Title: The news leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00079942/00117
 Material Information
Title: The news leader
Uniform Title: News leader (Homestead, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Homestead News, Inc.
Homestead News
Place of Publication: Homestead, Fla.
Homestead Fla
Publication Date: February 8, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: semiweekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Homestead (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Dade -- Homestead
Coordinates: 25.471189 x -80.468122 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: -55th year, no. 20 (Mar. 10, 1966).
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 50, no. 61 (Jan. 2, 1962).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00079942
Volume ID: VID00117
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 34296549
alephbibnum - 898072
lccn - sn 96027191
 Related Items
Preceded by: Homestead news (Homestead, Fla.)
Preceded by: Homestead leader-Perrine post
Succeeded by: South Dade news leader

Full Text







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"Copyrighted Materla

Pirates sail

to semifinal
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Island tour

of homes

American Profile



A 93-pound black drum
landed by Stella Moore would
have established a new world
record had it been properly
registered with the
International Game Fish
February 6 1958

With two condominium
developments planned, city
officials faced expanding the.
sewer plant's capacity or a
moratorium on building per-
mits by the Environmental
Protection Agency.
February 9, 1983

City and county commis-
sioners agreed to hash out
their differences over the,
location of the country court-
house and administration
building with a media r.
February 11. 1998

OBIT'.,\Rirs 2A
OUT AN D ABOT ...................1B

154thyear. No.12
Copyright.2007 '
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach. L
Printed on 100%
recycled newsprint.

'Practice makes perfect,

or was it providence 7

FBMS student

wins county

spelling bee
Nassau County Spelling Bee
champion Dylan Page had hoped to
improve over last year.
"I wanted to make a commit-
ment to get a little bit better," he
But, in less than an hour, the
seventh-grade Fernandina Beach
Middle School
To.sk student had
TO exceeded his
"a expectations.
b athW' it rilust have
been "provi-
"A drenc, ." the word
h,; cut rcctly
spelled to take the title.
"I really did not think that I'd
win," Dylan said.
This was Dylan's second time
in the competition. He ranked sev-
enth in the county bee last year.
The Fernandina Beach Optimist
Club presented a $100 U.S. savings
bond to Dylan, who also carried
away the championship trophy.
County spelling bee runner up
Nyquiah Walker, a sixth-grade stu-
dent at Hilliard Middle-Senior, was
champion last year. She and her
fellow contestants, representing
the district's elementary, interme-
diate, middle schools and St.
Michael Academy, received tro-
phies and certificates of achieve-

In addition to reading a lot, "My
parents," Robert and Sonya Page,
"drive it into me, 'practice makes
perfect.'" Dylan said about devel-
oping his spelling skills.
As lie prepares ftor the district
competition, lie will "stick to the


Sheriff Tommy Seagraves and
Nassau County staff met Thursday
at the sheriff's behest to compare
spending on Animal Control, but
they remain more than $250,000
Seagraves has proposed an
annual budget of $939,398 to take
over administration of the shelter.
"Given our fiscal condition, we
believe the top amount we could
go is in the area of $680,000," not
including capital improvements,
said County Coordinator Ed
Sealover. *
He is due to make a recom-
mendation about Animal Control
at the regular county commission
meeting Wednesday morning and
said he will suggest talks with the
sheriff continue.
Seagraves' proposed budget is

$939398 for administration
County coordinator.
'Top amount is$680,000
Humane Society
$L4 million for'immediate fixW

70 percent more than the county
currently spends on the shelter.
He pointed out a review by the
Nassau Humane Society calls for a
. 60 percent increase and $300,000 in
capital improvements. The Nassau
Veterinary Association also backs
Seagraves' proposal.
"We do not disagree that more
people need to be in the employ of
Animal Control and more money
needs to be budgeted," said
Sealover. "At the same time we
have to shave $3 million in spend-

big ole college dictionary" as a
practice tool.
"I can memorize some" words,
Dylan said. For others, applying
spelling rules will work.
But for now, "I'm just glad it's
over", he said with a deep sigh.

ing in the next fiscal year." He was
referring to a recent voter-approved
amendment to the Florida
Constitution that will reduce prop-
erty tax revenues for the county.
County Attorney David Hallman
added, "For any program that he
increases he has to cut from anoth-
er program.... The voters have spo-
ken clearly especially in Nassau
County that they want the cost of
county government decreased."
That said, Sealover noted he
also tells the county commission -
his boss "'You tell me what your
priorities are and that will get fund-
Seagraves said his number is
probably on the low side espe-
cially given that records detailing
the intake, euthanization and adop-
tion of animals at the shelter are
incomplete or missing, making it
PAY Continued on 3A

) appraiser

.ns to retire

Nassau County Property
Appraiser Greg Haddock will not
seek reelection this year, choosing
instead to retire at the end of his
Tammy Stiles, supervisor of
the appraiser's Geographic
Information System and a 20-year
employee of the office, is expect-
ed to seek election to the seat, one
of 'the county's constitutional
offices to be decided in November.
Haddock, 58, was elected in
2004 after serving as the longtime
deputy to former property apprais-
er James S. Page, who died pre-
maturely last year. Page's death
was one of the factors that influ-
enced Haddock's decision to
"It really got me started think-
ing about the mortality we all
face," Haddock said Wednesday.
Having spent 37 years
employed in the property apprais-
er's office, "I had to be honest with
myself and make a decision if I

r, had the energy
and drive to
dedicate anoth-
,.. er four years to
this job," he
... said.
"After a lot
Sof soul search-
ing and prayer,
Haddock I decided it was
time to retire."
informed his staff Tuesday. He
endorsed Stiles to succeed him.
'This particular job, you need
to have somebody with experi-
ence,' Haddock said. Stiles, he
said, "can keep moving the office
in,the right direction."
She has supervised one of his
chief accomplishments while in
office, Haddock said, the Geo-
graphic Information System, or
GIS, a vital tool for mapping that
helps in land appraisals.
He also pointed to success of
the office's web site, which is used
by numerous individuals and busi-
RETIRE Continued on 3A

$58,000 to paint

city water tower

Nets l.eadcr
ThIe city walt.i o\vci i1 ll1 1of .,, ..
Atlainde Avenue Is getting a
Ferniandiina Beach Conimis- ". ..
sioners voted 4-1 Tuesday to WW'
approve a proposal by Scrub-a- ,. ..
Honime of Michigan to repaint lthe ..
tower. Vice Mayor Joe Gerritv
voted against.
According to Utilities Director
John Mandrick, the tower has
not been repainted since it was
erected in 1999 to replace a tower
dating to 1933. He also said he
recently found a spot four feet
square on the tower where the
paint has corroded, exposing the
Scrub-A-Home was one of five
companies chosen by coatings
manufacturer Tnemec that were
qualified to apply a special paint
called Hydroflon. Mandrick says
the product will not lose its gloss'
for 15 years and should last for
20. The current urethane coat-
ing on the tower is meant to last
about six years, he said.
Scrub-A-Home was chosen
because its $58,000 bid was the
lowest of the five. The highest ANGELA DAUGHTRY/NEWS-LEADER
was $137,000 from Worth The city's water tower, erected
in 1999, will be painted with
PAINT Continued on 3A a special coating.


Sherrie Albertie and her son Deontae, left, browse a display of books by African-American authors at the Yulee branch of the public library. After reading "The
Creation," by James Weldon Johnson, retired educator Stanley Lofton recites a poem, center, during an African-American Read-in Chain on Monday. Yulee branch
manager Diane Johnson shares a favorite children's book during the branch's first read-in, part of Black History Month. See event, TV listings 3B, 4B.

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Florida's OldesC Wee. I the web



Spelling Bee champion Dylan Page, accompanied by school
guidance counselor Betsy Schoelen, takes in his victory after
correctly spelling the winning word "providence."

Animals don't have a voice"

- don't have money either



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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 2008 NEWS News-Leader


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OBITUARY POLICY Obituaries are free of charge up to 450 words
in length. Obituaries of 450-750 words in length will be $25. Obituaries
exceeding 750 words in length will be charged and displayed as paid adver-
tising at prevailing ad rates. A repeat publication of a free obituary will be
charged at prevailing ad rates. Obituaries may contain a listing of survivors
as determined by the family and a short biography of the deceased's achieve-
ments, hobbies or passions, within the length limits.


- o,


511 Ash Street
Femandina Beach, FL32034
(904)261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for e-mail addresses

Office hours are 830a.m. to5:00p.m.
Monday through Friday
The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Femandina Beach News-
Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femandina Beach, FL 32034. Periodicals postage paid
at Fernandina Beach, Fla. (USPS 189-900) ISSN# 0163-4011. Reproductions of the contents
of this publication in whole or in part without written permission from the publisher are pro-
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: News-Leader, P.O. Box 766, Fernandina Beach,
FL 32035. The News-Leader may only be sold by persons or businesses authorized by the
publisher or circulation director.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS: The News-Leader assumes no financial responsibility for
typographical errors in advertising. When notified promptly, the part of the advertisement in
which the typographical error appears will be reprinted. All advertising is subject to the
approval of the publisher. The News-Leader reserves the right to correctly classify, edit or delete
any objectionable wording or reject the advertisement in its entirety at any time prior to sched-
uled publication if it is determined that the advertisement or any part thereof is contrary to the
general standard of advertising acceptance.

Mail in Nassau County ....................$36.00
Mail out of Nassau County ................. $63.00

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.
Call For Special Deadlines
For Weeks With Holidays.

CNI ommun..ity ,
CI1 NewNpap,

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.

PSALMS 23:6 Surely cToodne Of My Life; And I Will Dwell In The House of The Lord Forever.

Health help
'Let's Get Healthy Together, a
program that emphasizes chang-
ing lifestyle habits through exer-
cise and education, has begun at
the Martin Luther King Jr.
Center auditorium, Fernandina
Beach. Classes held from 10
a.m.-12:15 p.m. Thursday
through April 10, and one Friday,
Feb. 28 have started but new
participants are welcome. The
fee is $30 and $5 for a pedometer.
To register or for information,
contact Meg McAlpine at 548-
1116 or mamcalpine@ifas.ufl.edu.
AAP meeting
The local chapter of the East
Nassau County #4608 of the
AARP will meet on Feb. 12 at 9:30
a.m. for a social hour, followed by
a meeting of all members in the
Fernandina Beach Police
Department Community Room,
1525 Lime St., for the installation
of new officers and board mem-

bers and discussion of the direc-;
tion the chapter will take for the
coming year.
Artist reception
The paintings of Barbara
Fuller, an award-winning artist
and member of the Island Art
Association, will be the featured '
at an exhibit and Wine tasting and
reception at the Intercoastal
Wine Company, 10 N. Second St.,
Fernandina Beach, on Feb. 13
from 5:30-7:30 p.m. For informa-
tion call 261-7020 or 321-1300.
Food distribution
The Northeast Florida
Community Action Agency, Inc.
announces a small amount of
U.S. Department of Agricultural
Surplus Food Commodities will
be distributed on a first-come,
first-served basis until the food is
depleted from 12:30-3 p.m. Feb.
13 at the Martin Luther King
Center Auditorium, 1200 Elm St.,'
Fernandina Beach.



Please send me your FREE, NO OBLIGATION booklet on Wills.
The Salvation Army, Planned Giving Department, 5631 Van Dyke Rd, Lutz, FL 33558
1-800-758-2769 Ext 5706


City, State, Zip
Date(s) of Birth

E-.Mail: Flu iPlarmredG ivitig(o,)uss. s4Alvati.onarmy.N.org Femm~idca 13CJ Vet Ad Fob 85OR


ok a


Paul Raymond Duncan, 87,
known widely as "Mr. Paul the
Bread Man" of Fernandina Beach,
passed away in the early morning
hours of Feb. 5, 2008, after a pro-'
longed illness.
W He leaves a
large and loving
family and count-
less friends to | |L 1
celebrate his life. .
Paul passed .44
exactly 10 years .'
after the death of
his beloved wife,
Lola McCall Duncan, to whom he
was married for 57 years.
Well-known in the community,
Paul worked as a salesman for
American .Bakeries, first in
Waycross, Ga., and then in
Northeast Florida, where he was
based in Fernandina Beach, rising
in the pre-dawn hours and working
until far past sundown to ensure his
deliveries in the 32 years he
worked for AB. Known for his
warmth and exceptional sense of
humor, he was universally wel-
Scomed wherever he went.
An accountant by trade, Paul
learned quickly after some time
behind a desk that he'd rather be
more actively engaged in the
world. He ran a small
grocery/butcher shop for a time,
worked for-the ACL Railroad and
finally settled in as a bakery sales-
man, where he could be outdoors
a great deal of the time and work
with a variety of people in the var-
ious stores he served.
A devout Christian and
Freemason, Paul was a deacon at
Blackrock Baptist Church in
Fernandina Beach as well as serv-
ing as deacon in churches he
attended in the past, including
Springhill Baptist Church and Five
Points Baptist Church in
Fernandina, and Central Baptist
1 11 Church in Waycross, Ga.
During World War II and the
Korean War, Paul served in the
military in the U.S. Army national
Guard. Ready for service, a crush
injury to his leg kept him closer to
home; he carried a sight limp for
the rest of his life, which made his
** fast walk unmistakably his own.
--- Paul was an avid fisherman and
nature lover, living for some 40
4 years on the Atlantic coast in
0 Fernandina, where he taught his
five grandsons to swim in the
waters in front of his home, surf
fished with his wife, Lola, and
walked the sandy beaches with his
daughters Paula Kaye and Ren6e.
Throughout; he was a loving, kind
and supportive, husband, father,
grandfather and great-grandfather,
with an open heart and mind and
a ready chuckle. He enjoyed life.

