experience. Call
Amelia Wellness Center Is looking for
a motivated, energetic, responsible person
to work FT/PT up to 40 hrs/wk as a front
desk/customer svc attendant. Must be
avail evenings. Benefits & complimentary
gym membership avail to FT employees.
$7/hr. to start. Pis apply in person at
Amelia Wellness Center, 869 Sadler Rd.,
Fern. Bch, betw. Blockbuster & The Loop.'
looking for part-time help. Apply In
person. 204 Centre Street.
MTS .s nrin4 rc.r Loader Operator ,..rr.
pa'.,'r, e.p Loader/Track Hoe
Operator itr. Siuclgr9 er ASV/Skid
Steer witn laser Exp. Class "A" & "B"
Drivers and Fuel & Lube Truck Driver
with Hazmat endorsement with 2 years
exp. Drug free workplace and benefits,
medical, dental, paid vacation. Contact us
at 261-3902 or 2424 Russell Road, FB.
Technician wanted. 3 yrs exp. necessary. 1
hands on Construction oriented trainee
needed. Drug & alcohol free workplace.
Applications available at 1951 S. 8th St.
or by phone (904)261-9780.
Tasks include housekeeping, guest
check-in, room sales by phone, food and
table preparation, and reservation record
keeping. Desired skills Include pleasant
disposition, phone skills, and willingness
to learn. Transportation a must. Weekend
work req'd. Call Bailey House 261-5390.
currently accepting applications for
seasoned housekeepers. The successful
applicant should have recent prior
experience in a hotel/lodging setting and
must be willing to work weekends and
holidays. One (1) full time (5 days) and
one (1) part-time (3-4 days) position are
available. No phone calls please, apply in
person at 98 South Fletcher Avenue,
Amelia Island, FL.
Insurance customer service
representative. 440 license preferred, but
not required. Phone (904)261-0707, fax

DRIVER Covenant Transport.
Excellent pay & benefits for experienced
drivers, 0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate
Students. Bonuses available. Refrigerated
now available. (888)MORE PAY, (888)667-
3729. FCAN
92cpm + Fuel Surcharge Zero down
lease purchase $1 buyout. No credit
check. Pete's Freightliners, KW &
Internationals. No HazMat required. Call
(800)528-3675. FCAN
Construction Superintendent Needed
Minimum 3 yrs. experience, for the Yulee
area. Salary based on experience. Please
fax resume to (904)491-8091.

DENTAL ASSISTANT needed part-time.
Experience required. Able to be a team
player. Please call (904)261-6826 or fax
resume to 261-8181.

CDLA OTR DRIVERS Teams .50cpm,
solos .34cpm. 100% drop & hook. Health
benefits. Assigned equipment. Requires 1
yr. OTR, Hazmat & doubles. (321)202-
4406. FCAN
MACHINIST Experienced in turning &
milling. Blue print reading a must. CNC
experience a plus. Must have own tools.
Call WorkSource, 432-0009 ext. 2612.

1202 Sales-Businessi
situated in new strip-center along very
busy main highway in Nassau County. VR

1 204 Work Wanted
INSTALLED Additions, Home Repair, All
Type Carpentry. For quote, call Jim

S 206 Child Care

has 2 opening for before & after school
with tutoring, & 2 for 20 mos. 4 yrs.
Call (904)277-1848.
ATTN: MOMS! Treat yourself to a day
off. Licensed professional nanny on call.
Schedule your appointment today with
Deann at 277-3093. You deserve it!!

207 Business
A CASH COW 90 vending machine
units. You OK locations. Entire business
$10,670. Hurry! (800)836-3464 #B02428.
$800/day? 30 machines, free candy all for
$9,995. (888)629-9968. 802000033. Call
us: We will not be undersold! FCAN


301 Schools&

Medical, Business, Paralegal, Computers.
Job placement assistance. Computer &
financial aid if qualify. (866)858-2121.
www.onllinetidewatertech.com. FCAN

503 Pets/Supplies i

PUPPIES Ready for new homes! 10
wks. Call (904)261-8320, Lisa.
Ready for adoption. Call (904)491-4745.
HUGE ADOPTION at Cats Angels Thrift
Store this Saturday, 11/5, 9am-5pm. All
kitties FIV/LEUK tested, spayed/neutered,
vaccinated. Adoption fee $75 or $50 for
black or black/white. Corner of Sadler &
14th, behind Loop. 321-2267


I 601 Garage Sales |

table. Fri. & Sat., 7am-4pm. Highland or
Leon to Oak Marsh. Signs will be up.
2041 Oak Marsh Dr. 491-8002, Allan.
Rain or shine.
RENOVATION SALE Sat. 11/5, 9am-
1pm. Piney Island, 4488 Marsh View Dr.
Vanity, lights, wall oven, gas stove, huge
rustic mantle, toilets, sinks, ceiling house
exhaust fan, mercury light, misc.
WANT TO MISS 225 N. 14th St.,
Fernandina Beach. Fri. & Sat., 8am-3pm.
Electronics, appliances, clothes, shoes,
furniture, tools, decorative items, & much
morel Look for the signs.
HUGE GARAGE SALE Broyhill bedroom
set w/desk electronics, kitchen
appliances, clothing, comforter sets. 11/5
& 6, 10am-5pm. 97158 Castle Ridge Dr.,
Yulee (off Chester Rd. in Arnold Ridge).
Thrift Store, 11/5, 9am-Spm. Buy 1 Item,
get 2nd item 1/2 off, unlimited quantity,
AVON included!! Huge Inventory at great
prices, corner of 14th & Sadler, look for
blue awning. Big cat & kitten adoption.
GROUP YARD SALE Best in Fernandina
Beach. Sat. 11/5, 7:30am. Corner 14th
St. at Jasmine. Collectibles, furniture,
Christmas decorations, toys, books,
linens, household Items. Priced to sell

jlmelia Island
Plantation' *

Exciting career I
opportunities await you!

Food Servers


Rental Attendants

Retail Sales


Maintenance Tech -


Vehicle Maintenance


Golf Equipment



Turndown Attendants
For more information contact:
Human Resources
Employment & Recruitment
P.O. Box 3000 Amelia Island, FL 32035-3000
Great Benefits and Perks!
EOE and Drug Free Workplace

MOVING SALE 1 day only, Sat. 11/5,
9am-3pm. Dinette set, china cabinet,
hutch, bunk beds, TV w/VHS player,
microwave & cart, entertainment center, &
much more. 84074 St. James Ct., Yulee
(Lofton Creek Subdivision).

Sat. 11/5 (if rained out, 8am-4pm Sun.
11/6). 244 Nassau Lakes Cir. Some
collector items available.
GARAGE SALE Evelyn Tariton Circle of
Memorial UMC, Sat. 11/5, 8am-lpm. 4418
Titleist Dr., FB. Furniture, rugs, kitchen
items, & lots of misc. Call (904)491-3713
for directions.

MOVING BARN SALE Everything goes.
Tractor & equipment, lawn mowers, weed
eaters, fishing equipment, tools, 8'X16'
utility house. Fri. 11/4 & Sat. 11-/5, 8am-
? 3141 Bailey Rd. 583-6775

BIG YARD SALE Downsizing. 85718
Blackmon Rd., Yulee. Sat. 11/5, 8am-
2pm. Lots of Christmas decorations, silk
flowers, clothes, pictures, antiques,
household & kitchen items, men's XL
jackets, etc.
YARD SALE Sat. 11/5, 8am-12pm.
Furniture, china, golf, Christmas, pillows,
books, lots more. No clothes. 2315 Yard
Arm Way, Ocean Landing (off 1st Ave.,
behind Dairy Queen).

GARAGE SALE! Sat. 11/5, 7am-12pm.
76040 Harley Ct. (in Timbercreek
neighborhood just west of 95 exits in
Yulee). Multifamily sale with furniture &
other goodies Come see!
GARAGE SALE Fri. 11/4 & Sat. 11/5,
8am-2pm. 215 Lighthouse Circle.
Kitchen, linens, bedroom suite, toys,
bikes, furniture, clothes, & much more.
HUGE YARD SALE Fri. 11/4 & Sat.
11/5, 8am-3pm. Furniture, Christmas
items, toys, jackets, sweaters, dolls,
dishes, plants, clothes, lots of misc. items.
315 S. 5th St., 3 blocks from old
SAT. 11/5 9am. 649 Nassauville Rd.
(1.2 miles from light). Multi-family. Rain
GARAGE SALE Sat. 11/5, 8am. 2010
Atlantic Ave. Something for everyone. Too
much to list.