Paul is survived by a devoted
family: his daughters, Paula Kay
Duncan Todd and husband
Gordon Todd of Fernandina Beach
and Ren6e Duncan of Hilliard; two
sisters, Agnes Duncan McClelland
of Waycross, Ga. and Doris
Duncan Blount of Blackshear, Ga.,
and husband, Leon; and the fami-
lies of five grandsons. These
include Clyde "Butch" Duncan
Johnson and wife, Briana, with chil-
dren Sarah Jayne and Tanner of
St. Helena Island, S.C.; Michael
Paul Johnson and wife, Susan, with
children Michael, Elizabeth, Dustin
and Rebecca, of Fernandina Beach;
Charles Guy Johnson and wife,
Eve, with children Randy, Evan,
James and Courtney; Kristopher
James Johnson and wife, Stacey,
with children Kaylawand Colby, of
Fernandina Beach; and Kevin
Raymond Johnson of Monticello.
Paul's father and mother were
Ernest Guy Duncan and Annie
Mae Cochran Duncan; brothers,
all deceased, include Harold
"Hank" Duncan, James Duncan
and Hubert Duncan.
Viewing was held from 5-7 p.m.
Thursday at Oxley-Heard Funeral
Home. Funeral services will be
held at 2 p.m. today, Friday, Feb. 8,
at Springhill Baptist Church, where
Paul was a longtime member. The
Rev. Jackie Hayes of Springhill and
Daryl Bellar of the Journey Church
will deliver the eulogy and officiate
over the services.
He will be laid to rest following
the services beside his wife in
Springhill Baptist Church
Flowers and remembrances are
welcome as well as gifts in Paul's
name to the Building Fund of
Blackrock Baptist Church, 96362
Blackrock Road, Yulee, FL 32097.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

Penny Lynn Fullard
Ms. Penny Lynn Fullard, age
39, of Jacksonville, passed away
on Tuesday evening, Feb. 5,2008,
at her home.
Born in Fernandina Beach,
Penny was educated in the
Public School
System, where
she attended
Wolfson High
School. She had
worked for the
Department of
Public Works,
City of Fernandina Beach and was
a member of St. Peter's Episcopal
She leaves behind, two daugh-
ters, Jessalyn M.1 Dunlap,
Jacksonville, and Sharon Venita
Cook; a son, Shane Fletcher Cook;
her mother and stepfather, Norma

Henderson, and Wade H. Rampey,
Jacksonville; her father, Charlie
Fullard, Fernandina Beach; her
maternal grandmother, Mrs. Venita
Durham, Yulee; her twin brothers,
William Anthony Fullard
and Wesley Timothy Fullard,
both of Jacksonville; a stepbrother,
Joseph Marcus Gonzalez,
Jacksonville; and a host of other
loving family members.
Funeral services will be at 11
a.m. today from St. Peter's
Episcopal Church, with the Rev.
George Young officiating.
Ms. Fullard will be laid to rest
in the family section of Bosque
Bello Cemetery, Fernandina
Beach. Her family invited guests
and friends to visit on Thursday
from 5-7 p.m. at the funeral home.
In lieu of flowers, memorial con-
tributions may be made to NAMI,
516 South 10th St., Fernandina
Beach, FL 32034.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors

Benny Joe Morris
Benny Joe Morris, 65, of
Fernandina Beach, passed away
Monday, Feb. 4, 2008, at Baptist
Medical Center Nassau in
Fernandina Beach.
A native of Lyons, Ga., he had
resided in Fernandina Beach for
over 30 years. During his military
career he served in the U.S. Army
during the Vietnam War, being sta-
tioned in Germany from 1962 until
Mr. Morris was employed as a
truck driver, working since 1963
driving for various companies in
the region until his retirement.
Throughout his life he enjoyed
being outdoors working with flow-
ers, writing and above all spending
time with his family.
His survivors include his wife of
45 years, Selma Morris of
Fernandina Beach; two daughters,
Melissa Morris-Twombly of
Jacksonville and Samantha
Hopkins of Fernandina Beach; and
one brother, Murray Dorsey of
Fernandina Beach.
The family will hold private
funeral services at a later date.
From a devoted and loving family,
a special "I love you" for a man of
strength, love and integrity.
Oxley- Heard Funeral Directors

Helen Paden'
Helen Paden (nee Pratt) of
Amelia Island, Florida, died Jan.
27, 2008, surrounded by her ador-
ing family at her son's home in
Golden, Colo.
She leaves her beloved huis-
band of 50 years, Marc; son
Matthew, daughter-in-law Barbara,
and grandson
Hunter of
Golden: daugh-
ter Carrie Little,
Kenneth, and
Canyon and
Jessie of
Tacoma, Wash.; sister Virginia
Kerekes, and her husband, Sandy,
of Arizona: and brother Jim Pratt of
Lakewood, Colo. She was prede-
ceased by her parents, Dr. and
Mrs. Elmer (Bernadine) Pratt, and

her brother, John.
Helen attended East High"
School in Denver, The University
of Denver, and St. Luke's nursing
school. In 1977, the family moved
from Littleton to Gaithersburg,
Md., where she continued her
nursing career. In 1988, she and
Marc retired to Amelia Island
Plantation, and enjoyed several,
summers in Durango. Wherever'
their home, they golfed, fished;
played bridge, loved animals, enter-
tained and giggled. Among her
many passions, travel was one;
With characteristic determination;
she celebrated her 50th wedding
anniversary and a family reunion'
aboard a Caribbean cruise, return-'
ing on Jan. 6.
Despite her devastating illness,
she remained a humbling exam-
ple of love, dignity and wit until'
her last day. In addition to family,
she leaves numerous cherished
nursing school sisters, as well as'
untold friends in Colorado,
Maryland and Florida.
Services will be held Saturday;
Feb. 9,2008, at 4:30 p.m. at Amelia
Plantation Chapel. In lieu of flow-
ers, the family suggests donations.
to Nassau Humane Society.

Audwin Thompson
Brother Audwin Alphonso
Thompson, who was called to eter-
nal rest on Feb. 3, 2008, was born
in Folkston, Ga., to Alphonso and
Venereal Thompson on July 16,
Alphonso was educated in the:
local school in Hilliard, where he
graduated from Hilliard Senior'
High School in
1992. He was a
member of Mt.
Olive Baptist
Church, Kings
Ferry, the Rev.I
Lorenzo Watson,
pastor, where as
a youth he
served on the Youth Usher Board,
and was previously employed
with Waste Management
"Lil Alphonso," better known'
to all his family and friends, was a
happy person; always laughing and
wearing a smile.
He leaves to love and cherish
his memory, his loving and devot-
ed mother and fatherVenereal and
Alphonso Thompson; daughters,
Treasure Thompson, Alysa
Thompson and AmeliaThompson
brother, Adrian "Shalawn
Thompson; sister, Brand
Thompson; grandparent, Eloise
and'8iellIy Hanit,,r,'n and Df6othY
,Th6mpgb6n; ni6&s;Adthts,'i'cleds
cousins and many sorrowing
Funeral services will be held
on Saturday, Feb. 9, 2008, at noor
at his church. Friends may view
the remains at the church today
Friday, Feb. 8, 2008, from 5 until E
p.m. and on Saturday from 10:30
a.m. until the hour of the service al
the church.
Interment will be in family plol
in Mt. Olive Church Cemetery.
The cortege will assemble al
377550 Kings Ferry Road at 11:30
Huff Funeral Home. Jacksonville



F FIIn l.IRUARY 8. 2008 NEWS Ncws-Lcader 31

Veterinarians support dawn

of new era' for Animal Control

News- Leader
The Nassau Veterinary
Association is solidly behind
Sheriff Tommy Seagraves' pro-
posal to take over administration of
Animal Control and said his budg-
et of $939,398 is on target.
"We really feel that the number
is probably right," said Dr. Jim
O'Brien, spokesperson for the
association. 'The debate should
not be is the budget too much, but
how are we going to get the
O'Brien said the veterinarians
met with Seagraves, his attorney,
finance director and proposed shel-
ter director David Flagler on
Tuesday night to study the plan
and then voted unanimously to sup-
port the endeavor.
'This is something that we feel
that key elements are being met,"
said O'Brien. "One is the key issue
of accountability."

That includes boosting the
number of Aninmal Control officers
to five currently there are two -
and hiring Flagler, former division
chief of Jacksonville Animal Care
and Control. Seagraves also is pro-
posing a shelter manager, field
manage, out reach manager, four
shelter assistants, two office assis-
tants, an accountant/records clerk
and a veterinary technician for total
salaries of $469,000.
O'Brien said while the total
budget may seem high to com-
missioners it's 70 percent more
than the current budget 'They
just don't know what a real budg-
et looks like. I think it would be a
mistake to look for a low budget."
Clouding the issue is the fact
that records for the past three
years were poorly kept or are miss-
ing, as a Nassau Humane Society
review has found. An audit by the
Clerk of Court's Office should be
complete by next week.
Without hard data on how

many animals were taken in, adopt-
ed outl and euthanized, it is dillficult
to formulate a budget or know spe-
cific needs.
"A year from now we'll know
the real budget," said O'Brien, but
for now,, "I'd rather see a qualified
person trying to do the best they
can with an under-funded shelter
than an unqualified person."
He said the vets have agreed
to help out with the licensing
process pet tags generate funds"
but have not been enforced by the
county in the past and with spay-
ing and neutering animals.
"I think the veterinarians final-
ly have some hope. I think now we
are energized," said O'Brien.
An outspoken critic of the coun-
ty's handling of Animal Control in
the past, he said he personally com-
mends the commission for "finally
stepping up to the plate."
. "I think this could be the dawn
of a new era I've been waiting 21
years for it."

RETIRE Continued from 1A
nesses to gain information about
property and procedures used in
land use actions such as rezonings.
Another technological tool is the
tablet computer used by field
inspectors to gather information
when they view properties for
appraisal, lie noted.
All of theseteechnologies "allow

PAINT Continued from 1A
Contracting of Jacksonville.
Mandrick said Scrub-A-Home's bid
was lowest because it works from an
elevated lift.
"I don't believe you're going to
get one bit of a better price,"
Mandrick told commissioners.
Commissioner Ron Sapp was ini-
tially concerned about the integrity
of the bid process because two of
the proposals one of them Scrub-
A-Home's were e-mailed to City
Hall. City policy states that bids or
proposals must come in sealed.
Sapp was concerned it could cause

$1.4 million 'immediate fix'?

A review of Nassau County
Animal Control by the Nassau
Humane Society suggests an
assessment fee of $25 per house-
hold could generate $937,500 per
year for the facility.
The audit late last month also
concludes the shelter needs
$300,000 in capital improvements
such as new windows, air condi-
tioning, proper quarantine areas,
fencing and 60 dog kennels with
outside access, among other items.
'The county could help cover
that cost by adding two more
Animal Control officers, which
would generate $500,000 or more
each year through fines for ordi-
nance violations and enforced pet
licensing, the report states.
Together, the tax levy, fines and
fees could generate $1.4 million,
according to the Humane Society.
The improvements are labeled
an "immediate fix solution to the
critical facility issues. Long range
a new building is the permanent
*The report paints a grim pic-
ture of life especially for dogs -
at the shelter as it is now. It noted
that kennels are overcrowded, with
dogs defecating and, ttalp-.iit.
through their own waste, and that
understaffing prevents a proper
exercise routine for the animals.
'TheyTRYto letthe dogs outto
exercise for 20 minutes each day.
They need to have two outside run
times a day along with occasional
walks on a leash," the report states.
'The teenage dogs and puppies
are kept in very small cages with
no-room to move around. This is
terrible since they are kept in them
all day." The report also notes that
dogs are fed once a day, when it
should be twice, and that water
bowls are not cage-mounted but
on the floor and tip over all the
Veterinarian Dr. Kim Carter out-
lined immediate steps to clean and
disinfect the shelter as well as
improve the flow of animals
through the facility, with proper
intake and quarantine areas to
ensure disease is contained.
'What I saw today, there was