YARD & BAKE SALE 3070 S. 8th St.
(behind Flash Foods). Benefits Davis Guy.
Misc. items. Too many to mention. Sat.,
9am-? Rain cancels. Follow signs.

15+ families. Sat. 11/5, 8:30am-? Old
IGA Store, Yulee, FL.
GARAGE SALE Sat. 11/5,,9am-2pm.
2284 Pirates Bay Dr. Furniture, lamps,
dishes, clothes, Christmas items, & more

GARAGE SALE ti86i1 P,,.J.w Or
l.acr..:; from, 'I'ulee Post Offcei Stl.

YARD SALE 25 & up. Fri. 11/4 &
Sat. 11/5, 7:30am-? 814 Nottingham Dr.
LARGE GARAGE SALE Sat. 11/5, 8am-
? Misc. Items from estate. Also, other
furniture, etc. 724 Tarpon Ave.
YOU'RE INVITED The Hamptons Fall
Yard Sale. North Hampton Community
Yard Sale. Saturday, November 5th from
8:00am to noon, on Amelia Concourse, six
miles east of 1-95, exit 373 & just south of
A1A in Fernandina Beach. (904)225-1000
Yulee United Methodist Church, AIA &
Christian Way. Sat. 11/12, 8am-2pm.
Crafts, misc. items & food for sale. Rent a
space. Call 261-8335. All are welcome.
END OF THE YEAR SALE Fishing poles
& gear, tools (big & small), quilts, (old &
new), toys, books, Christmas decorations,
& many other odds & ends. Fri. & Sat.,
8:30am-4pm. AlA to Blackrock Rd., 2.4
miles down on left. Look for signs.

| 602 Articles for Sale
Love seat, vertical maroon & navy
pattern, $125/OBO. Jewelry making
supplies over 200 pre-made items.
Original cost $700. Will sell for $350/OBO.
GUN SHOW Nov. 12 & 13. The Morocco
Shrine, St. Johns Bluff Rd. (Rt. 9A,
Jacksonville). North Florida Arms
Collectors. (904)461-0273
windsurfer, washer $150, dryer $150,
microwave. All in working order. Please
call (904)277-2198.
each/OBO. Photo available for email on
request. Call (904)491-6555 after 5pm.
Approx. 22' mobile home electric pole
$35/OBO. Spiral table base (very heavy)
$35. 4 Upholstered chairs $95. Used
refrig., good cond., $300/OBO. Used GE
stove $150. Nassauville, 1563 Arbor Ln.
for both. 250 gallon capacity, 5 yrs. old, in
excellent condition. Originally cost $800.
Call (904)261-8435.
Friday & Saturday night, 7pm. 850918 US
17 N. Turn north at AlA & 17 intersection
2 blocks. Snack bar & door prizes. Auct.
Jency AU3343 AB2377. (904)548-7297






Please Call Dee, Natalie or Mary
904-261-5004 |
Serving North Florida & 2
South Georgia since 1981 8



Positions Available in:

Engineering Stewarding
Valet Parking Food & Beverage
Culinary Rooms

Currently hiring experienced

Server Assistants for Cafe 4750.

We are pleased to offer

an array of benefits that include:
Competitive wages; medical, dental, vision coverage;
health care and family care spending accounts; paid
vacation; sick and holiday pay; 401(k) plan; educational
assistance program; promotions/transfers; two-day ori-
entation; on-the-job training; employee discounts; com-
plimentary employee meals; well-tailored uniform and
so much more!


Tues. 2-7pm; Wed. & Fri. 9-1 lam, 2-4pmr
Please call to schedule appts. outside of application hours.

Direct Line 904-277-1054 EOE/DWFP

Automotive Sales

We are seeking motivated individuals

to work with our customers,

providing them with a dealership

experience that is second to none.

Medical, 401K, Training Program,

Fantastic Bonus Program.

If you are looking for great income

potential & an excellent opportunity

apply in person, ask for Joe Wolfe.

464054 State Road 200 Yulee FL
261-6821 1-888-261-6821

-- 1





-- ..,--



Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery



Repairs Restretches Small Installations

96117 Cessna Dr. Yulee, FL 32097
Dave Conley Tel: 904-277-3382
OWNER Cell: 904-583-0885


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


*Bonded, Insured
Please Call Us At 753-3067


40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959
2-Car Garages
24X24 .. .. "
AdG j5




6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards
LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster
(904) 261-1940


Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now doing Concrete Overlays
and Concrete Staining


LICENSED & INSURED 904-557-300


S3-Advanced Concrete

-1 o rii onTie in i hew Diaclia,
4 :. ....

.D C.N- -i R
GRDN T 904-261 1086


ww= wammamar

DKJUrlj.V 11vW
Nursery & Garden Center
*Large Variety of Plants
*Trees *Concrete
-Bulk Cypress
& Rubber Mulch
*Pinestraw *Pottery
*Indoor Plants
Our Staff is eager to help with all
your gardening needs.
4245 State Road 200 (A1A)
Call 261-3410

Master Carpentry
Interior & Exterior Trim
Ceramic Tile
Over 30 Years Experience
Manley Deloach
www.manleysrenovations comr
License 01-302

Screen Room and Pool
Florida Rooms
Vinyl Siding Gutters
Hurricane Shutter
Replacement Windows
904-321-1968 Office
904-206-1334 Cellular
Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated
Lic.# SCC 1311 49639

Flip Flops

"use what you have"
decorating, interior
painting, color selection,
organizing, prep. for sale,
move in help, vacation
home makeovers, etc.
Lisa Inglis
Licensed / Insured

Advertise In
The News-Leader
Service Direclory'
Call26T1-3696 ancdTlind
out how to put your
advertising dollars
to work for you!


Fill dirt, Sand,
Sitework, Hauling
Land Clearing, -
Ponds Dug
(904) 225-0427 LAND LINE
(904) 753-0686 MOBILE

Bob's Irrigation
& Landscape, Inc.
Sales Service Repair
*Irrigation *Landscape
*Lawn Maintenance
Outdoor Lighting
*Tractor-Loader Work
*Sodding all types
Quality work since 1987
Design Installation Renovations
Call for Quotes or Service

Florida Gardener
Landscape Management, Inc.
Residential & Commercial
Complete landscape maintenance programs:
Mowing, trimming, edging, weeding
Lawn and horticulture problem solving
SSodding, mulching, clean-ups
Dethatching, aeration
SSoil analysis and rebalancing
SSignature landscape designs
Sprinkler system experts:
Installations, tune-ups, maintenance plans
SRepairs and troubleshooting
Call today for your free estimate
(904) 225-0221
Licensed & Insured


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


464054 SR 200 Yulee
(904) 261-6821


Quality wsork at
reasonable prices .
,_l, t 'o. s Iljll or iow laroe
* L ik'ensed Bonded Ifhsur.d
References cAailable

The Art; of
Decorative Painting
& Faux Finishes
Patty Spaulding 904-261-5798


House s Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Wood Decks Cleaned & Resealed
261 -4353

Larr Alien 904.813-4461


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



Bob Gedeon

Reduced Fees
Full Service
Island resident since 1962
Real estate broker since 1972
"The Oceanfront Expert"

I specialize exclusively in oceanfront
properties. Before buying or selling.
call me for free advice and the opportunity
to save tens of thousands of dollars.
* Homes from $15 million $5 million
* Condominiums from $500.000 -2 million
* Homesites from $1 million- 3 million
Local 261-8870 Toll free 877-261-8870

FI Lie # L05000026837
No job too big or too small
26 years experience


|"Re-Roofing Is Our Specialty"
Nassau County's Largest S
Roofing & Siding Contractor
S Serving Satisfied
Homebuilders & Homeowners
Since 1993
Re-Roofing New Roofing
Vinyl Siding Soffit & Fascia
Free Estimates
'1///_III/'y'//!w.t w^ // >

Rainbow Tile HoRme luervice
"Old 7Tie LieL&14"
Tile Installation
Replacing Recalking
Regrouting / Sealing Bathrooms / Kitchens
Acid Wash Cleaning Interior/ Exterior


Top Soil -Sand & Gravel Fill Dirt
Hauling Tractor Work
Bush Hog -Grading
(904) 261-5098

Advertise In
The News-Leader
Service Directory!
Call 261-3696 and find j
out how to put y6iur
advertising dollars
to work for you!


Over 20 Years Exp.
Member of B.B.B.
Free Estimates.
1 --01 iN l n"i i..