PAY Continued from 1A
hard to calculate the needs at the
For that he has reached out to
animal control expert David Flagler
of Jacksonville, who will become
the shelter director if Seagraves
takes over, as well as local animal
advocate Mark Childs, Lynda
Mixson of RAIN and Mimi Vitale
of Northeast Florida Rescue. The
latter three attended Wednesday's
meeting along with veterinarian Dr.
Jim O'Brien.
Further complicating the budg-
et issue is a historically small rev-
enue stream to support Animal
Control functions. The target is
$72,000 for the current fiscal year,
and Sealover said, "My opinion is we
probably won't even come that
"It's not a dog or a cat speed
trap," he told Seagraves.
Instead, the majority of revenue
is generated through interlocal
agreements with municipalities
such as Callahan and Hilliard, fol-
lowed by fines and tag fees. But the
Animal Control ordinances need to
be overhauled and then enforced
in order to raise more money.
Even then, "I would be hard-
pressed to believe (Animal Control)
would be self-sufficient," said
"It's a sad circumstance and ani-
mals don't have a voice. We are the
voice ... we are responsible and that
is our job," said Seagraves.
"We do want closure on this,"
said Sealover.
"I want to work with you," said
'To use that clich,` We'll roll up

no segregation, no sensible plan
that protects the healthy animal
population from the sick animals,"
she wrote. She stressed the need
for staff seminars on everything
from disease prevention and han-
dling aggressive animals to couwn
ty ordinances.
'The structure of the facility is
in disrepair. This makes it impos-
sible to keep clean. Cracks need to
be caulked, rotten wood replaced,
and a good sealant (two coats)
needs to be applied and then a coat
of very high grade exterior paint
(two coats) would complete the
barrier needed to ensure adequate
disinfection," Carter wrote.
While the cattery is in better
shape, it needs many more per-
manent cages and the intake area
is so close to where puppies are
kept that "the cats are scared to
The Humane Society also noted
problems with staffing and rec-
ommends hiring a second recep-
tionist to help answer calls as well
as a veterinary technician to dis-
pense medicines and help defray
vet bills. The report calls for more
filing cabinets, new computer hard-
ware, a new printer and more
heaters for the dogs in winter.
County Coordinator Ed
SealQyet. sotikc Frki,ay the county,,:
has already addressed some
staffing issues, hiring an Animal
Control officer to bring the com-
plement to two and two shelter
techs, raising the number to six.
The Humane Society suggests at
least two more officers are needed
to adequately cover the county.
The report noted, "(Interim)
Director Rhett Holden-Dodge ...
does an admirable job in a very
taxing position for a minimum
wage." Holden-Dodge offered his
services for $1,000 a month as a
stop-gap measure for the county
when it removed director Brenda
Rothwell from the position in
The report also recognized the
contributions of volunteers, par-
ticularly with remote adoptions at
local pet supply stores and with
setting up an Excel computer pro-
gram to better record animal
intake information and complaints.
But it calls on the county to do

our sleeves and see what we can
do,'" said Sealover.

more to advertise adoptions, aL"liva"" "ta""",* -Aae u "..
recruit more volunteers and make Feb 1 Feb 9
the shelter inmore welcoming. ONLY
"The atmosphere is shabby, I
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and suggested even a fresh coat of 5047 First Coast Hwy
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us to work smarter and more effi-
ciently ... allow us to be better at
what we do," Haddock said.
That enables staff and resources
to be shifted to other priorities, such
as "homestead investigations,"
he said. He estimated the office
now recovers almost $100,000
a year in back taxes and penal-
ties after uncovering "homestead

complaints from the other bidders.
Mandrick, however, noted that
because of corrosion the water
tower is in immediate need of paint-
ing, which creates an emergency
situation. City Attorney Tammi
Bach conceded it would be OK to
bypass city policy in cases of emer-
gency or if the project is in the best
interest of the city.
"It seems like we've been down
this road before," said Gerrity. "I
find it hard to believe that this (cor-
roded) spot just appeared."
Mandrick said after the meeting

4 a hql

Haddock is a native of
Fernandina Beach. His family
moved to the Kings Ferry area in
the 18th century, his grandfather
was a Nassau County commission-
er and he is a former Fernandina
Beach mayor and commissioner.
Among his other contributions are
32 years of service on the Isle of
Eight Flags Shrimp Festival com-

that Scrub-A-Home's home state of
Michigan is economically depres-
sed, which is another reason its pro-
posal was so much lower. Scrub-A-
Home also cannot work in Michigan
during the winter because of the
cold climate, and currently is work-
ing in this area. The competing com-
panies are located in Jacksonville.
Mandrick says he hopes to have
the tower painted by March or April
because that is when the-climate is
driest. He said the-tower will be
painted in the same colors and with
the same logos it has now.

$5.00 Kids $10.00 Adults
12:00 4:00PM
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Located on 3rd Street in
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FEBRUARY 23, 2006
To Benefit Local Non-Profit Organizations

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FR~IDAxY, Fll3IUARY8, 2008 NEWS Ncws-Leader',

Attention People with Medicare:


S91 1 .

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March 31st to decide whether to
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After March 31st, you'll be required to keep your current plan until January 2009.
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will be present with information and applications.

80/2X AJ


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 2008 NEWS News-Lcader

Loss seminar
The Council on Aging and
Haven Hospice will jointly spon-
sor a seminar entitled "When
Change Happens." Life brings
with it many losses the death
of someone close, loss of func-
tion, a move, divorce and it
affects every part of our being.
This upbeat presentation focuses
on taking care of yourself and
effectively dealing with these
The seminar will be held Feb.
20 at 10:30 a.m. at the West Side
Council on Aging Senior Center
located on the corner of Ingham.
Road and US 1 (37002 Ingham
Road). Refreshments will be
served and information will be
available on both of our organiza-
For information, call Teri
Radosti at-261-0701, ext.116, or
Michele Martin at 845-3331.
Recreation meeting
The Nassau County
Recreation Commission meeting
will be held at 7 p.m. March 6 at
the Nassau County Building
Maintenance/Parks and
Recreation office located at
45195 Mussel White Road,
Callahan. If you have questions
call 548-4689 or 879-3751.
River deanup
Registration is under way for
the 2008 St. Marys River
Celebration, the annual spring
cleaning of the river and its tribu-
taries. The event will be held on
Saturday, March 15, in Nassau

and Baker counties in Florida
and Camden and Charlton coun-
ties in Georgia.
Volunteers will comb the
shorelines of the rivers, lakes
and streams of the St. Marys
River system from 8 a.m. until
noon, followed by a celebration
lunch for volunteers until 2:30
p.m. at White Oak Plantation.
Tickets will be distributed to vol-
unteers and are required to gain
entry to White Oak. Volunteers
also will receive the newly
designed St. Marys River
Celebration T-shirt.
For more information or to
* register as a group, family or
individual, contact St. Marys
River Management Committee
Co-Chairman Dean Woehrle at
879-3498 or Keep Nassau
Beautiful at 548-0162.
Railroad Days
The West Nassau Historical
Society has begun preparations
to host the third annual Railroad
Days Festival scheduled for May
30 and 31 in Callahan. Major
events will be located in and
around the historic Callahan
Depot. For information about the
festival contact Chairman John
Hendricks at 879-6651 or e-mail
The West Nassau Historical
Society meets the fourth
Thursday of each month at 7
p.m. at the Depot. A potluck din-
ner is held so bring your favorite
dish. For information contact the
West Nassau Historical Society
at 879-3406 or visit www.wnhsfl.

Floridians' confidence at
University ofFl^orida al economic conditions over the
next year.
GAINESVILLE The fallout Perceptions of national eco-
from the ongoing housing crisis nomic conditions over the next five
caused a drop in Florida's con- years and expectations about per-
sumer confidence index to its low- sonal finances a year from now and
est level in 16 years, a University of perceptions of whether it is a good
Florida study reports. time to buy big-ticket consumer
"Consumer confidence in items all fell. The only component
Florida reflects the same conditions to rise was perceptions of personal
we had during the recession of finances now compared with a year
1990-91," said Chris McCarty, direc- ago.
tor of UF's Survey Research Center 'There is still some possibility
at the Bureau of Economic and that recessionary conditions will
Business Research. "Florida is remain localized to some states,
almost certainly in a recession now, such as Florida and California,"
and the country is not far behind. McCarty said.
Most economists agree that we are "Unfortunately, these states that
in for at least two quarters of very are experiencing recession condi-
low growth." ,,, ,kq e uB.a vreA r large par,t.f
January's drop to its lowestlevel the total U.S. economy," he said.
since December 1991 is due to "It is very possible that the effects
declines in four of the five compo- of the housing crunch in these
nents that make up the index, states may result in a recession for
The biggest drop was in con- the entire country, if we aren't in
sumers' expectations about nation- one already."

grill & st


16-year low
The hope is that an economic
stimulus package making its
way through Congress will negate
some of the effects of the housing
crisis and its related effects on
credit markets by at least
temporarily getting consumers
back in the stores, McCarty
"If consumers can continue to
support the economy until exports
and business investment increase,
the recession may be more like
2001 than 1990-91," he said.
The 2001 recession was mild
compared with the 1990-91 down-
turn, which lasted three quarters
and resulted in the loss of nearly
two million jobs, he said.
"'Tle.worst case is a scenario
like the 1970s when the country
experienced two recessions with
long-lasting effects," he said.

To spell,'focus and breathe


Most of the contestants waited '
inside the school district board-
room Wednesday for the Nassau
County Spelling Bee to begin.
Hilliard Elementary student .'
Bradleigh Whittenbarger romped .
outside, playing a game of tag with .
his mother. "
He laughed when she caught
up with him. 'You have to do some-
thing to relax them," Desiree
Whittenbarger said.
Bradleigh joined spelling bee
contest winners from nine other
schools competing to become the
county's spelling bee champion.
"It's an accomplishment to have
won" the school bee, David Collins
told his daughter Brooke, a sev-
enth-grade student at Callahan
Middle. He and his wife, Samantha,
attended the event to encourage
"I told her, 'Give it your best---
effort You'll go as far as the good
Lord's willing,'" he said.
"We're excited and proud of County Spelling Bee contestants included champion Dylan Page, s
him," said Nina and York SooHoo. Beach Middle; runner-up Nyquiah Walker, sixth grade, Hilliard Mi
Their son Matthew won the fifth grade, Bryceville Elementary; Erin Robertson, fifth grade, Call
spelling bee at Emma Love Hardee Collins, seventh grade Callahafl Middle; Matthew SooHoo, fifth grad
Elementary School. Elementary; Bradleigh Whittenbarger, fifth grade, Hilliard Element
"I'm very impressed by her grade, Yulee Elementary; Bailee Hollis, seventh grade, Yulee Midd
skills," Brandy Heffernan said grade, St. Michael Academy.
about her daughter Ashlei, a Yulee
Elementary fifth grader.
To enhance her skills for com- .
petition the two used the script
Ashlei's mother advised her, "Focus.
and breathe." .n d


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effective February 18, 2008
Our new physical address will be:
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Fax: (904) 321-4148
Mailing Address:
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Pension & Profit Sharing Plans
Group & Idividual Health Policies

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Co muit 4Fcued m om untySupote4 m Sevig4akr Cay D va, asauan S.'ohs3outis ine 949

seventh grade, Fernandina
ddle-Senior; Dustin Delgross,
lahan Intermediate; Brooke
de, Emma Love Hardee
ary; Ashlei Heffeman, fifth
le; and Layton Lupone, fifth


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END OF 1'1'FE 'CA, kE




Editor's note: This is an excerpt
of Mayor Bill Leeper's statement
to the city commission Tuesday
announcing his decision not to
seek reelection.
It has been an honor to serve
on the commission and I have
certainly been blessed to rep-
resent my hometown as the
mayor for the past two years, as it
has been a very rewarding experi-
ence. In the past three years that
I have been on the commission,
contrary to what some may
believe, many things have been
accomplished; however, we all
know there is still much more to
be done.
To mention just a few of those
accomplishments over the past
three years; we have kept ad val-
orem taxes down to the rollback .
rate each of the last three years,
for a tax savings of 33 percent for
our residents, which also pre-
vented substantial cuts in the
city's budget due to the recent
Florida Legislature's action.
We've significantly reduced taxes
for historical properties and bed
and breakfast homes, waived
fees for affordable housing proj-
ects, started a Community
Development Block Grant proj-
ect to improve the Southside
neighborhood area; started mari-
na improvements like dredging,

FRIDAY, FIBRUARY 8,2008/News-Leader


to make the city a better place(

| new and
docks, board-
A ^ walks, mooring
fields, and are
ppresently work-
ing on the bath-
house renova-
tion and trying
Leeper to decide about
a welcome cen-
ter and river-
front park area. Even though the
process has been aggravating,
moving a lot slower, and costing
a lot more than I'd hoped it
would, at least some progress
there has been made as we con-
tinue to redevelop and revitalize
the downtown waterfront.
We have renourished our
beaches to protect homes along
the ocean as well as keep our
beaches accessible to our resi-
dents and tourists who visit here.
This included funding two criti-
cal beach restoration projects
without a tax increase or special
assessment against the property
We have built a skate park
and the water slide has been
approved and, combined with the
Putt-Putt and basketball and
roller hockey court, this will
make the Main Beach an area
where kids can hang outagain.

Although some people may be glad that I will be
leaving, I hope I have made some new friends
along the way and thank all of those who have
encouraged and supported me during and
since the last election.