0 SatNv.1

11 AM 127 S. 7th St., Fernandina Beach,
Beautiful, completely restored, elegant home. This
home is on the National Registry of Historic Places,
and is one of the original "Egmont Hotels". The
home is 2227 SF with 3/2 and central heat & air.
This is one of the most desirable properties in a
very hot area. This is a unique opportunity to buy a
property of this magnitude!! Open House: Nov. 7,
1PM 4PM & Nov. 12, 10AM PM

12 NOON 1853 S. 8th St., Amelia Island;
This very valuable, and historic, commercial
property is completely renovated with many
amenities. This property is ready for move in.
2490 SF Building on .543 acre lot. 200' frontage
on A1A!! Open House: Nov. 8, 1PM 4PM &
Nov. 12, 1:30 PM 4:30PM

Immediately following commercial real estate:
Contents of store: Food, fixtures, gifts, office
equipment, etc. These items are nearly new, and top
of the line. Store was open less than six months.

Please Note: Njo Chiilidren nc' pe-ts no: i'ellphoine,

i~~ Vicat Coast AuctLion
A -4 Uc#Ai/15 & AU286

10% Buyerts Premium -
2% Realtor Participation

I 602 Articles for Sale I
MARY KAY 50% OFF! $20K Inventory!
All items available: Skin care, color
cosmetics, spa! No Limit, immediate
delivery. Satisfaction guaranteed.
GE REFRIGERATOR $125, GE gas stove
$100. Good condition. Buy both for $200.
Must sell. (904)277-1866 or 206-0451,
leave message.
OXYGEN USERS Enjoy freedom! Travel
without canisters. Oxlife's lightweight,
Oxygen concentrators run off your car & in
your home. USA made warranted.
(800) 780-2616. www.oxlifeinc. com.

I 603 Miscellaneous 1
Run Your Ad STATEWIDE!!! For only
$450 you can place your 25 word
classified ad in over 150 newspapers
throughout the state reaching over 5
MILLION readers. Call this newspaper or
Advertising Networks of Florida at
(866)742-1373. Visit us online at
www.florida-classifieds.com. Display ads
also available. FCAN
607 Antiques
& Collectibles
CHAIR Good condition. Call (904)261-

v' Choose from over 30 floor plans.
V We build in Duval, Clay, St. Johns
& Nassau Counties.
View our floor plans at S
www.sedaconstruction.com Construction Company,
Call 724-7800 or 491-1955
CGC020880 .
r -- -- _- CG- O20880- - - - -
Buy Now and Receive Free:
E-W red Hu F'ackage Sr-. Additional Phone
El Eleclr Fireplace wilh Remote or Cable Outlel;
jand Mlarble Surround Classique Stvle Interior Doors,
FI l Fe cur ysltelr wi EI,] re, yPad Programmable Thermosial
-Built-n Over-lth-Ranile
Fungus Retislanl Root Shingles Mir.rowave
Upoirded Carpet 10 Year Bonded Builder3
SUpgr.ided CPeramic Wall Tile in 1 Bairt Stijctural Warranty'
I Valued over $9 000. Expires 11.30 05. Subject to change without notice. I
riioN, Mu.qr 6F Pf5tEsNU 1 TO 8i SAtE: ACEM FOR FtE ITIMS.
L. ---- ---- - -

607 Antiques
.& Collectibles
PROGRESS Select items 20 to 50% off.
Merchandise arriving daily. Amelia Island
Antique Market, 474372 SR 200/AlA -
OPEN DAILY 277-3815. 1.5 miles west
of Shave Bridge. If you can't find us, call.
1 609 Appliances I
ice maker, excellent condition, $300. Call
DRYER Large capacity. $175. 556-1663
610 Air Conditioners
HEAT/COOL WINDOW Units. Used all
sizes w/warranty. Repairs to central &
window AC's. Refrigerators & freezers.
Kish's (904) 225-9717. We buy window

1611 Home FurnishingsI
BEAUTIFUL OAK full or queen headboard
w/gorgeous highboy, $400. Lovely 1930's
solid maple dining set, 6 ladderback
chairs, large table & gorgeous open hutch,
$850. 491-8201 or 556-1663
Buttercream velvet, 9' X 8'. Great
condition, $750. (904)277-2612
Large Custom Made White-Washed
Sold Oak TV Cabinet Lighted, w/glass
doors. $500 (paid $1500). Call
(904)261-8955 or 352-812-5021.
warranty, new in plastic, $119. Can
deliver. (904)398-5200
New w/warranty, $299. Must sell. (904)
BEDS 100% all new mattress sets.
Wholesale pricing. Twin $99, Full $109,
Queen $115, King $145. Can deliver.

-.-...* ... -...~-':-- .'-* ^.?- .: ,...,. ; Q -.-- ; : -':' :-:. ', . .

Order Your





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Yes! I want to _] Subscribe [] Renew my subscription.

SAVE OVER 44% OFF The News-Leader
Delivered Every Wednesday and Friday
Mail To: The News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035 4

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Per Year Prce... ube .. ,-ch..an ..h.-.. ..-noticeer Year





Credit Card #
,- - - - - - -_ _- _- _- _


Exp. Date
- - - - - - - - - - - - .

Preview 10am Auction 1am
jfrank'o gntiquet & Zuctiaon
HWY. 1 & 301 Hilliard, FL
Oak Furniture Includes Barber Chair, Mahogany China
Cabinets, Plantation Desk, Cherry Breakfront,
Drop-Leaf Tables, Hitchcock Chairs.
China, Glassware, Pottery, Toys,Advertising,
Brass Cash Register.
Coins: Several Gold Coins, Silver Dollars,
Currency, 1899 $2.
Tools, Quilts, Depression Glass, Much Miscellaneous.
Over 400 lots. 10% Buyer's Premium. No Reserves.
ST -- Another Great Hilliard Auction.
www.franksauctions.com For information: (904) 845-2870
S' I Auctioneer Frank Speal, Jr. AU #5 91, AB #366




---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- -

. . .. u C ... ... .... I.n.... ... ... ..


1615 Building Materialsi
METAL ROOFING Save $$$. Buy direct
from manufacturer. 20 colors In stock with
all accessories. Quick turn around.
Delivery available. Toll free (888)393-
0335. FCAN
616 Storage/Warehousesd
BUILDING SALE "Last Chancel" 20x26
now $3955. 25x30 $5700. 30x40,
$8300. 40x60, $12,900. Many others.
Meets 140mph, higher available. One end
included. Pioneer (800)668-5422. FCAN
624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & tow vehicles in
Nassau, Duval & surrounding counties.
Cash paid. Warren Womac (904)879-
1190, leave message & I'll return your
625 Free Items
Free Samples!

1701 Boats & Trailersj
Magic Tilt V-type trailer, dual axle, new
springs & mounts, 19-22, $950. Also,
1995 Proline 20' w/a cuddy, new trailer,
$15,500. 261-8849 or 753-6092

802 Mobile Homes
IF YOU ARE looking for a place to call
home, look no further!! Our 3/2 1999 MH
is located on a fully landscaped, 1 acre
lot, in a great family community. Fully
remodeled this year inside and out with
pool, hot tub, workshop, 1 car garage with
tons of overhead storage, all new
appliances, hardwood floors, cabinets ad
countertops, a/c unit and even
more... Looking to sell at $139,900
unfurnished or keep all new furnishings
for $165,000. (904)879-1598.
1990 HOMES OF MERIT/Forest Manor
3 br/2 ba, f.p., ceiling fans, central a/c &
ieaL. mReal cozy. 1633 s.f. $30,000. Has
to be moved. (904)277-3736
1985 FLEETWOOD 26X60, on 1 acre in
Nassauville. 3BR/2BA, fireplace. $80,000.
Call 261-8132.

804 Amelia Island Homes
1/2 acre, close to beach/river, custom
wood, tile, garage with loft. $475,000.
Amelia Coastal Realty, 583-0586.
PLANTATION 2900 sq. ft. 4BR/2.5BA
w/3-car garage. Custom built in '98
w/quality & style. $715,000. Amelia
Coastal Realty (904)261-2770.
Cashenwood. Great floor plan with
fireplace & double car garage. $240,000.
OPEN HOUSE Sat. 11/5, 12-3pm.
3BR/2.5BA w/in ground heated pool, river
views, great floor plan, gourmet kitchen,
large bedrooms. Must see. $517,000.
320 Marsh Lakes Dr. (904)491-8661.
I AMELIA PARK Private builder. 2-1
story lakefront. Available Jan. 1. New
home under construction. Beano j
Roberts (904)415-0371 for more info.
"Anne Loves Amelia Island"
No obligation call
583-0734 or visit
C-21, John T. Ferreira & Son.
Or,,l;.: _Prl ,rn.I P ,lt,-r

1804 AmelIa Island Homes 04 Amelia Island Homesj

Get FREE home advertising on Amelia
Island FSBO web sitel Or, buy a FSBO
home & save! Visit
www.ameliaislandfsbo.com. Mac Daniel
Realty, (904)277-3050.
LAKEWOOD Cute 3BR/2BA on comer
lot w/private lake. Priced to sell @
$289,000. Amelia Coastal Realty
3BR/3BA BEACH HOME 3 decks,
ocean view, many extras. Must see.
$450,000. Call (904)282-6610.
Do you know what your house is
worth? Find out free,
Duplex, 1 & 2 Jasmine PI., 2BR/1BA flat &
2BR/1.5BA townhome, $290,000. Marsh
Cove Condo, 2BR/1BA, $130,000. Call
491-3288 or 535-5437. No realtors
opportunity for first time buyers or
investors. $110,000. Call (904)261-

4BR/2BA Large lot on Island. Great
location near state park & boat ramp. New
tile, carpet. $215,000. (904)261-7121.
805 Beaches
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
806 Waterfront
views. SE exposure, high bluffs. Flood
zone X. $700,000. Call (904)261-8733.
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
One acre plus in Yulee. 170' plus
on Lofton Creek with dock & boat lift.
3BR/2BA modular home. Also
2BR/1BA guest quarters above
detached 4+1/2 car garage.
$450,000. NEFRA MSL#261093
306-9082 Realtor

You've heard parents say, ..
"Nothing works with My kid!"

We will.

Where Parents & Kids Learn to Survive
The Family Farm International
P.O. Box 60722 Jacksonville, FL 32236
(904) 838-9689 fax: (904) 685-2187

S--' Brand new and under
construction. Lakefront
LrTT hme on Amelia Island.

Call Beano Roberts
For Details

i8 [ THREE


* Large Apartments On-Site Management Clubhouse & Playground
Pool 20 Minutes From Fernandina & Jacksonville
OPEN 8:30A,, 5:30P.M. Monday-Friday

Eastwoodnaks (904) 845-2922
S 37149 Cody Circle
A PA RT M tNT S Hilliard, Florida


- 1' ii.

v&*-;s9NAL4' wC'i~ :&c

ijr .131 i~r.1iJj~zi!JJsn.ai

3321 Fletcher Avenue South
TH E 904-261-3986
Wi-son Ratd Corp. RAORSt www.WatsonRealtyCorp.com


Ed Greene

cell # 753-3397

a, a. ,- '.- ..,

4BR/2BA, 1,704 SF


at cell # 753-4390

3BR/2BA, 1,724 SF 4BR/3BA, 3,165 SF
$310,000 $599,500






I-V When you have something to sell, a classified
) ; 7 ad is always working for you. So whether your prospect
opens up the paper with his morning coffee or before bed,
your ad is ready and waiting, and that could mean some

quick cash for you.

ClassifiedgLineAd ,ealn

forM1 da i S~m

Clasifed ineAdsDe.lin



511 Ash Street Femandina Beach. Florida
(904) 261-3696 Fax (904) 261-3698

~) ~ [~ I K 1'~Ajrnml.l

ARE YOU A BUILDER? Call for the special discount INTERESTED IN BUYING A CONDO? Choose one
being offered on the Holly Point Estates lots! Eight tidal of these two 2BR/2BA on the Atlantic Ocean with
waterfront lots on the Christopher/Horseshoe Creeks. large living rooms with fireplaces. Pool. Freshly
Prices range from $245,000 to $375,000. MLS# 36146 painted inside & out with new roof and carpet.
$535,000 MLS# 36063
"- St.::,: .' .,

OR... Take a short walk to the ocean from this 2BR 2 YEARS YOUNG!I This immaculate home features 3BR/2BA,
Forest Ridge Village unit, remodeled bathroom, great room with fireplace, equipped kitchen including wash-
repainted interior, equipped kitchen and vaulted er & dryer. "Flex" space could be a den, dining room or
ceilings! Only $7168,000! Call for your appoint- office. Bamboo flooring, screened porch with 'sun shade' -
ment today. MLS# 36160 situated on a premium lakefront lot. $235,000 MLS# 36333

C Papa Jim and Kathy want anyone
4 selling a home to remember:
"No one sells more real estate
Nmm I than RE/MAX."

Jim and Kathy Williams

(904) 225-0000

303 Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034

'9rl er


Cal *6 dret ad entonths a, Souwl Sno olS o S n h
bets. vc ndrts,.but0also eggs.00Of *or lsin 0 st
Be a se MM red di ae t ou el satIr Sn o !

2 ,:Cnr tr t 80381 4 TolS re) Banko Ainerlca Hingher Standards
'i'a BacFL323 '0455-950(Clulr


I -

. .. .., ,.


I 06 Waterfront |

on south Amelia Island. Cleared lot with
ancient live oak & abundant bird life is +
.36 acre. $425,000. Brokers protected.
(904) 491-5935

1807 Condominiums
Fiddlers Bend. Professionally decorated.
Call (904)206-4389, (904)206-2438 or

Find ALL condo comparable sales on
Amelia Island! Visit
www.ameliaislandcondos.com. Get
FREE condo advertising on Amelia
Island condos web site! Mac Daniel
Realty, (904)277-3050.

808 Off Island/Yulee

3BR/2BA Lovely Spanish Oaks, built
2002, like new. Sec. syst., irrigation,
landscaped, new paint, carpet. $283,500.
Sue (904)226-0351, Terasa (904)206-

2BR/2BA MOBILE HOME with garage
on 1-1/3 acre oak shaded lot. $95,500.
Call (904)282-6610.
OPEN HOUSE Sunday, Nov. 6th, 12:00-
2:30. 157 Marsh Lakes Dr. 4BR/3BA,
2750 ht. sq. ft., marsh front. $595,000.
Jean Latimer, Amelia Realty 261-6116, cell
1994 TRIPLEWIDE in 4.5 ac. on Lofton
Creek. Deep water. 3BR/2BA, LR, DR, den
w/firpelace, big kit., new heat/AC.
$208,000. (904)225-0242

Fu rm ished
Community pool & tennis courts. All util-
ities included except phone & cable.
$925/mo. Available 11/01.

+ FOREST RIDGE : 2BR/1.5BA condo.
Community pool. $850/mo.
Available 11/01. No PETS.
NEW 3BR/2BA house. 2-car garage. 1,500 SE
$995/mo. Available Now.
+ CASHENWOOD DR.: 3BR/2BA house.
2 -car garage, 1,300 SE $1,100/mo.
Available Now.
+ AMELIA CIRCLE : 3BR/2BA house.
2-car garage. $1,125/mo. Available Now.
+ SOUTH 4TH STREET: 3BR/2BA house.
Close to the Historic District. Includes lawn
maint., water, garbage & sewer. $1,150/mo.
Available Now.
+ SEACASTLES : 3BR/2.5BA condo.
2-car garage. Community pool. $1,175/mo.
Available Now. No PETS.
+ 1STAVENUE : 3BR/2BAunit.
2-car garage. Close to the beach.
$1,250/mo. Available 11/01.
2-car garage, 2,000 SE $1,250/mo.
Available Now. No PETS.
+ CLUB VILLAS (AIP) : 2BR/2.5BA condo.
Community pool. $1,275/mo.
A,,il]able NMn.'
hWAMIF i/ ij [i -

808 Off Island/Yulee 1811 Commercial/Retail 817 Other Areas 852 Mobile Homes

HERON ISLES 4BR/2BA. Brand new &
ready to move in. 1398 sq. ft. w/2-car
garage. $196,500. Amelia Coastal
Realty (904)261-2770.
2067 SQ. FT. NEW HOME located in
Pirates Wood. Private community w/boat
ramp, pool, etc. 3BR/2BA w/many
upgrades, on a nice, private lot.
$250,000. Call (904)491-4383 or
holidays. Pristine 3BR/2BA in upscale
neighborhood. $179,000. Call (904)261-
3BR/2BA all brick on corner lot in
Rosewood Meadows. Tile baths, family
room, kitchen, foyer, covered lanai, 2-car
side entry garage. Completion date
November. $295,000. Cell (904)753-2155
or (904) 277-3361.