We are working on completing ai
dog park that will allow dog own-
ers it place to take their clogs off
leash for exercise and fun. We
have passed new land develop-
ment codes that were rewritten
to be compatible with the
Comprehensive Plan and also
strengthened the protection of
wetlands. We are working on
traffic concurrency issues with
the county; developed an airport
commerce park and building
new hangars at the airport.
We have approved a new teen
center at the Atlantic Recreation
Center as well as a new aquatics
multipurpose building and pro-
vided more opportunity for kids
with programs for all ages. We
have renovated the Elm Street
pool and provided some new
water toys Ifor children to enjoy,
as well as install a new kitchen
there. We have increased fund-
ing to complete more street
resurfacing projects as well as
major sewer rehabilitation and
working on storm water manage-
ment. We have reduced the fran-
chise fee related to electricity to
revenue neutral. We have
increased code enforcement and
passed new sign codes. We have
also created Fernandina Beach's
Vision 2020, which is an updated
continuation of Vision 2000 and
completed an entire charter
Of course, the past three
years have not been without
some failures and trying times.
We have had to replace the city
manager, city clerk and city attor-

'I -
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Greater Nassau Women's Services
pregnancy care center
Free Early Pregnancy Testing Post-abortion Counseling &
Confidential & Compassionate Support Groups
Peer Counceling/Support Abstinence Education
Accurate Information on ALL Information on STD's
Pregnancy options Maternity & Baby Clothing,
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90.l 2 i<9 i8 '- 904.321 *> I 9*. 32 1-214 (X

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A new mulscal'a'ipped off from the motion picture

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Wednesday 6 Thursday!

FEBRUARY 19-24, 2008
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To Save The Environment


Play Golf With Nassau Sierra Club
Get a numbered ball with
donation to Nossau Sierra.
Golf balls to be dropped by helicopter on
Bailey Rood Soccer Field. Feb 16.

Three Golf Balls' Closest To The Hole'


1 st Prize = 3% of total donations
2nd Prize = 2% of total donations
3rd Prize = 1% of total donations
S20 donation for 1 numbered t oll
.0 dsonrtion for 3 numbered lt:.ll.
'. :-ri. .:ition for 5 numl.ered ct:i ll:

D.:.r .:t.. n : *:':i rr.entde at port: i'cfti...rt .: l.:.: .:r,
Amelia Home Health Care, A I- r, .:: ir, ,r, I -
Amelia Island Golf or, 1411, i d Cour:. .r
Amelia Liquors ot H-cirrls Te, ter
The Beach Shop at Hall's Corner, So.:Jle .. F-r.. i I
Island Tobacco on Cenlre near Jll,
SanJon Galleries ot Ash & 3rcJ
Fran's Nutrition Shoppe 1881 S 14th `t
Doi't is A hace orA H l I ne.'SIr a


-- 3

S P .A

ney. The airport lawsuit, which
began before I came on the com-
mission, is still ongoing, even
though we have tried several
times to settle it; I am hopeful
that the case will be settled with-
in the next few months: We've
had to deal with dying trees and
falling walls within the Egans
Creek Greenway, which (the
Florida Department of
Transportation) admitted it was
responsible for and is now trying
to remedy, but it will certainly
take years to complete. We took
on the complicated issues of
duplexes and grandfathering lots
of record, group homes, condo-
tels, floor area ratios, Crane
Island, CRAs, police department
turmoil, airport rules and regula-
tions, musical chairs, hardiboard,
and homelessness. We also tack-
led the strange goo that was ooz-
ing up beneath the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center audi-
torium floor.
I brought out that there was
mismanagement and misappro-
priation of funds at the golf
course; the bed tax was not
being utilized to its full potential
for public facilities; there was lax

oversight of the Greenway bond
project, which led to overspend-
ing on certain projects, as well as
showing where an engineering
firm was overcharging the city
on some projects that they had
oversight on.
I developed the "Mayor for a
Day" program in the schools to
get more young people involved
in local government and give
them a voice; tried to develop
more harmony between the city
and county commission; devel-
oped an underground utilities
task force; and brought out the
fact that the city needed a com-
munity development director to
cut down on complaints within
the planning and building depart-
ments and a full-time airport
manager to oversee projects out
there on a full-time basis, not
part-time as it was before.
I'm sure I have failed to men-
tion a few things, but as you can
see the commission has not just
been sitting on their hands down
here. This is a job where you cer-
tainly can't please everyone.
Some of our decisions have been
very difficult to make and there
will be many more difficult deci-

sions that will have to be made in
the future, especially now that
the tax reduction amendment
has passed, which will make gov-.
ernment focus on what is needed
and not what it wants.
I won't deny that I have been
very frustrated at times about
some issues that we have had to
deal with and the information or
sometimes lack of information
that we receive. I am certainly
not one who can sit here and
approve everything that is
brought before the commission,
because I believe you need to
question why we do things some-
times; after all, it's the taxpayer's
money we are spending.
Although some people may be
glad that I will be leaving, I hope
I have made some new friends
along the way and thank all of
those who have encouraged and
supported me during and since
the last election. I have tried to
be a good representative of the
city and conduct myself in a pro-
fessional manner and will always
treasure this experience. I also
want to thank the commission-
ers, charter employees and city
staff members that I have had
the pleasure to work with during
my tenure;
There is still much to be done
to make Fernandina Beach a bet-,
ter place to live, work and play,
and until my term is completed, I
will continue to work toward that
Bill Leeper has been a city
commissioner since 2005, and
mayor for the past two years.


, ..




Election and the AIDS epidemic


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Viewsexpressedby the olumnists and letter writers
on this page are their own and do not necessan y reflect
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Underage drinking

still a problem
T he local substance abuse coalition,
Nassau Alcohol, Crime and Drug
Abatement Coalition, is a partnership of
local agencies and organizations created
to support and encourage drug-free lifestyles for
the youth of Nassau County.
The partners include law enforcement, city gov-
ernment and county government as well as faith-
based, human service, educational and community-
based organizations.
Data shows underage drinking is a problem in
Nassau County. Since the year 2000, alcohol use
within the past 30 days among middle school and
high school students in Nassau County has
remained consistent or higher than the state aver-
age, according to the Florida Youth Substance Abuse
Survey. In addition, this survey shows that binge
drinking (the consumption of five or more drinks in
a row within the last two weeks) among Nassau
County middle school and high school students has
been higher than the state average since 2000.
There is much the community can do to help,
such as establishing clear expectations about drugs
within the family, making youth aware of the con-
sequences of negative behaviors and working with
law enforcement in reporting drug- and alcohol-
related activities.
We abo Ci6courageybu to attend NACDAC meet-
i :, 'which are held the third Tuesday of every
month at 3:30 p.m. at the Yulee County Building at
86026 Pages Dairy Road.
We encourage people from the community to
learn more about NACDAC by visiting www.nac
dac.org, e-mailing info@nacdac.org or calling Jean
Bardes at 753-2551.
It's important for our community to know more
about the underage drinking problem in our coun-
ty, as awareness can help create the change that is
necessary to reduce alcohol and other drug use
within Nassau County.
Susan Woodford, NACDAC chair, and her asso-
ciates are working hard to bring this difficult prob-
lem into focus. For our children's sake, please help
them do so.


Since the "Sheriff's Reading Club" backpacks
have been distributed through the Nassau County
Public Library branches on Jan. 15,1 I am pleased to
report that I have more than 100 little Reading
The "Reading Club" backpacks are filled with
reading and activity books, a blanket, toothbrush,
and a Pound Puppy as a "reading buddy," as well as
child safety and child abuse prevention messages for
I wanted to thank our partners Family Support
Services of North Florida Chief Executive Officer
Jim Adams for the Reading Club idea and for pur-
chasing the backpacks; Mike Bowling of Mike
Bowling Enterprises; the Nassau County Public
Librarian Dawn Bostwick and her many volunteers,
as well as the Nassau County Commission who con-
tributed $1,600 to the project.
Dawn Bostwick of the Nassau County Libraries,
reports that parents are bringing not only their four-
or five-year-olds to the library to pick up a backpack,
they are signing all their children up for library
This is a win-win project for everyone in Nassau
County and hopefully, children will learn to love
reading. Not only will that help them in school, but
it will help' carry their imaginations around the
world of ideas.
T.L. "Tommy" Seagraves Jr.
Sheriff, Nassau County

The News-Leader welcomes your let-
Maximum length is 500 words.
Letters must include writer's name
(printed and signature), address and
telephone number.
Writers are normally limited to one let-
ter in a 30-day period.
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, PO. Box
766, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
Visit us on-line at www.fbnewsleadercom

Our next president's commitment to stop-
ping the spread of HIV/AIDS must be
unequivocal. It is incumbent upon the
black community, the segment of society
suffering the most from this virus, to elect the can-
didate whose record demonstrates that commit-
Blacks represent over half of the epidemic today,
and racial disparities are widening among both
those newly infected and those who die from
HIV/AIDS. This is undoubtedly a black concern.
These are the questions you need to ask your
1. Do you have a national strategy? Will you sup-
port policies that reduce black infections? Will you
support community-based HIV testing? Will you
guarantee access to adequate treatment? How will
you stop the stigma?
The United States has a wise policy when it
comes to supporting poor countries' AIDS pro-
grams: Before getting foreign aid, they.must first
have a national strategy for directing their
resources. Yet 26 years into our own epidemic, we
still don't have our own overarching strategy for
ending it. Little wonder, then, that we still log an
estimated 40,000 new infections each year (67 per-
cent of the new cases among women are black).
In 2004, Kaiser Family Foundation surveyed 18-
to 24-year-old African Americans who had been

What should black voters ask of the
presidential candidates?

exposed to HIV-prevention messages through a
Kaiser/Viacom campaign targeting black media;
more than half said they talked to their sex partners
about safety as a result of what they saw. Any viable
HIV prevention campaign directed at black people
must be funneled through our community's trusted
voices from media and pulpits to celebrities and
community organizers. (43 percent of the new cases
among men are black.)
We must ask candidates if they will devote sub-
stantial resources to HIV testing campaigns that are,
organized by and rooted inside our own community,
and that connect people to appropriate care. Why
does the black community need a president who
has a plan to attack this virus wiping out our com-
munity? Because we suffer the highest percentage
of new infections. In 2005, almost three quarters of
HIV/AIDS diagnoses were for male adolescents and
adults. In 2005, blacks (including African
Americans), who make up approximately 13 percent
of the US population, accounted for almost half of
the estimated number of HIV/AIDS cases diag-

Going ape over

f the Nassau County School Board's demand
that evolution not be taught as fact isn't a poorly
disguised effort to appease Bible thumpers
who want creationism in the classroom, I'm the
Scopes monkey's uncle.
Proving not only that evolution exists, but that it
even works in reverse, our school officials swam
back to the shallow, stagnant end of the gene pool
when they essentially endorsed good preaching
over good teaching. Superintendent John Ruis pre-
sented a resolution for the board's approval to tell
state education officials to revise the Sunshine State
Standards for science "so that evolution is not pre-
..- sented as a fact." The, resolu-
. tion goes on to demand that
"evolution is not presented at
S the exclusion of other theo-
ries of origin of life." Ruis did-
n't have the guts to even com-
ment on the proposal he
S llhanded his board, although it
didn't keep them from unani-
mously proving that even
Chimpanzees are smarter
than some people.
SJoe Palmer I believe in God. I believe
... God created the universe and
everything in it I trust the
CUP OF scientific community to help and tested to the p
JOE me understand how it hap- at large regards it
opened. The fossil record of a That's not to say ti
primitive Earth flowering from an unruly, petulant" along'"and debufik
childhood and becoming an adult is like a love letter Newton's theory c
from God. I read it and I'm in awe. Genesis is pedes- Facts don't chang
trian by comparison, fall and hit the dir
Evolution is a fact, despite what your preacher or pnals still evolve.
the genetic throwbacks on our school board say. It's Some scientist
happening all the time. The fact that we have to a better explanation
worry about a super staph bug is proof. How? into the textbooks
Because grandpa and grandma's staph became peni- about is a stealth c
cillin-resistant over the next couple of generations intelligent design
and evolved mutated if you will into the beast tions to the contra
that eats penicillin and people like a peanut butter who shows up at t
and jelly sandwich. That's Evolution 101. If Ruis and neighbors from ot
board members Janet Adkins, Gail Cook, Muriel cally about Jackso
Creamer, Jim Adams and Kathy Burns don't under- David Ramseur.
stand this lesson, they should have to wear dunce In case you did
caps. anti-evolution circi
Darwin's theory is just that a theory. But in sci- former educator. I
ence, a theory isn't the same thing as you having a teach my kids. Sh<
theory about who the next president will be. That's Jacksonville that e
a hunch or maybe an educated guess. A theory in Americans believe
science is based on a hypothesis that's been tested at the same meetii

The problem is poised to get worse: AIDS serv-
ice providers across the country are no longer able
to sustain counseling services, nutrition programs,
drug recovery programs and the host of other sup-
port structures that make it possible for people to
succeed in HIV treatment.
The president occupies a powerful pulpit for set-
ting the national tone on a range of issues and ideas.
We must ask candidates whether they will direct
faith-based funding to black churches that are will-
ing to lead the anti-stigma campaign. Any national
effort to end AIDS must include and support their
Where do the candidates stand Democrats and
Republicans -when it comes to the African
American population? The question remains- what
do you require of your candidate for your vote when
your fellow brothers and sisters sit silently unaware
of their own status? How do you stand and what do
you stand for? In deciding which campaign and what
party to throw our individual and collective weight
behind, we must consider everything from criminal
justice to economic policy to health care access. But
it is incumbent upon us to consider where candi-
dates stand on HIV/AIDS.
Kathie Carswell, a retired veteran, is office man-
ager/health educator for Healing Balm of Northeast
Florida Inc., in Fernandina Beach.