S 809 Lots
Plantation Lot $295,000. Call (904)277-
CR 107/(NASSAUVILLE) Three-1 ac.
tracts of land/One 2.7 tract (Can
Subdivide) 5.7 ac. total All contiguous
Potential for 5 lots (High & Dry Big
Oaks). Must see! Lonnie Crews Rd.,
Fernandina Beach. (904)557-1253
ON THE ISLAND! Marsh front
overlooking ICW. .95 acre. Pristine.
Lovely live oaks. Clinch Dr. Asking
$550,000. Sunsets free. (904)261-0948.
(More acreage available).
Large -1/2 acre lot off Barnwell Road in
cul-de-sac. Beautiful trees & a nice quiet
neighborhood. $105,000/OBO. 277-2993


Real Estate, Inc.
- =3=:1 k OWF-
fenced yard. $1,150/mo. + utilities,
includes lawn maint. Avail. Now.
on S. Fletcher. $1,150/mo. + utilities.
$800/mo. + utilities. Avail. Oct.'05.
No Smoking.
3BR/2BA OCEANVIEW, top 1/2 of

duplex. $1,000/mo. + utilities.
2BR/1.5BATOWNHOME -Walk to
the'beach. $800/mo. + utilities.
Unfurnished two-story.
Just remodeled 2BR/2BA, FURN.,
community pool. $1,450/mo.
I year lease. GREAT VALUE!
2BR/I BA HOME downtown in
Hist. District. $1,100/mo. + utilities.
Great view and easy beach access.
2,000+ SF. $1,550/mo.+ utilities.
oceanview. Monthly/weekly rental.
ON ISLAND. Great visibility,
fenced. Great location for outdoor
display nursery, equipment, garden
items. Ground lease.
OFFICE/RETAIL locations. Both less
than I block to Centre /Atlantic.
Applebee's / SteinMart / CVS
complex. New 4,000 SF building
facing 8th St./AIA. 1,000 SF bays,
high visibility retail, vanilla shell.
DEERWALK Prime high visibility
Io.:n it. or, AIA in O'Neil. 1-250 SF
unr- $1.671 8h'mn.. .TI 717 '60n,..'
T. 0 ~fLa_; U_

FOR SALE OR TRADE Prime location for
business. Commercial zoning. 1 acre +/-.
Cindy Blinson, First Coast Realty
development property 1/2 acre+ or
20,000sf warehouse/industrial building for
sale. Preliminary engineering report for
12+ condos and 6000sf of commercial.
$1,495,000. Please call (617)913-0113.

J813 Investment Propertyj

OFF ISLAND 2BR/2BA, 1250 sq. ft. on
beautiful lot, mature oaks, backs to lake,
private, '100'X260', short walk to Holly
Point boat ramp. $70,000. Great rental,
vacation or starter home. Seller
motivated. (904)277-2852 for appt.

1814 West Nassau County]

1 ACRE LOT Well, septic tank, driveway,
large oaks. Ready for home on Holiday Dr.
in Callahan. $37,900. (904)277-3361 or
cell (904)753-2155.

S817 Other Areas

Tennessee/Kentucky Lakefront Land -
New community on the TN/KY border. Just
1.5 hrs. to Nashville. Spectacular view of
Lake Barkley. 1 to 6 acres from the $40's.
No time requirement to build. Call (866)
339-4966. FCAN
OCALA COM/RES. high visibility &
desirable locations. 501 Spring Lake Rd. &
103 SE Tuscawilla Ave. Tranzon Driggers
Walt Driggers, Lic. Real Estate Broker
(877)347-4437. FCAN
Pre-Construction Condo & land
opportunities. Immediate 6-figure equity
units available (Florida, Georgia,
Mississippi, Texas, Nevada).
(877)BCI-5020. Financing options
www.allpointe.com. Free no obligation
financial analysis. FCAN
acres waterfront $9,900. Dockable
building lots from $14,900! Cabin package
$54,900. Call now! (866)770-5263 ext.
NEW LOG CABIN NC Mountains. New
shell on secluded mountain site. $89,900.
hardwood forest. Great fall colors. Paved
road. Near parks & lakes. Acreage &
financing available. (828)247-0081. FCAN

New lakeside community close to
Chattanooga & Knoxville. Community lake
access, boat ramp & amenities. Limited
number private boat slips. 1/2+ acres
from $30K. Call (866)5769. FCAN
ESTATE AUCTION 170+/- acres.
Outstanding agricultural tract.
Merchantable timber. Colquitt Co., GA.
11/17, 10am. 10% B.P. Rowell Auctions,
Inc. (800)323-8388.
www.rowellauctions.com. GAL AU-
C002594. FCAN

N. Carolina Gated Lakefront
Community 1.5 acres plus, 90 miles of
shoreline. Never before offered w/20%
pre-development discounts, 90%
financing. Call (800)709-5253. FCAN
acreage. Spectacular gated riverfront
mountain community bordering Pisgah
Nat'l Forest. 1-8 acre building sites from
the $50's. Community lodge/recreation
center & river walk. Call (866)292-5762.
NC MOUNTAINS 2.87 acres on
mountain top. View, trees, waterfall &
large public lake nearby. Paved private
access. $19,500. Owner (866)789-8535
www.NC77.com. FCAN
AUCTION Magnolia Plantation, 5900+/-
acres near Albany, GA. Income producing,
hunting preserve, abundant water,
irrigated rowcrops, pecan orchards. Sat.
11/26, 10am. Rowell Auctions, Inc.
(800)323-8388. www.rowellauctions.com.
GAL AU-C002594. FCAN
Tennessee Smokies. Gated waterfront
community, riverfront & mountain views
available. Prices starting low as $46,900.
Final phase, limited lots, call now! No
closing costs. Buy direct from developer,
save thousands $$$. (800)559-3095 ext.
327. www.rivercrest.com. *Some
restrictions apply. FCAN
acres. Chain link fence. 3BR/2BA house.
Very peaceful & quiet area. $52,000. Call
(912)473-2466, ask for Kent.
COASTAL GEORGIA Gated community,
deep water access, ancient oak trees, golf,
tennis, proposed pool & fitness. 1 acre
homesites from the mid 70's. (877)266-
NEW MEXICO 20 acres $24,990. Scenic
region, views, canyons, trees, rolling hills,
wildlife. Enjoy hunting, hiking, horses,
great climate. Power, great access. 100%
financing. Call (914)232-5100. FCAN
Overlooking St. Andrews Bay. Brand new
two 2BR condos $425,000 or both for
$770,000. Make offer. Immediate
$100,000 equity.
(877)BCI-5020. FCAN

1851 Roommate Wantedi

to share off island 3BR/2BA home. Full
privileges. Call (904)321-4363, please
leave message.
First Ave. Room Available Now' -
Furnished private bedroom, private bath,
$600/mo. + $600 dep. Must like dogs.
Outside smoking OK. Call (904)923-8885.

852 Mobile Homes I

2BR/1BA & 3BR/2BA SWMH ranging from
$150-$175/wk. or $600-$700/mo., +
deposit. Available now. Call (904)261-

3BR/2BA DWMH on Lofton Creek,
85184 Amanda Ct. $825/mo. Call (904)
YULEE HILLS 3BR/2BA mobile home on
one acre. $850/mo. + $800 deposit. No
animals. (904)277-3361 or 879-4392
washer/dryer. Avail. immediately. $575/
mo. + 1 mo. dep. Call (904)430-0528.
3BR/2BA DOUBLE WIDE on 1 acre in
Nassauville area. $700/mo. + $700
deposit. No pets. Call (904)261-6061 or

1853 Mobile Home Lotsl
50'X100' LOT available in clean, safe,
quiet Yulee community. $255/mo. Call
(904)225-5151 ext. 15.
YULEE 1 acre mobile home lot available.
$300/mo. Nice country setting. Great
schools. Don Brown Realty, (904)225-
5510 or 571-7177.

S 854 Rooms
ROOM FOR RENT $70 per week.

855 Apartments

2BR Fully furnished, lights, gas, basic
cable, W/D. $200/week + $200 deposit.
Call (904)277-0635.
STUDIO Great neighborhood. By week
$195, or month $700. Includes all
utilities. Apply in person, 1563 Arbor Ln.,
At The Beach Effic. $110/wk. & 1BR
$175/wk, + deposits. Incl. util. Long term.
Also, 2 & 3BR SWMH in park, starting at
$150/wk. or $600/mo. (904)261-5034.