evolution again

SCopyrighted Materia

syndicated Content

ab e from meri News ProvIders"

point that the scientific community
as an acceptable explanation.
hat another scientist won't come
thefirst one. Until Einstein,
of gravity was the scientific norm.
e because theories do. Apples still
t. Just like people, plants and ani-
might eventually come along with
on. Bravo! And then it should go
, but not until. What this really is
campaign to get creationism or
into the classroom. Forget asser-
ury. Follow the evidence. Look at
hese meetings as so-called good
her counties. I'm talking specifi-
nville residents Marjorie and
n't know, they're gadflies on the
uit. Marjorie Ramseur says she's a
Maybe so. I'm glad she didn't
e told a similar meeting in
evolution isn't a fact and that most
in creationism. A Catholic priest
ng begged to differ. Father Joseph

Frazer said the criticism of evolution is being played
out in the wrong arena. He supports teaching evolu-
tion. These brainiacs would've probably had him
arrested for heresy had he said something like that
I Googled her and noticed that Ms. Ramsey's a
member of the Christian Coalition. Not that there's
anything wrong with that. But let's be clear about
who we really are. Otherwise, it looks like outside
Does Darwin's theory of evolution have flaws?
No doubt. Most everything we think we know about
science does. Heck, depending on the account you
read, even the biblical story of creation contradicts
itself. But look at it this way. This country has pro-
duced some of the greatest minds in science. Those
same minds were weaned on Darwin. Or to put it
another.way, if it ain't broke, don't fix it.
Besides, the continued popularity of American
Idol proves that people who watch FOX television
reality shows are still evolving from the great apes.
Have a banana.
Joe Palmer ofFernandina Beach writes regularly
for the News-Leader E-mail him at treysurf@com


Religion in the schools
The Nassau County School Board believes evolu-
tion is "not a fact" (Jan. 30)? Yet any of us who got a
fresh flu shot this year acted on the fact that viruses
evolve; those of us still standing on the planet know the
theory of gravity works.
The School Board adopted Superintendent John
Ruis' resolution that evolution not be "... presented at
the exclusion of other theories of origin of life." I'm
stunned because I am unaware of another theory'of the
origin of life, that is, another testable explanation.
Religious beliefs about the origin of life are faith-based
and we cannot, unfortunately, revisit the Garden of
Eden to test them out.
We found a helpful tutorial in the free download of
"Science, Evolution and Creationism" published this
January by the national Academy of Sciences and the
Institute of Medicine. Go to their website www.nation
This book is written by a group of experts assem-
bled by the academies to consider how life evolved on
Earth and to "... explain the fundamental methods of sci-
ence, document the overwhelming evidence in support
of biological evolution and evaluate the alternative per-
spectives offered by advocates of various kinds of cre-
ationism, including 'intelligent design."'
These experts say, "... Mindful of school board bat-
tles and recent court decisions, "Science Evolution
and Creationism" shows that science and religion
should be viewed as different ways of understanding
the world rather than as frameworks that are in conflict
with each other ... (They) strongly maintain that only
scientifically based explanations for life should be
included in public school science class."
The principle is called separation of church and
state. Public tax dollars should not support teaching a
religion in our schools, whether Christian, Muslim,
Hindu or Jewish.
Joani and Joe Selement
Fernandina Beach

Lifeon Earth
A Jan. 30 article reported that the Nassau County
School Board will ask the state education officials to
revise science standards "so that evolution is not pre-
sented as fact." One might ask, why not? Since the
theory of evolution, proposed by Charles Darwin in

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Avbel frommercaNws Provde

1859, lies a vast array of studies of the fossil record, geo-
logic strata, radiometric dating, molecular biology,
embryonic development, comparative anatomy and,
of late, DNA comparisons.
What other theory so affirmed by hard evidence do
we have to explain life as it is on Earth?
Bob Awtrey
Fernandina Beach

In regard to the traffic problem on A1A and letters
pointing out the problem, I would suggest that the haz-

ardous conditions in both directions can be ameliorated
substantially in the short term and prior to a long-
term solution by doing the following:
(1) Aggressive enforcement of traffic laws by the
Nassau County Sheriff;
(2) Restrict all trucks to the right lane and impose
a 50 mph limit on all timber trucks;
(3) Restrict the times of travel for timber
trucks to off-peak hours. Peak hours being defined
as 6:30-9 a.m., 3-4 p.m. (school buses) and 4:30-
6 p.m.
J. Peter Zachary
Femnandina Beach



Three highlighted on special tour

February is Black History Month. It was ~ through the island's tion to her husband's properties.
established in 1976 by African-Americans for history, Longacre The last of three Longacre profiled is A.L.
the focus and study of African-American Life began with his first Lewis, the founder of Amelia Island's
and History. The month of February was profile, the mysteri- American Beach. Born in Fernandina the
selected because it is the birth month of ous Sutton. year the Civil War ended, Lewis found
both Frederick Douglass and Abraham Before the Civil opportunity in providing insurance to black
Lincoln. Lincoln is well known to all, but War, Sutton lived as a Americans. He became a wealthy man and
Frederick Douglass is a lesser known to slave on a small and shared his wealth by developing the
most. Born a slave, he was ,L island up the St first beachside retreat for African-
an ardent abolitionist, edi- Marys River. When Americans, a first in the Jacksonville area.
tor, orator, statesman and the Union Army occu- Longacre is quick to say he has choose
reformer. He was a formida- icki Aders pied Amelia Island in only three of many, many African-Americans
ble public presence and l- Dike Anderson March of 1862, he who have made a difference on Amelia
believed in equality for all .. managed to escape. Island and Nassau County. Why the three he
people, black, female, FROMTHE In 1862, he enlisted in chose? The three profiled were as different
American Indian and immi- the 1st South Carolina as possible but shared a clear connection to
grants. He was fond of say- PORCH Volunteers, the first Amelia Island and exemplified courage and
Longacre ing, "I would unite with any- slave regiment mus- success against great obstacles.
body to do right and with tered. Sutton became a soldier to fight for Longacre shared, 'This February is an
nobody to do wrong." his own freedom and that of an estimated 4.5 appropriate time for the museum to cele-
Jim Longacre, a dedicated docent for the million other slaves. A sergeant in the very brate the rich history of African-Americans
Amelia Island Museum of History, has first black regiment, he emerged as a strong on this island. I am the person out front
developed special tour that highlights three leader and, along with his company, demon- doing the talking, but this program couldn't
of Amelia Island's black heroes. Longacre strated that African-American soldiers could be done without the dedication of the muse-'
offers the tours at 2 p.m. Saturday and and would fight under any conditions. um staff and lots of volunteers."
Sunday in February or by appointment Another of Longacre's heroes is Anna For more information contact the Amelia
Longacre invited me to take the tour.: Kingsley, born in Senegal and sold into slav- Island Museum of History at 261-7378 or go
Greeting me, he handed me a button with a ery. Zephanial Kingsley brought her to to their website, www.ameliamuseum.org.
single name, "Robert Sutton." Curious, I Northern Florida and later married her. He
waited for the rest of the story. Using the freed her at age 18 and gifted her a planta- Dickie Anderson is a local writer Check
museum's exhibit rooms that walk visitors tion, which she owned and operated in addi- out her website: www.dickieanderson.com.

Rauls surprised with 60th birthday celebration

Giving of yourself and your talents to
another is a meaningful gift. A kind word or
gesture of appreciation, special knowledge
of a craft or talent could be a great value to
someone special. '
The red carpet was rolled out for a very
special lady in the lives of Corey Smith and
Charlott George. Their mother, Lillie V.
Rauls, was unaware of an evening of ele-
gance being given for her 60th birthday.
She arrived to a celebration of what she
thought was for Charles Albert. Being
dressed special for this after-five event in her
red two-piece outfit, with shoes, bag and
accessories matching, the secret was out as
she stepped on the carpet. The crowd gave a
standing ovation, yelling, "Surprise!" and
surprised she was.
The celebration of life and lots of love
was ever-present. Family, friends, class-
mates, teachers, along with their men of
God, pastors Rev. D.K. Bolden and Rev. A
Perkins, along with their wives, giving their
blessings for this wonderful occasion.
Giving thanks to God, Lillie V. Rauls and
her children send their appreciation to all.

Thanks for helping in
the celebration of her
60th birthday. She gives
special thanks to her
grandchildren for serv-
ing in her behalf.
Thanks to my sister,
Cynthia Hunt, Emma
Nobles, my daughter-in-
law, Keisha Smith, Patty
May belle McNeil and her staff for
Kirkland making it all happen.
Remembering our
...g t mother, (Granny)
NOW Rebecca Rauls, during
ANDTEN this time ofcelebration
277-3285 along with Hattie,
Edward, Joe, Diana,
Leonard, Hazel and Sammy, we celebrate
her life, her love and her worthiness. We all
miss her very much and will forever thank
her for being our rock. It's that rock and her
teachings that keep us together. To God we
give the glory.
Oh, what a night it was! Lights went on in
many of us 60 and over, watching as well as

remembering the dances of our times. What
a delight it was seeing Hattie and Edward
(Bubba) dancing the jitterbug we call the
swing. You still look good. A night to
remember. Keep smiling, Lillie, they got ya!
The family of the late Horace Albertie
and Stedman Highsmith of Wallace, N.C.,
thank all of you for all acts of kindness
shown to them during their hours of
bereavement Many thanks to Willie and
Judy Coleman, Evans and Rose Jones,
Rosella Gadson-Phellam and Lillie Melton
for representing the Coston-Jones family in
North Carolina.
Birthday wishes to Rochelle Walker,
Samuel Albertie, Shamari White, Latoya
Shepard, Dione Brown, Toni Collie, Kayla
Peterson, Martha Owens, John Baker, Faye
Scott, Luverta Baker, Reginald Alexander Jr:,
William Veal Sr., Brenda Peterson, Everette
Way, Evans Jones and a very Happy
Birthday to a very special lady who turned
50. Lots of love to Semoria Charles. She
joined the club. Happy Birthday Daddy, Paul
Jones, from your daughter, Pilar Jones, Tahj
Kimble and to Devin Jenning with love.


Air Force Master Sgt.
Marrian A. James has been pro-
moted to the rank of master ser-
geant in the U.S. Air Force.
James, a senior launch con-
troller/duty officer with 18 years
of military service, is assigned to
the 437th Airlift Wing,
Charleston Air Force Base, S.C.
. She is the daughter of
Barbara Holmes of Fernandina
Beach. Her grandparents,
Johnnie and Annie B. King,
reside in Woodbine, Ga.

The sergeant
graduated in
1987 from
Beach High
School, and
/ received an
degree in 2007
James from the
College of the Air Force,
Maxwell Air Force Base, Gunter
Annex, Montgomery, Ala.


est academic recognition given
at Samford at the end of each
M North Greenville Univer-
sity has recognized Kaysley D.
Fussell of Fernandina Beach for
her academic accomplishments
by naming her to the dean's list
for the fall 2007 semester. To
qualify for the dean's list, stu-
dents must maintain a 3.5 grade
point average while taking a min-
imum of 12 hours.


Al-Anon Family Group, a
support group for family mem-
bers and friends of alcoholics,
meets each week at the Alachua
Club, 32 N. Third in Fernandina
Beach on Monday, Wednesday
and Friday at 11 a.m. and at 7
p.m. on Thursday, Meetings are
held at the Amelia Room, 906 S.
Seventh at 11 a.m. on Saturday
and Sunday. For more informa-
tion, call 261-7175 or 261-1813.
The Alzheimer's/Dementia
Support Group for Nassau
County meets the third Thurs-
day from 1:30-2:30 p.m. at the
Council on Aging, 1367 South
18th St., Fernandina Beach. No
pre-registration is required and
meetings are open to anyone
who has an interest. Call Ann
Smith, RN, at 261-0982. ,
Amelia Island Narcotics
Anonymous meets 8-9 p.m.
Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday
at Assembly of God Church on
14th Street and Fridays at 6 p.m.,
Monday at 7 p.m. and Saturdays
at noon. For information call

(904) 723-LOVE or 1-800-576-
HELP or visit firstcoastna.org.
American Cancer Society
services available in Nassau
County include free transporta-
tion to and from cancer treat-
ment; support groups for breast
cancer and prostate cancer sur-
vivors/patients and a program
that teaches techniques to peo-
ple undergoing cancer treatment
to help combat appearance-relat-
ed side effects of that treatment.
Volunteers are needed. Call
(904) 249-0022 or e-mail mari-
Baby loss, an open support
group for families who have
experienced the loss of a baby
through miscarriage, ectopic
pregnancy, stillbirth, newborn
death or termination due to fetal
abnormality or maternal compli-
cations, meets 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m. the first Thursday at Haven
Hospice, North Building
Counseling Room, 4305 NW 90th
Blvd. in Gainesville. Call Cheryl
Bailey, 1-800-727-1889.

S^.* .. ,, ,' c. ,, rI| > / ,';'li lh.H ,I Illl ; I ) jl I'Ui l ); } Y A AV I Iii t l" l '- J-. A .. ' ;.l,

Delve into history of Kingsley Plantation Saturdays in February
The public is invited to the 10th annual Kingsley free. There will be a presenta- entertainment, buffet dinner by "My Personal give a presentation on the Wark Meissen porcelain
Heritage Celebration each Saturday in February tion, reception and book sign- Chef," silent auction with an antiques and col- collection. A cash bar and light refreshments after
for a special afternoon event. A highlight of the or' ing. lectibles area and a cash bar. Tickets and informa- the presentation will be available.
event series is a descendants' reunion Feb. 23, The Men's Newcomers Club tion are available at the theater. Call 261-6749. The museum is located at 829 Riverside Ave. in
which is also opened to the public. of Amelia Island will hold its ARIAS, Amelia Residents In Action for the Jacksonville. Cummelia members pay $10 and non-
Sponsored by the National Park Service's next luncheon meeting at the Symphony, is starting its eighth year dedicated to members pay $15. For tickets and information, call
Timucuan Ecological and Historic Preserve and Fernandina Beach Golf its original mission statement: To bring the (904) 899-6007.
the Florida Humanities Council and co-sponsored Clubhouse at 11:30 a.m. Feb. Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra to perform on On Feb. 14 all female Amelia Island Club mem-
by the University of North Florida, the University 21. Gerhardt Thamm will speak Amelia Island, encouraging residents of Nassau bers are invited to a fun fundraiser to benefit The
of Florida, the Florida Public Archaeology Network about his years with U.S. County to attend JSO concerts and bringing music Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation's "Rally
and Jacksonville Sister Cities, the event series is Lauren Lowe Intelligence as an undercover education to Nassau County students 27,000 stu- For The Cure." Entry fee is $20 for the ABCD
free. The goal of the Kingsley Heritage Celebration Barry operative in Germany during dents since it began. Your membership with ARIAS scramble format. AIP Women's Golf Association
is to help the local community explore cultural tra- --- -*. the Cold War. All men are invit- funds all programs and includes the opportunity to membership is not necessary. All contributions are
editions found in modern American society that orig- PLANTATION ed and tickets are $14 in attend the ARIAS's annual BlackTie (optional) appreciated even if you cannot make the golf
inated during the plantation period. Call (904) 251- NEWS advance or $17 at the door. To Fundraiser Dinner and Concert here on Amelia The Amelia Plantation Chapel will feature organ-
3537, or go to www.nps.gov/timu. make your reservations, call Island Feb. 18. For details, contact membership ist Peter Deane playing hymns and music for medi-
Friends of the Library Fernandina Beach is 261-6161 Bob Keane at 277-4590. chair Bill Gingrich at 277-7094. station during Lent on Wednesdays, Feb. 13 through
hosting "Mystery Writing Revealed" with mystery The second annual "Casino Night" fundraiser Cummelia, a group that supports the Cummer March 19, from noon to 12:30 p.m. Lenten medita-
authors Roberta Isleib, Cara Curtin and David for the Building Fund of the Amelia Community Museum of Art & Gardens, will have a meeting tion booklets are available for use during this time.
Tuttle Feb. 11 at 7:30 p.m. in The Florida House Theatre is Feb. 23 from 5:30-10 p.m. at the Amelia Feb. 28 at 4 p.m. at the Cummer in Jacksonville. All are welcome and cordially invited to the Chapel
Inn conference room. It's open to the public and Island Plantation. There will be gaming tables and The museum director, Maarten van de Guchte, will at 36 Bowman Road.

Welcome to God's House

464054 SR 200, Yulee
(904) 261-6821

Most Insurances Accepted
Call For Appointment
261 -ea2s
Dr. Robert Friedman
AlA at Bailey Rd.

Classic Carpets
& Interiors, Inc.
Abby CarpetA President
802 S. 8th Street (904) 261-0242
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034 Fax (904) 261-0291

Dave Turner, Inc.
474390 S.R. 200, Fern. Bch., FL 32034
A1 A between the TJ
have Bridge & O'Neil)
277-3942 C 0
faf~~~Il "," WaWOtt .!'

WELL DRILLERS, INC. Amelia Garden Center
261-5216 3028 South 8th Street
Rock & Artesian Wells Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Pump Installations & Repair 90432 1.4 I 17
606 S. 6th Street ameliacenter@bellsouth.net
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
I "For The Luxury You Deserve"
S Over 10 Years of Professional Experience

1. Coc k
1more. f /rI
904-261-6956 J r t. ,/C//t/
542057 Us Hwy 1, Callahan, FL //

Inelpendent Disth,,tod
'111( Numsber Ohne Natural Vitamnanclra
In thi U-S.A.

pGrandmother's Prayers
Night aft er night my grand-
Somother would lovingly piece
together a quilt that told a story
had w a she loved to tell. Her delicate
hands sewing, she told me of
a time of soda fountains,
S full service stations,
long Sunday dinners, and
nighttime talks on the porch.
After each designed square
of a lifetime event were a pair
of hands. She said it made
the quilt stronger. Now at 55
S years old, I understand what
Ithe hands truly represent.
Each pair of hands stood for the prayer my grandmother
invested into our family. It is true the quilt is strong and
beautiful, but the life that lived the story is the most
precious part that prayer affects. My grandmother had a
lifetime of love, understanding and patience through a
constant attitude of prayer. She passed away recently,
and I treasure the quilt that tells my family history of
hard work and prayer. I can't help but smile to see her last
entry...a small girl my daughter kneeled in prayer.


Weekly Bible Trivia
What were the names of the man and woman in the book
of Acts who died because they lied?
(answer found in this week's scripture reading)
day Monday Tuesday Wed. Thurs. Friday Satu
ts Acts Acts Acts Acts Acts Ac
-5 5:6-11 5:12-17 5:18-25 5:26-30 5:31-36 5:37


0199.9 Climmuraly Fentures

Amelia Island. Florida
5456 FirstCoast Hwy. Amelia Island, FL 32034
(800) 322-7448 (904) 261-0624
(904) 261-4233

,. Founded in 1919

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

go : (AS) Bell*Reeves
GEM IETY, ECo002171
Downtown Historical District C WHoMimEW"iWEr
217 Centre St. 261-3635 831 S. 8th St. 261-7151
P.O. Box 340
|5 Hw A1A
SYulee, Fl 32097
/ /^' Fax: 904-225-3681
YWulee (904) 225-3673

Custom Framing r! 3
TrophiesPlaquesME ER\ I /

Hw AIA&US17-Yulee

AMELIA ISLAND Unfurn newly remod.
Granite and stainless steel appl. 2/2 starting
i at $1000: 3/2 starting at $1100. Ready to
own or rent. Gated community heated pool
W .^ // .and spa.
Jtf V/f'/^,W C/W ans, p/Call 904-277-1983
/ www.thepalmsatamelia.com

Steve Johnson Automotive
1505 S 14th Street
Fernandina Beach, FL
Proudly Supporting Our Community


M Three Nassau County resi-
dents were named to the dean's
list for the fall semester at
Samford University Kathryn
A. Harrell of Amelia Island and
Tessa V. King and DanaA.
Sanders of Fernandina Beach.
To qualify for the honor, a stu-
dent must have earned a mini-
mum 3.5 grade point average out
of a possible 4.0 while attempting
at least 12 credit hours of course-
work. The dean's list is the high-

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 2008/News-Leader


Faith means

"Captain Jakes Amity Boat tours," the
sign read. "Wait time 45 minutes."
'That's not too long," I told my sister
and nephew as we made our way to the
back of the line. Though my nephew was-
n't sure he wanted to see Jaws up close,
my sister and I did and, with a little per-
suasion, he was willing to come.
As we made our way slowly down the
zigzagging aisles, I couldn't help but
notice all the stuff placed along the way
to keep us entertained while we waited.
From TV monitors playing make-believe
news clips, to interesting artifacts
designed to make us believe we were
really in Amityville, the designers of the
ride knew just what they were doing.
With each new row to walk down there

patience and sometimes zigzagging

was something new just eat you up? Right when.you think shark that made us all not want to take a
to see. you've arrived at your destination, there's bath, much less go swimming in the
Aisle after aisle, a whole other room of things to walk ocean, it was too late. "We've come this
turn after turn we through. far," I remember telling my sister, "we
went; listening, I don't know about you, but to me I might as well stick it out."
watching, taking a can't help but feel like I've been intention- I'm not sure just who this article is for,
few steps, then stop- ally tricked, especially after the adver- but if it doesn't fit you now, hang onto if
ping again and hav- tised wait time of 45 minutes has turned for a while; at some point, it probably will.
ing to wait. By the into an hour and 20. Theme parks have Have you ever felt like life has tricked.
time we finally got to really got it figured out. Make the outside you, like you were led to believe one
Rob the place where I of the ride so inviting that you just have thing only to find that it was something
Goyette was sure we were to try it, do your best to keep people from altogether different? I know I have. If it's
going to get on the seeing how long the lines really are, and of any consolation, you're not alone. The
ride, we found anoth- entertain them along the way so that a prophet Jeremiah had the exact same
PULPIT er room full of more war doesn't break out while they're wait- experience.
NOTES zigzagging lines. ing. "You've deceived me Lord," he said in
Many of you know By the time I finally realized how far chapter 20 and verse 7 of his book, and in
just what I'm talking about. Doesn't that away we really were from seeing the essence, "I'm going to quit." That's right,


the prophet Jeremiah wanted to quit.
Thankfully, once he pondered it for a lit-
tle while, quitting was just not an option
and neither is it for you or me. I mean,
think about it. You've come this far. To
turn back would be an absolute waste.
I'm so glad that God is not a deceiver.
Unlike the world's tactics to keep people
moving in a certain direction,'God has
told us right up front that walking down
His path requires faith and patience.
Though at times things may not make
a whole lot of sense, I'm convinced that
we're a lot closer to our eternal rewards
than we've ever imagined.
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of Living "
Waters World Outreach Center E-mail him
at rgoy@livingwatersoutreach.org.


Young adult worship
Grace Community Church
hosts young-adult, small-group
worship services on Tuesdays at
7 p.m. The group welcomes
young adults, ages 20-30, for faith
and fellowship regardless of
church affiliation. The church
now has more than 40 regular
The young adult group will
meet at the Northeast Florida.
Baptist Association building, 921
S. US 17, Yulee. Contact Pastor
Jerry Klemm to register to attend
at (904) 422-1523. Information is
also available at www.gracenas
Male singers
Open auditions and rehearsals
for male singers are held at 7:30
p.m. Thursday at San Jose
Church of Christ, Family Life
Center, 6233 San J se Blvd.,
Jacksonville (about 2 blocks
south of University Blvd.). They
are sponsored by the Big Orange
Chorus, the 2007 Florida State
Championship Chorus. Call
(904) 355-SING or Mike at (904)
'Essence of Love'
Pastor Harry Johnson and the
Solid Rock Church of God by
Faith at 86136 Palm Tree Drive in
Yulee invite the community to
"Celebrate the Essence of Love"
in February.
A Youth for Christ ministry
revival and conference is today
thro-tgh-Feb.10. Guest speaker-is"
Felicia Campbell at 7:30 p.m.
tonight; continental breakfast and
lunch are at 10 a.m. and 3 p.m.
Feb. 9. Guest speaker is Elder
Vincent Campbell at 11:30 a.m.
Feb. 10. For information contact
Dr. Raquel Foxworth at (904)
The For the Sake of Love
Banquet will be held at 7 p.m.
Feb. 16 at the Haskell Building,
111 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville.

Ticket donation is $30. For infor-
mation contact Deacon Maurice
Sims at (904) 874-5376.
The Women in Love with
Jesus Conference is at 7:30 p.m.
Feb. 22. Guest speaker is Sister
Leonia "Mel" Tyler at the Church
of the Nazarene, US 17 North,
Yulee. Conference registration
fee is $30. For information con-
tact Sister Star Pollard at (904)
Lenten music
The Amelia Plantation Chapel
will feature organist Peter Deane
playing hymns and music for
meditation during Lent on
Wednesday Feb. 13, 20 and 27
and March 5, 12 and 19, from
noon to 12:30 p.m.
All are invited to the chapel,
located at 36 Bowman Road out-
side the Amelia Island Plantation.
'Faith Cafe
Faith Cafe is coming to First
Presbyterian starting Feb. 10 for
young adults (under age 45). Be a
part of an open, welcoming envi-
ronment that promotes and nur-
tures community, spiritual
growth, authenticity and service.
Call the church office at 261-3837
for more information or to
reserve your cup and curriculum.
Rummage sale
St. Peter's Episcopal Church
Youth will host a "Huge
Rummage Sale" from 8 a.m.-3
p.m. Feb. 9 in the Parish Hall.
Clothing, furniture, appliances,
-atwork, -collectibltes bedding,
books and more will be for sale.
Contact Brian Moody at 261-4293,
ext. 17, or e-mail
Proceeds will benefit the Youth
Scholarship Fund and outreach
Valentine's breakfast
The United Methodist Men's
group is sponsoring a Valentines
breakfast on Feb. 9 in Maxwell

Hall from 9-10:30 a.m. The men
will be serving the ladies. For
tickets call Bill Scheff at 261-3575.
Proceeds benefit breast cancer

The Annual Congregational
Meeting of First Presbyterian
Church will be held Feb. 10 at
noon to elect elders and deacons.
for the class of 2010, electing con-
gregational representatives to the
2008 Nominating Committee, and
receiving copies of the FPC 2007
Annual Report.
On Feb. 10 at 4 p.m., First
Baptist Church of Fernandina
Beach, 416 Alachua St., will hold
an information meeting to go
over the details of the upcoming
"48-Days To The Work You Love
This is a six-week workshop to
help participants discover how
society has led them astray relat-
ing to their work. The weekly
gathering is intended to help par-
ticipants change their lives, giv-
ing them purpose, fulfillment and
release to love their work.
For information contact Alan
Thomas at (904) 891-9787.
Divorce help
DivorceCare is a 13-week sup-
port group and seminar for peo-
ple who are experiencing separa-
tion and divorce. Each session
features videotapes with national-
ly recognized experts on divorce
and recovery topics and an oppor-
tunity for group discussion of the
emotional and painful issues sur-
rounding this topic.
This is a nondenominational
group, open to all persons and
participation by non-church mem-
bers is encouraged. A new group
will start on Feb. 10 at 6:30 p.m.
at Amelia Baptist Church, 961167
Buccaneer Trail (corner of

Buccaneer Trail and Gerbing
Road). For information, call Dave
Parker at 261-9527.