856 Apartments

2BR/1.5BA TOWNHOUSE at 2727
Ocean Dr. $850/mo. + $850 dep. No pets.
277-1818 daytime, 261-8132 evening.
Available now.
Affordable Living for eligible low
income seniors, handicapped or disabled.
1 & 2 bedrooms. Rate based on income.
Apply at Sandridge Apts., 2021 Jasmine
St., Fernandina Beach; (904)277-8722.
Handicap Accessible apts. available. Equal
Housing Opportunity.
Try a new standard of apartment living at
Somerset. Beautiful 1BR & 2BR SINGLE
STORY apartments located off Amelia
Parkway. These modern apartments
feature vaulted ceilings, ceramic tile
floors, built-in computer desks,
washer/dryer connections & much more!
Prices starting at $615, water, trash, and
sewage service included. Call today for
more information at (904) 261-0791.
Affordable Living for eligible low-
income persons/families. 1 & 2 bedrooms.
Rent based on income. Apply at Post Oak
Apts., 996 Citrona Dr., Fernandina Beach;
(904)277-7817. Handicap Accessible apts.
available. Equal Housing Opportunity.

For Rent 2BR/1.5BA townhouse apt's.
Newly rebuilt. CH&A, stove, refrig., d/w,
carpet. No pets. Nonsmokers. $795/mo.
Dep. Ref's. 828 Nottingham Dr. 261-3035
AVAILABLE NOW for long term rental.
1600sf, 3BR/1.5BA, front unit of log cabin
house w/large porch. $1100/mo. + sec.
dep. required. Call 261-3389, pls Iv msg.
NORTH END 2BR/1BA, 2-car garage,
ocean view, across from beach. $950/mo.
+ $950 dep. No smoking, no pets. Call
491-3288 or 535-5437.
2BR/1BA Across the street from the
beach, $555.
3BR/2.SBA Tarpon Ave. duplex, $1150.
3BR/1BA Duplex on S. Fletcher, $800.
3BR/2BA Forest Ridge, new appliances
incl. W/D, $1200.
Also, Furnished 2BR/1BA in Coral
Sands, $1200 + utilities.
See c.u., r .b:e'r. '.-., ,.o I I .:..3.gn.g- :.:.|T
iand :i k ..n L..,.- Tern-m 4T,.i4m a island
Lodging Systems (904)261-4148, (904)
277-9702, or after hours, (904)753-2560.

I. ii II' 3. 3,. VA.


-, ?A7ai7&


FREE 24 Hour Information Line



503-B Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034

~JjAJ ~ / fir~ ubi Ill Al!] -~ i~Xrj Aiii~J1~i iJ.Sj..:~iiij ~

This home sits amidst majestic oak trees OCEANVIEW TOWNHOME
in the beautiful community of Oyster Bay This beautiful 3BR/3.5BA end unit is located
With 3BR/2.5BA over 2,300 sq.ft. directly across from the beach.
Office, bonus room, crown molding, directly across from the beach.
built-in entertainment center, ceramic tile in Balcony off master
kitchen, dining room & halls. with fabulous ocean views.
Community pool & tennis & much more. A Must See!
Call for appointment. ID#5110 $429,900 ID#5120 $595,000


. VC. .


Amelia Island Home

For Sale in Seaside

486 Crosswind Drive,

4 Bed, 3 Bath, Pool, Spa
Privacy, Gardens
Backs to Greenway


856 Apartments

3BR/2BA second floor on the lake.
Screened porch, W/D connections & FP.
$1100 per mo. Ask for specials.
2BR/2BA across from fitness center &
pool. New carpet, screened porch, & FP.
$900 per month or $950 w/W&D.
2BR/2BA second floor with new
carpet, ceramic tile & W/D. $1000 per
month. (904)277-9686, Key Realty

1857 Condos-FurnishedI

2BA, fireplace, formal LR & DR. Available
now until Dec. 20tn. $1250/mo. includes
utilities & cable. Nick Deonas Realty, Inc.

1858 Condos-Unfurnished]

Sit By The Wood Burning Fireplace in
spacious townhomes for rent. Granite
kitchens, clean, beautiful 2-3 bedrooms.
Short term avail. Furnished avail. $695 to
$975. 1(877)454-4115. St. Marys, GA.
WALK TO BEACH Townhouse/duplex,
2BR/1.5BA, fenced yard w/deck, outside
storage, CH&A, W/D conn. 1 yr. lease.
$900/mo. + sec. dep. (904)415-0656
T/H DUPLEX 2BR/1BA, 2 floors. W/D. 2
blks from beach. 2835 Ocean Dr.
Available now. No pets. $750/mo. plus
utilities & sec. dep. (904)261-5935.
Sit By The Wood Burning Fireplace in
spacious townhomes for rent. Granite
kitchens, clean, beautiful 2-3 bedrooms.
Short term avail. Furnished avail. $695 to
$975. 1(877)454-4115. St. Marys, GA.
FOR RENT Amelia Lakes. Gated
community, clubhouse, pool, fitness. 1BR,
$750/mo. 2BR deluxe, $1000/mo. 3BR/
2BA Flora Parke, $1350/mo. Call Linda
2BR/2BA Beautiful lakefront setting in
Amelia Lakes. Screened room, cathedral
ceilings, new carpet & paint, pool & fitness
center, garage. $1025/mo. 277-7031
Beach in Mariners Walk on South Amelia
Island. Extra large 2BR/2.5BA. Everything
new. A gem! $1600/mo. (904)277-5976
SEACASTLES 3BR/2.5BA, 1500 ft. to
ocean, 2-car garage, deck, balcony, pool,
W/D. No pets. 1-1/2 mos. sec. $995/mo.
Call Dale Deonas at (904)277-0006.
2BR/2BA Eakefront. New carpet, fresh
paint. Gated community. Fitness center.
$1000/mo. Call (904)753-0701

1 859 Homes-Furnished I

3BR/2BA Two homes available one on
S. Fletcher for $1100 & one in Lakewood
Subdivision for $1200. Beautifully
furnished. See our website, www.amelia
lodgings.comrn and click on "Long Term".
Amelia Island Lodging Systems (904)261-
4148, (904)277-9702, or after hours

1860 Homes-Unfurnished I
Newly Renovated 2/1 near American
Bch. CH&A, W/D conn., new stove/refrig.,
screen porch. Sec. 8 apps OK. $695/mo.
(404)661-2706. lojelks@aol.com

floors and tile. Available Nov. 1st.
$1200/month. Call (904)261-5899._
3BR/2BA HOUSE 2 biks from beach on
Atlantic Ave. across from Egans Creek,
$1350/mo. + dep. Pets non-refundable
dep. 1BR/1BAAPT. $750/mo. + dep.
Utilities incl. Call Rick at (904)491-1598.
ON ISLAND Brand new townhome at
821 S. 7th St., 3/2 + garage, $1100/mo.
OFF ISLAND 3/2 + garage, Wildwood
Dr., 1/2 acre, 1650sf, $1100/mo. YULEE -
Heron Isles, new 2-story 4/2.5 + garage,
$1350 includes cable. YULEE Glen
Laurel, like new brick, 1 acre, 4/2.5, large
garage, nice upgrades, $1400. Call Jackie
at (904)491-8200.
2641B FIRST AVE. Beautiful 3BR/2BA.
Very clean. All new appliances. W/D
hookup. $1200/mo. $1O0.,dep. & ref's
Inc. water, sewer, garbage. No pets. 277-


1860 Homes-Unfurnished]
JUST BUILT Beautiful 3BR/2BA in
Heron Isles (off Chester Rd.). 1431 sf,
lake view, open kitchen, Berber, vaulted
living room, garden tub. $1175/mo. +
$1000 dep. Avail. 11/1. (904)751-5557
November. 4BR/3BA, $1350/mo. 3BR/
2BA, $1350/mo. Palm III Realty, LLC.
(904) 321-4001 or 415-6080
3BR/2BA, large fenced yard, 603 S. 6th
SSt. Pets OK. $850/mo. (540)533-4305

sq. ft. New, never lived in. $1600/mo. Call
Don Brown Realty at (904)225-5510 or
master bedroom suites/2.5 baths, 1500
sq. ft., courtyard. $1200/mo. Call (904)
277-4453 or 206-1198.
ALL BRICK HOME living space 2200sf,
3/3, large garage, on a gated private
piece of property. Miner Rd., Flying A
Ranch Dr., Yulee. $1200/mo. + dep. 225-
3BR/2BA near the beach, schools &
shopping. $1000/mo. Amelia Island
Lodging Systems, (904)261-4148,
(904)277-9702, or after hours (904)753-
2BR/2.5BA Upscale Townhome One
block from beach. Hardwoods, tile, W/D,
Jenn-aire range, private fenced-in yard.
Pets considered. $1250/mo. 430-2019
FOR THE ELITE Beautiful Piney Island
2-story with panoramic vistas of mash &
ICW. 4BR/3BA, 2-car garage & much
more. $2100/mo. includes lawn care. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
new flooring, satellite system avail.,
washer/ dryer, fireplace, 1-car garage.
Short walk to beach. No smoking.
$1100/mo. + dep. (904)415-6095, 556-