The Presbyterian Men are
throwing caution to the wind and
meeting on Feb. 14 for a catered
dinner in Jim Thomas Hall with
special guest speaker Leonard
Wood from the governing board
of the St. Johns River
Management District. Make
reservations at 261-3837 by Feb.'
12. Cost is $10 per person.

children the church can accom-
modate is limited. There will be
gari-:. ihrid pizza for the children.
f or h;ioi,ration call (904) 225-
, 4940 or visit www.rcnefl.org.
The MACs (Mature Adult
Christians) of First Presbyterian
Church will meet for a potluck
luncheon on Feb. 21 at 11:30 a.m.
in Jim Thomas Hall. Ed Mathews
will present the program on his
adventure hiking the Appalachian
Trail. Come enjoy th .beauty of
his photography and experience
the excitement as he retells the

St. Peter's celebration stories of a dream fulfilled. For,
As part St. Peter's 150th more information call 261-3837.
anniversary celebration, the com- Father-daughterball
munity is invited to a weekend
encounter with "Peter, Disciple Faith Christian Academy pres-
and Apostle," Feb. 15-17, led by ents the eighth annual Father-
the Rev. Brian Suntken, rector of Daughter Ball at The Ritz-
Christ Church, Hudson, Ohio. Carlton, Amelia Island Pavilion on
Events kick off with a potluck Feb. 23 from 6:30-9:30 p.m., with
supper and introduction to "Peter, live music featuring Les DeMerle
Disciple and Apostle" from 5:30- and professional photography.
8:15 p.m. Feb. 15. "Who Do You Dress is semi-formal and
Say I Am? Reflections on the life dance shoes. Hors d'oeuvres will
of Peter, Disciple and Apostle," is be served. Tickets are $75 for
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Feb. 16. From father and daughter and $35 for
10:10-11 a.m. Feb. 17 is "Peter, each additional daughter, memo-
Do You Love Me? Feed my ry book included, and are avail-
Sheep?" concluding thoughts able at Faith Christian Academy,
on "Peter, Disciple and Apostle." 96282 Brady Point Road. All ages
Suntken will also be the guest are welcome. Limited seating is
preacher at the 7:30, 8:45 and available. For more information'
11:15 a.m. services, call 321-2137.
Infant and toddler care will be. Parish renewal
provided. Call Kristina Smith at
261-4293, ext. 15, or e-mail St. Michael Catholic Church
ksmith@stpetersparish.org. will host a Parish Renewal with
....... -...... -Father-Hu gh--Ba.rns. P.,-Feb:- -
24-27 with a 9:30 a.m. morning
Copies nignh Mass and homily and 7 p.m.
The Rock Church of evening talk and prayer.
Northeast Florida will host a Topics include: Don't worry,
Couples Night Out in celebration be happy Christian Joy at 7 p.m.
of Valentine's Day weekend on Feb. 24; What are you afraid of?
Feb. 15 from 6:30-9:30 p.m. Dealing with life's fears at 9:30
Couples are invited to drop off a.m. Feb. 25; See it big -keep it
their children at the church while simple at 7 p.m. Feb. 25; Cool off
they go out for a date and spend Coping with anger at 9:30 a.m.
some time together. This is on a, Feb. 26; Brought Near: a sense of
first come basis as the number of belonging in the church at 7 p.m.

Feb. 26; Lighten up: a Christian
sense of humor at 9:30 a.m. Feb.
27; and Blessed Among Women:
Mary, tender and tough at 7 p.m.
Feb. 27. Everyone is welcome.
For more information call 261-
Musical worship
Popular Christian recording
artists, The Pfeifers, will be fea-
tured in a musical worship serv-
ice at Orange Park Nazarene
Church on Feb. 24 during the
10:30 a.m. service.
An AARP Driving Course will
be offered at First Presbyterian
Church on Feb. 25 and 26 from
8:45 a.m.-1 p.m. in Jim Thomas
Hall, located next to the
Sanctuary on North Sixth Street.
Bert Swearingen, certified
teacher, will be the instructor.
Cost is $10 per person. Register
by calling 261-3837.
Salt and Light'
Amelia Plantation Chapel will
present Bud Toole at 10:30 a.m.,
Sunday March 2 as part of its
"Salt and Light" speaker series.
Toole, a founder and board mem-
ber of East-West Ministries
International, will speak on the
topic, "Christianity: Alive in
Russia." Toole has trained pastors
and women in the underground
Christian movement in Eastern
European countries for 27 years.
He has helped establish orphan-
ages, feeding programs and a
---nursing home for women-in--
Russia. For information, call 277-
4414 or send email to
Mom's group
First Presbyterian Church, 9
N. Sixth St., hosts the free
"MOM,ME" playgroup each
Thursday morning from 9:30-11
a.m. Call the church office at 261-
3837 to reserve a space for you ,
and your baby/toddler.

AMELLA ISLAND family Worsf# Center PaSor 0 FIRST I vg n E ,aoCHURCH
er ..p! he.dCrrrhCi,;, M 1, P illP t ,,I, I",-1 lI Brprs t:Church : I C HURCH Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski
U h ur hk i.d rfriie -t hr id the 904-261-3090 Sunday School 9 30 am ,-, '. [, -', *,rin,,, I:,, ..,,-r, I i ,,T
"o,,* 'r.at-e np'.0ma' 5,r, .., S un da W orsh p 10 45 am 9 N 6 th S t 2 6 1 -3 8 3 7 t ,, ,,TI, ,- ,. I F 1:,:, ,-
MeeL~ t the Yi1i A 10.0( a.m -Wor'~h.p ,'._. c r..r..:p i 0,1 Wednesday AW ANA 615 p, \\bW rship Ser% ices 8 30 & llain ,-,,,:.-. ... ,, ,, ; .1-,,-,, .. .r, ,, ,
,E.erur, '.-i. ,,. S 0 Wednesday BSbl. Sud,' 6 30 p. Sunday School 9 a Telephone Nubers: ..T,,r, n
1915 Ciluoia DI. I1 .1) a. m -Sunday S4.h. .., ., MN hl- ,.l-,,i -0, 941 rc 'Old 'Ji. ,1.ir.,llei Cd (cunt Rd 1.7 .uth n Telephon T.,r, 9,04. u.3 ,-,,,. i :""c .u32 i9
Fr More information. Cll 2712 Sou 14 SF reet3 Come Worship God In One of Pari ne: 1-04-342: ,.-,, ,, .,
7 or I T UO lall 261-474.1 Florida's Oldest SancluariesI also call 04.277-0550
George W iliams at (904) 277-9675 Fem andna Beach FL 32034 wwwsr.nghillapnstfb org ,. *... : c ... . m ,,9- o ..

Rev. Ray Ramsburg, Pastor
mu]i':i2iira iihu.1111
--- Every Sunday -
Traditional Worship: 8AM & 11AM
Contemporary Praise: 9:30AM
Children's Sunday School: 9:30AM
Nursery provided at all services
-- First Sunday Each Month ---
Healing Prayer: 6PM
Across from Fort Crinch State Park

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


P/ease join us for
Church School 9:30AM Worship 11AM
Wednesday Study 6:30PM
A1A & Christian Way, Yulee
225-5381 Rev. Mark Stiles

AIn Interdenominationa Commrnunity Church
9:15 a.m.

t (Nursery Provided)
Adult Education Classes 8:00am & 10:30am
A. adverse congregation united y our faith infJesus Christ

New Website! Amelia Island Plantation


Outside the Main Gate
(904) 277-4414

20 South Ninth Street 261-4907
Rev. Dariean Bolden Sr., Pastor
The Church in the
Heart of the City
With the Desire to be in the
Hearts of All People
SandayNewMembers Class 9am.
Sunday School 9:30 am.
Morning Worship It ia.m.
WmeIsdfe foon.dy Pra er
Wens& ayM Ua-wle Se Isce 7-9p.m.
Ministries: Bus & Via, Couples. Singles, Youth

"Discover the Difference" at
Amelia Baptist
Pastor: Dr. H. Neil Helton
Sunday Worship Service- 10:30aim
Bible Study 9am
Nursery provided for all services
Small group studies-Adults 6pm
Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30pm
Preschool and Children Activities
Corner of Buccaneer Tr. & Gerbing Road, Fermadina Bchr

For More Information Call: 261-9527

Sunday School . . . .... ..9:45A.M.
Worship Service ...... . . ... 10:5S5A.M.
DiscipleshIp Training .. ..... .... 6:OOP.M.
Evening Worship .. ........... 7:00P.M.
Wednesday Fellowship Supper ... .6:00P.M.
Wednesday Prayer Service ..... ..7:00P.M.,
736 Bonnievlew Road (across flrm Sadler Rd.)
904-261-4615 (church office)
Nursery provided

Living Waters
world outreach
Contemporary Worship
SUN 9:30am
WED 7:00pm
Youth, Nursery&
S Children 'S Ministi'es
Rub o, 321-2117
Rob & Christie Goyette
Senior Pastore Oil AA 1 mile west of Amelia Islnd


Sunday School 9:30 am
Morning Worship 8:15am and 11:00 am
Sunday Evening 7:00 pm
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:30 pm
Wednesday Youth JAM/Mission Kids 6:15 pm
Classes For All Age Groups Including Youth
Nursery Provided For All Services
Hearing Impaired Services Available
E-Mail: ybc@net.magic.net
31 Harts Rd..West 904-225-5128
Yulee, FL 32097 Fax 225-0809

... ..... t m/ fw wrf/di;

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

1897 Island Walkway
Information: 491-1562

www.LivingWatersOutreach.org www.christredeemer.com

[-I Meiu Uni M ehds Church

Maiglscpe 'ess hitthmg ishp td &snie
601 Centre Street 201-5709^^^^^^
i~~~~~rt KOnTpfafltf iTnsid, Pastorro

Traditional Famil os hip . . . 8:3 alm + 11:0am
Contemporary lki^ors- ip ...... 9:4,5m in axwll --all

( rorid-eice ,


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

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

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


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

96362 Blackrock Rd., Yulee
Pastor Frank Camarotti
Sunday Morning Worship Services
8:30am AND 11:00am
Sunday School 9:45
Friday 16:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 (Childrens Church)
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided

Expanding the Kingdom
Rev. Jeff Overton,, S: Pastor
Sunday Worship 8 AM & 10:15 AM
E Sunday School 9 AM
S Evening Worship 6:30 PM
Wednesday Service 6:30 PM
416 Alachua St. Fernandina Beach





FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 2008/News-Leader



COmri rnl


Garden workshop
James Loper, owner ol
Reflections of Nature Garden
Center, 850688 US 17 South in
Yuilee, will host a free workshop
on design tips for creating curb
appeal for your landscape on Feb.
16 from 10-11:30 a.m. All are wel-
come, whether you are trying to
sell your home or just want to be
the envy of the neighborhood.
For information call 225-9915.
The Jacksonville Zoo and
Gardens' next gardening class,
"Herbs for Gardening and Fun,"
is scheduled for March 1 from
9:30-11 a.m. at the PepsiCo
Education Foundation Campus.
Guest speaker Linda Cunning-
ham, member of multiple herb
organizations, master gardener,
and owner of Cunningham's
Floral Designs, will speak on why

herbs are a great addition to the
garden and 1how to utilize them.
The cost is $15 for zoo merm-
bers and $20 for non-members.
Pre-registration is required, and
seating is limited. Visit www.jack
Home tour
The Amelia Island Home and
Garden Tour benefiting Micah's
Place takes place from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m. March 11 and 12. Tickets
for the intimate tour of four pri-
vate homes never before opened
to ihe public are $35 and may be
purchased on the days of the tour
on the porch of March6 Burette
at the Spa and Shops at Amelia
Island Plantation.
Advance tickets are $30 at
Alexander's, At Home Amelia,
Front and Centre, First Coast
Community Bank, the Golf Club
of Amelia Island, The Ocean Club
and Resort to Home (Spa and

Shops). Purchase tickets by mail
until March 12. Make checks
payable to Micah's Place, P0.o
Box 16196 Fernandina Beach, FL
Lunch tickets at PILAE may be
purchased for $15. Call 491-6364.
No handicap access, strollers or
high heels. Many stairs involved.
The Fernandina Farmers
Market, open every Saturday
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m., features farm
fiesh produce, pickled seasonal
vegetables, freshly baked breads
and pastries, jellies, relishes and
marinades, desserts as well as a
wide selection of plants including
orchids and other tropicals, suc-
culents, herbs and garden flow-
ers and shrubs. The niarket is
located at Seventh and Centre
streets. For information call 491-
4872 or visit www.fernandina

*.~~.Js,~'4s V1'~~- 4



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o6 n ....