1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl 861 Vacation Rentals -

AVAILABLE NOW for long term rental.
1600sf, 3BR/1.5BA, front unit of log cabin
house w/large porch. $1100/mo. + sec.
dep. required. Call 261-33889, pis Iv msg.
LOOKING FOR A long term, unfurnished
rental in the Amelia Island area? Visit our
website at www.centurv2lferreira.com for
a complete listing or call Carol or Sherri @
Century 21 (904)261-3077.
home in Ocean Reach. 2400sf, 2-car
garage, formal dining room, FP, Ig kitchen.
Covered patio & large backyard. Exc.
cond. Includes lawn care. $1595/mo. No
smoking. No pets. Avail. now. (904)321-
HOME FOR RENT off island. 3BR/2BA,
new carpet, large back porch, boat dock
on Nassau River. 1st Coast Realty
225 S. 4TH ST. Remodeled 2BR/1BA
cottage. LR, den, dining room, large
fenced yard. $865/mo. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006.
SBR/2BA HOUSE off island. CH&A. 3
acres of land. Call 277-3407 or 556-2353.
OCEAN VIEW On quiet north end.
3BR/2BA, balcony, covered parking.
$1300/mo. First & last + deposit. 1731 N.
Fletcher. Available now. (352)475-3797.
NASSAU LAKES 3BR/2BA/2-car. 3810
Cayman Cir. New 5 yr. old home. Full
appliances, great location. No
smoking/pets. $1250/mo. 1st/last + sec.
YULEE COTTAGE 2BR/1BA, completely
refurbished, CH&A, tile bath. $675/mo.,
1st & last + $600 security. Call (904)261-
8882 or (904)388-9188.
Peaceful Beachwalk Subd. Lg 4BR/
3.5BA, garage, whirlpool in master suite,
pool & Jacuzzi in fenced yard, beach
access. $1700/mo. Rent is negotiable
depending on length of lease. Available
now. Call (904)556-8651 or (912)634-
2BR/1BA COTTAGE in Old Town. Quiet
neighborhood. $800/mo. Call 753-3268.

Call (904)261-4066, C.H. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.
3BR/2BA 2-STORY HOME 1 block off
ocean located on First Ave. $700 per
week. Call (904)783-6700.

863 Office

Leasing, Only 4 Offices Left
From 220 Sq. Ft. up to 1360 Sq. Ft.
Located at 5548
1st Coast Highway
(Next to Gourmet-Gourmet)
ft. upstairs office in 14th St. Professional
Plaza. 2 rooms. Clean. Immediate
occupancy. First & last up front. $600 +
sales tax. Call 261-5659/8-6 weekdays.

.Office/Warehouse space at
reasonable rate 3500 sq. ft.
On island. 583-0551

$1800/mo. 4 offices plus reception area,
private bath. Call (904)261-0347.
2 EXECUTIVE OFFICES for lease in
historic downtown Fernandina. 800sf/ea.
with private entrance, bath & kitchen.
Heart pine floors & 10' ceilings. $695/mo.
and $745/mo. Call (904)321-2222.

1864 Commercial/Retail I

DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on AlA in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
location on First Coast Hwy., north of AIP,
south of Ritz Carlton. 1008-1530 sq. ft.
Call (904)277-3376.

1864 Commercial/RetailI | p'ZJ'_,E,:lL '_, .
864 Commercial/Retail You can get SAME DAY DELIVERY of the
COMMERCIAL/OFFICE Medical, News-Leader every week, delivered by the US Postal Service,
lawyers, accountants. Immediate movecin.usi
Beautifully decorated, builder's special directly to your home or business. See page 2A for more details.

design, 1100sf, divided, 2 offices,
reception area, conference room. 819 S.
8th St. Call for appt. 753-0608.

1901 Automobiles |
'87 SAAB 900 Very clean, auto.,
dependable, cold A/C. $900. (904)430-
nice, very clean, new tires. $2,400. Call
Call (904)556-6871.
1996 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 80,000
miles. New tires, battery, brakes, heater,
AC. Good condition. 2nd owner, local.
$4,900. (904)491-8004
1995 CAMARO Automatic. $2,500.
Call (904)261-6987.

S 902 Trucks
FOR SALE 2002 Suburban 4WD LT, fully
loaded, 97K miles. $20,000. Call 631-
1999 TOYOTA TACOMA P/U 4 cyl.
82,000 miles. Lots of new parts tool box,
bed liner. Drive off at $3,000 firm. Michael

1904 Motorcycles
1998 HONDA MAGNA 50K miles,
excellent condition, black. $3,150. Call
(904) 321-0404.

Wiliams (904) 261-0604
Rentals www.ChaplinWilliamsRentals.com

2700 Mizell Street 2/2, 2nd floor
condo with washer & dryer. Community
pool & tennis courts, 1 block from beach.
3105 South Fletcher Avenue Ketch
Courtyard Oceanfront, 2/2 condo, 4th
floor, comer unit. Assigned parking,
pool. $1,500
1789 Arbor Drive in Parkway 3/2,
large brick home on quiet street.
Fireplace, split floor plan, eat-in kitchen,
laundry room. Avail. Dec. 1st. $1,595
includes lawn care.
2680 W. 5th St. Brand new 3/2.5 home
on north end of Island, close to the beach.
Approx. 1,967 SF, 2-car garage, full-size
W/D, FP, upgraded kitchen. $1,700
95497 Captain's Way in Golfside North
4/2 home in quiet gated community.
2,466 SF. Small pet ok. $1,950
95068 Spring Tide Lane RiverPlace.
4BR/3BA, 3-story townhouse on marsh
with 2-car garage & elevator. $2,500

Amelia Lakes IBR/lBA, 2nd floor
condo, W/D hook-up, screened patio,
alarm. 1 small pet ok. $800
86164 Cartesian Pointe Dr. 3/2 new
home, W/D hook-up, 2-car garage, lawn
care included. 1,878 SF. No pets. $1,100
86227 Cartesian Pointe fir. 3/2 new
home, W/D hook-up, 2-car garage, lawn
care incl. 1,902 SF. No pets. $1,100
Amelia Lakes Beautiful 3/2, 2nd floor
condo, 1,345 SF. W/D hook-up, screened
patio overlooking the lake. Community.
pool and gym. $1,100 or $1,200 (with
86250 Cartesian Pointe Dr. 3/2 new
home, W/D hook-up, 2-car garage, lawn
care included. 1,922 SF. I small pet ok.
2357-A 1st Avenue 3/2 duplex with 1-
car garage, one block from the beach.
Terms flexible, $1,400/mo. includes lawn
care. Avail. Mid-February.

WANTED: Quality unfurnished rental homes from $1,000.00 to $1,800.00 per
month. Our tenants pass both a credit check and criminal background screening.



~ sm
f.i. ~

1896 South 14th Street, Suite 6
Amelia Island, FL 32034
(904) 277-6597 Business
(800) 699-6597 Toll Free
(904) 277-4081 Fax
Our first commitment is to our clients and
their individual real estate needs. .

1613 Canterbury Lane (Lakewood) 4BR/2BA,
2-car garage. Cute home located in popular Lakewood, close ,,F E-'...'
to shopping, the beach & schools. Has a formal living & din-" i -: .. ,
ing room, family room with FP, fenced rear yard, screened
porch. Includes lawn care. 2,311 SF. $1,375/mo.

breezes and ultimate privacy can all be
yours on this 4 ACRE property.
4BR/3.5BA, approx. 2,700 SF,
in-ground pool.
$1,200,000 MLS# 35442

6.46 ACRES


U.S. Highway 17 South
150 feet of commercial frontage.
Great opportunity in growing area
to start a new business
or expand an existing one.
$1,800,000 MLS# 35909

3 bedroom, 2 bath with
2-car garage, 1,671 sq.ft.,
fireplace, fenced backyard.
$239,900 MLS# 36268

1383-B S. Fletcher Avenue 2BR/1BA, cute oceanview
ground floor unit. Across the street from public beach access.
850 SF.: $950/mo..
Amelia Island Plantation, 2105 Beechwood -
2BR/2BA ground floor condo in gated community overlooks the swim-
ming pool, lake and golf course. Amenities include 2 master baths, refrig-
erator w/icemaker, community pool, covered patio. Washer/dryer and
lawn care included. 1,350 SF. $1,395/mo.
Amelia Landings, #4C FURNISHED 2BR/2BA Lovely unit
within walking distance to the beach. View of the tennis courts, pond &
pool from the rear covered porch. Ceilings fans, wet bar, cable/satellite TV
ready, tennis courts, community pool. Washer/dryer, lawn care and pest
control included. S950/mo. Avail. Early Dec.
Amelia Woods, #103B 1 BR/1 BA, cute upstairs condo close to
the beach. Two large balconies, large open living area, vaulted ceilings
and cable ready. No pets. Washer/dryer, lawn care, pest control and water
dahrpi 4 F S7~n

3684 First Avenue 4BR/3BA. Walk to the beach from this
comfortable home located near the Surf Restaurant. This house has 3 mas-
ter baths, refrigerator with icemaker, rear patio. 2,070 SF. $1,200/mo.
95035 Woodherry Lane (The Preserve) 4BR/4BA, 2-
car garage. Beautiful home within walking distance from the beach.
Fireplace in family room, bonus room, luxury kitchen, MBA w/garden tub
& walk-in shower, screened patio overlooks lake. 2,554 SF. $1,995/mo.
412 Portside Drive (Ocean Cay) 4BR/2BA, 2-car garage.
Walk to the beach from desirable Ocean Cay. Private screened porch, end
of cul-de-sac. Large eat-in island kitchen, luxury master bath. Excellent
condition, newer neighborhood. Lawn care incl. 2,229 SF. $1,450/mo.
1930 Highland Drive 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Custom built
home in great neighborhood. Family room with fireplace, open gourmet
kitchen with wine cooler, granite countertop, breakfast bar and built-in
bench seating for cozy dining. Wood floors, tile in den with built-in desk
opening to screen porch. Large fenced yard. Sprinkler system, lawn & pool
care & pest control incl. 1,810 SF. $1,750/mo. Available Early Nov.

close to beach, schools and Greenway.
3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, 946 SF.
S. $249,000,M,4S# 3583,) ,i i

with white picket fence on 1 acre.
2 bedrooms, 1 bath, loft & office.
D,'!;; etached, artist studio.
:-_.. ".T -iu no. -MtLL .:"-e..5." 1 .1 ,

iLluUdU. 84u Jr. 31JIHU. -1 -
SINGLE FAMILY HOMES "- On Island 86004 Cathedral Lane (Lofton Oaks) 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, beautiful fenced lot, fireplace in family room, satellite dish, irriga-
2852 Eastwind Drive (Ocean Reach) 4BR/2BA, 2-car tion system, tool house. Ten minutes from Amelia Island and convenient
garage. Beautiful & spacious home centrally located, with formal dining to Jax International Airport. 1,483 SF. $1,250/mo. Avail. in 30 days.
room, fireplace in living room, large kitchen, fenced rear yard and covered 31176 Grassy Parke Drive (Flora Parke) 3BR/2BA,
patio. Lawn care included. 2,000 SF. $1,545/mo. Available Early Dec. 2-car garage. Beautiful home with spacious rooms, eat-in kitchen, large
2139 Ciera Lane (The Arbours) 4BR/2BA, 2-car garage. pantry. Master bath has garden tub and walk-in shower. Rear covered
Beautiful home on landscaped lot. Eat-in kitchen, fireplace in living room, patio overlooks lake w/fountain. 1,980 SF. $1,350/mo. Avail. Early Nov.
ceilings in all rooms, master bath has garden tub and walk-in shower. 76158 Longleaf Loop (Timbercreek Plantation, Yulee)
1,630 SF. $1,350/mo. 4BR/3.5BA, 2-car garage. Beautiful large home in new neighborhood that
3453 S. Fletcher Avenue 2BR/2BA, 2-car garage. Enjoy the will include community clubhouse and pool (under construction).
* Et ,-,,- C .. Ll'. r. ; 8%'I ,ir,,. 'lh'i ri,.,e', r, bi i ce.n i s and i .vail.in par.i, r, *ts, ; l ,-.--I ...r IA,- r li.,]c i 'ir, p .,,, i,'" irr."'.l
large balcony. Master.BR upstairs w/wood l.i.:. l .:c .i.... .,i.ii :i.. i i,.:.r ., ..n-, r l. E .i .. :h ia. t. t .'.ill..,,-, r.:. ver. W asher/dryer
ing glass doors open to large balcony. W/D included. 900 SF. $995/mo. I & lawn care included. 3,060 SF. $1,495/mo.

r .1

Call Coldwell Banker

YuPerfet arterin RalEstte

with unobstructed views. Lot
will support three units meeting
all city requirements. This multi
family lot won't last long.
#36356 $750,000


VIEWS Enjoy cool breezes from
your balcony or play a game of ten-
nis on the courts. This unit has all new
windows, doors & plantation shutters
installed in 2005. This rare, unfur-
nished end unit at Surf & Racquet
won't last long! $630,000 #35465


of southernn Living in this beauti-
ful home located close to the Ritz
and the Beach. There's even a
fully equipped apartment just wait-
n ing for family & friends! Call for
)320 info. $579,000

SADLER 2.5 acres with 250
feet of frontage on Sadler. Just a
few blocks from the Beach. This
would be a prime location for a
Shannon restaurant or retail. Contact
Smith Shannon Smith for more details.
ShannonSmithFL@ao.com #35067 $1,250,000

as a pin and backs up to a pre-
Julie serve area for added privacy. All
p i ., a + ,,+, ,-,.r

.. .. -.. ', .

04 FLORA PARKE This clean and
bright four bedroom home with
large screened porch and eat in
kitchen is a great value! It's neat
as a pin and backs up to a pre-
Julie serve area for added privacy. All
904-261-034 appliances convey, even the wash-
lules@net-magic.net er & dryer! #36420 $219,900

SIJ~- ^ '.7-


Riverside. This home has new archi-
tectural shingles, new frig, and new
vinyl in the kitchen and master bath. The
new sprinkler system is on a well. The
interior was recently painted and the
Sherry exterior is low maintenance vinyl siding.
904-415-1018 The 21x15 patio was designed for a
she@yamcokwelbank ecom room addition. #36495 $256,500

on the north end of the Island.
^ Each side is 2 bedrooms and
2.5 baths. The view and beach
access are great! Good oppor-
Sandy tunity for investment, second
90earman home, or primary residence.
904-415-1589$665,000 #34404
wp2spearman@netsmaglc~net $665,000 #34404


Beautifully remodeled with hard-
wood floors, granite in kitchen
and baths, new appliances, new
roof, and a spacious in ground
screened pool overlooking a
spectacular lake view. This home
has it all! $690,000 #36312


short walk to the Beach. This
immaculate decorator's home
is light, bright, and open. Corian
counters, lots of tile, and high
ceilings in a superb location.
$349,000 #35993

*- I


to own deep water riverfront
in Historic Downtown. This
site is perfect for a high tech
yacht-tel. Plans and contacts
included with acceptable con-
tract. #36254 $775,000

or Moon River Pizza from one of
two fabulous townhomes. Both
are three bedrooms and two baths
with one car garages. There is
even a prewired Internet nook in
the loft. Brand new construction!
Starting at $239,500 #36300

MA remodeled three bedroom, three
bath home. From the granite
counters to the wood floors, this
home is like new. Truly a "must
Swinson see" home in a great location.
904-583-0560 #35478 $472,000
d *'.lj >".' :.,',?h.:.hT~jil;,;.,

*~-4~ Ns


' ir.. -.

THE SANCTUARY One of Amelia's
most beautiful oceanfront locations.
Only 12 homes in this south end
community. This home has been
recently expanded & renovated to
look like newly From the new pool to
Judi the totally remodeled kitchen and
Raczynski then somel Call for a private show-
904-261-0347 ing #35988 $5.500,000


."' ',-

Great lot for your dream home in
Ir-~ a lovely resort community. Nicely
wooded and located on a quiet
cul-de-sac. $305,000 #35991
llaplmn lbells0uth nst

904-261-0347 -*


311 Centre Street ASSOCIATrES
Amelia Island FL 32034 PEOPLE NOPE TRUST




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Half-Ton Crew, 2 WD
*38 months, 2,138 due at signing including security deposit. Tax, Title
License & Dealer fee extra. Your payment may vary WAC.

"Tax. Title License, Dealer Fee and Optional Equipment Extra. WAC.

Al .vi. St,


1 89



Coupe or Sedan
*48 months, 1.714 due at signing. No Security Deposit required.
Tax, Title License & Dealer fee extra. Your payment may vary WAC.


2 WD
*48 months, 1.694 due at signing, including security deposit. Tax, Title
License & Dealer fee extra. Your payment may vary WAC.


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