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Twin SetL..s499
Full Set....s659
King Sel...S999

Queen Set
Twin Sel..499
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Full Sel....s959
King Set11399


Queen Set
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Serving Amelia Island and Nassau County Since 1985
Specializing in Dream Homes"
Taylor Edwards. Broker
(904) 261-8433
5317South FletcherAvmeue
1/4 mi West ofathe Ria-Carlorn. Amelia Island


4BR/4.5BA, gated neighborhood, steps to DEEPWATER DOCK! New quality construction, bottom renovation never occupied! Secluded,
beach, pools and tennis! $929,000 4BR/4.5 1 *", .4 1 Covered boal dock, easy but walk to beach and city golf! 2,650 sq. t.
MLS #41197 oceanaccess! $1,450,000 MLS 1143844 $845,00 MLS #45133

4BI r .. .... .. .: ,-,. 3BR/2.5BA, 2,250 sq. ft., gated neighborhood, New construction, 2 & 3 BR floor plans,
at do. ca be subpoide), coimunitypool, walk to beach! $599,000 ocean view and steps to beach! $559,000 -
$2,7000,000 MLS #45115+43471 MLS #43545 $589,000

4BR/4BA, 3,056 sq. ft., dynamic views of LOCATION! A beauty w/ 4BR/4BA, end neighborhood. 4BR/2BA, 2.275 sq. ft.,
golf course with estate sized lot! $545,000 i .1 t Large lot & room for pool. screened porch! $325,000 MLS #39015
MLS #44039 *, ,','"" MLS #44151

home w/ 1,837 sq. ft. 3BR/2.5BA 3BR/3.5BA, 3,681 sq. ft. view of golf course ocean views, 1,162 sq. ft., 2BR/lBA.
community pool & tennis. $297,500 and lagoon. Walk to beach. New commu- Access to beach across the sticcl.
MLS #44099 nity pool & gated neighborhood. $595,000 MLS #45118
$1,135,000 MLS 145012

Buill in 2006, heated pool, 6BR/6BA, 3,335 sq. RENTAL INCOME! 3BR/2BA, each level, TERM RENTAL OR GET-AWAY RETREAT!
ft. Furniture package available. $2,995,000 sold furnished! Could convert to single Solid block construction! 2BR/1BA, 960 sq. Il.
MLS 1145224 family home! $I1,295,000 MLS #45316 $1,150,000 MLS #45314

sq. ft. $587,000 MLS 1145130

* VILLAGES OF MARSH LAKES -Patio lot! $97,500 MLS #43950
* 8th STREET One block from Centre Street -$119,000 MLS #3i)523
* OCEAN FRONT LOT All permits on file- Home Design Plans -$1,150,000
MILS #37992
* FIRST AVENUE Ready to Build! .46 acres +/- Walk to beach -$295,000
MLS #34114
* INCREDIBLE OCEAN FRONT VIEWS Great Building Lot on Ocean
$1,050,000 MLS #45061

Time is right to refinance

Economic cycles ebb and
flow. When one area is slump-
ing, it can mean that there's
opportunity somewhere else.
For example, some financial
markets have deteriorated to
the point where businesses and
households are curtailing
But that pain could be your
gain in the form of a refi-
nanced mortgage.
Signals of recession spurred
the Federal
Reserve to
Scut short-
ESTterm inter-
est rates -
creating a
boon for
S sonicme
: homeown-
ers interest-
ed in refi-
Charles nancing
Kovaleski their mort-
-..--.. gages.
Since fall,
REAL mortgage
ESTATE interest
rates have
dropped as much as 1.5 percent-
age points.
Mortgage interest rates don't
always decline when the Fed
cuts short-term interest rates,
the one banks charge when
they lend money on'a short-
term basis to one another.
However, recent Fed cuts -
one of three-quarters of a point
on Jan. 22 followed by one of
half a point on Jan. 30- made
lenders' phones ring like crazy.
The number of refinancing
applications has spiked 92 per-
cent since November, according
to thie Mortgage Bankers
Anyone who has bought a
home in the last three years
light benefit from refinanc-
in g.
Fixed rates for 30-year mort-
gages have been dropping since
the holidays not to all-time
lows but still to historically
attractive levels.
Pay particular attention if
you have an adjustable rate
that's on the verge of resetting.
Now may be the time to convert
it to a'fixed-rate loan, which may
provide more comfort and
peace of mind during an unset-
tled economic period.
Those carrying two loans,
so-called 80-20 loans or interest-
only loans also stand to benefit,

Recent Fed cuts one of three-quarters of a
point on /an. 22 followed by one ofhalf a point
on Jan. 30 -made lenders'phones ring like
crazy. The number ofrefinancing applications
has spiked 92 percent since November, accord-
ing to the Mortgage Bankers Association.

even if their new rate drops by
as little as one-quarter of a per-
centage point.
Refinancing, though, might
not be for everyone.
If you have a subprime
loan, considered a riskier propo-
sition for brokers, you may
find it difficult to get a modifica-
tion. Still, it costs nothing to
Also, those planning to move
or sell in the next three to four
years may not reap a cost bene-
fit by refinancing, so do the
math calculating closing costs
as well as how long it would
take to break even. For
instance, it might cost $4,000 to
refinance a $250,000 mortgage.
If your monthly payments ,
dropped by $80 with your new
rate, it would take more than
four years to break even.
Bankrate.com has a refinance
calculator that helps you com-
pute whether the transaction
works in your favor.
Once you determine that you
need to get on the road to refi-
nancing, here are some guide-
posts to help you on your jour-
Know your current mort-
gage: What are the fees and
penalties and are any trig-
gered by paying off the loan
early? If you have an adjust-
able rate mortgage (ARM),
how often will it adjust and
when will it adjust? These are
some factors to review when
weighing when a refinance is
viable. Consult your paper
work, lender or real estate
attorney to understand your
Check your credit: Review
your credit score and do what
you can get to get your credit
score as high as possible.
During the subprime fiasco of
last year, it was common for
institutions to make loans to
people who had -i ,.... i'the e
low 600s. Those days are gone.
Mortgage brokers report that
scores need to be near 680,

maybe even as high as 720, for a
loan to wvork. If you need to
boost your score, don't accept
zero-down financing on con-
sumer goods. And, of course,
pay your bills on time.
Shop, shop, shop: Your
options can very from broker to
broker, so get online and see
what's available. Request all
information all costs and fees
- in writing.
Ask questions if you don't
understand. When you've found
the rate you want, ask for a for-
mal lock-in letter that outlines
all the terms.before you get to
Prepare documents: Gone
are the days of no-documenta-
tion loans. Your income and the
amount of cash you have in the
bank are among the items you'll
be asked to document. Often
you'll be asked for two years
worth of tax returns and three
months of pay stubs-
No one knows how far mort-
gage rates will fall, so don't try
and time the market. Be calm
and rational as you analyze your
situation. Once you've crunched
your numbers and reviewed
your terms, lock in your rate so
you don't sweat every market
If you're lucky, when there's
an ebb, you can go with the
Charles J. Kovaleski is presi-
dent of Attorneys' Title Insurance
Fund, Inc. (The Fund), the lead-
ing title insurer in Florida and
the sixth largest title insurance
company in the country.
Acknowledged as the Florida resi-
dential real estate expert, 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, under-
writes more than 300,000 title
Insurance policies for owners and
lenders in Florida every year. For
more information, visit






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I--j'RIE~iiym 9044915030M

I- .... -?, -1 - .

FRIDAY, F:IRUARY 8,2008 NEWS News-Leader

Accused kidnappers

serve their time

.Vc'z: s I l(\ k'r
A Hilliard womanii and Yulee
man were sentenced to time
served after pleading guilty to
grand theft, one of four charges
stemming from the kidnapping of
an elderly man in Juluy.
Vickie Carroll lacobee. 25,
was sentenced Thursday to 177
days in jail the same number
she'd served since her arrest.
Adjudication was withheld, and
Lacobee will serve an as yet unde-
termined amount of time under
court-supervised probation.
iacobee's co-defendant, Xavier
Ali Reddick, 29, was sentenced
Jan. 24 to time served. He was
adjudicated guilty and ordered to
pay $373 in court costs.
Lacobee and Reddick will not
be prosecuted on the other three
charges of kidnapping, robbery
and grand theft of a motor vehicle.
Lacobee and Reddick were
accused of tying a 75-year-old
North Carolina man to the bed
inside his room At a Yulee hotel,
then taking his money and his car.

Lacobee Reddick

The pair was apprehended in
Camden County, Ga.
Police believe the victim met
Lacobee on July 27 and allowed
her to drive him around in his
vehicle; she allegedly picked up
Reddick and the three returned to
the Comfort Inn in Yulee, where
the victim was staying. The vic-
tim told police the man and
woman entered his room and the
man struck him on the back of
his head, grabbed him by the
arms and tied him to the bedpost
using phone and electrical cords.
Lacobee was also ordered to
pay $373 in court costs and $100
to a court-appointed attorney.
smalcom @fbnewsleadercom

V ,)ur [ ()C ~I i \ .'-trc n-Iiflc \\hen ',ou ic.
.-~m iiN Iir()m Iik III k:- nix 'X\'Vi .t 1.icx 's Ic.d rcon

Sheriffs endorse Corey
Angela Corey, Republican can-
didate for state attorney, picked
up the endorsement of
Jacksonville Sherif John
Rutherford, Clay County Sheriff
Rick Beseler and N.1--u.i County
SheriffTonmmy Seagraves
during a press conference
\V',.In --, I..: at The J.. l-..- ill.k
Corey is a candidate for state
attorney in the Fourth Judicial
Circuit that includes Duval, Clay
and Nassau counties. She would
replace State Attorney Harry L.
Shorstein, who is not seeking
Endorsing Adkins
Florida State Rep. Jennifer
Carroll from District 12, which
includes parts of Clay and Duval
counties, has endorsed Nassau
County School Board member
Janet Adkins' bid for the state leg-

z -

,, ** ,, J : *t ~ 9' a 3'B
*.* .*-*. : '/** I ^ i

State Sen. Stephen Wise, Sen.
Daniel Webster and Sen. Durell
Peaden are other state legislators
who have endorsed Adkins in her
bid for state Rep. Aaron Bean"s
seat. Bean is not seeking reelec-
tion because of term limit laws.
Others who have endorsed
Adkins include Florida Attorney
General Bill McCollum and local-
ly, school board member Jim
Adams, Clerk of Court John
Crawford, Nassau County
Commissioners Barry Holloway
and Marianne Marshall and for-
mer sheriff Ray Geiger.


Westside Republicans
The Westside Republican Club
meets the first Tuesday of each
month at 7 p.m. in the Commu-
nity Center at 37177 Pecan Street,
Hilliard. The club is open to all
registered Republicans.
Democrats to meet
The Nassau County
Democratic Executive Committee
meets at 7 p.m. on the second
Thursday of each month at the
County Building on Pages Dairy
Road in Yulee, next to the fire sta-


tion just west of US 17.
This meeting is open to all
registered Democrats in Nassau
County. For more information,
visit www.nassaudems.org' or e-
rhail info@nassaudems.org or call
local party headquarters at 261-
West Side Democrats
The Westside Democratic
Club meets at 7 p.m. on the third
Tuesday of each month in the
County Building on Mickler Road
in Callahan. For information call
Phil Morton at (904) 879-5163.

'a tz

:~ i

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1i 31 I a 0 5 J -I I

dooi opendt-.


PN ON1~i l f iIia "P~ ONN TH ES TI'I lTrU
i.\'VjJTill. ti)N U

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* State-of-the-Art Fitness Center
* Competition Size Pool
* Kid's Pool with Splash Features '.
* Tennis and Basketball Courts
* Softball and Soccer Fields

m Maronda Homes

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

FEBRUARY 9, 2008
9:00 AM 4:00 PM

Call Tiffany Robertson
for more information
(904) 849-7017 or
www.maronda.com g
n'BI" 05 5H | OPF46i.t


S Gary Farnsworth, Realtor
STo lister
_____ November December

AflIT8 [sland Plant a tion5fOceanTfront!

E 'rraj uit t. :j r", Fr J, i F- ir.:ti~ i17

zr-i F r, t.-ili$699,000

Duii r ir- t,: n, rsrk'--11 i i r,-,-I ai M
.r r~t-:iF$ 799,000

r-,ri -j ri- j- *-, A .1r .--.t't' r r' ia- Iai thr.-.-''.ai'it'ii-1 >.'
-. i-i .1 .' ir :.ip* ~a~it ...r F- -t I nir-- Fr ucF':- r. t -'i -r i .-jv. 1.- r I ai. -
-J r t'. i ir i 'irn-irii. r-, V .Iai- er ii ai:ai ulai~'jJ er I H-
H-.-i.- thi i-jra t ri aIa: .Ii*..r-i-t~ irla.j$ 1 .229.000

Pr~fivaeBe~i :~l fla Restl land.Buv:IT

Sl-.a jr It. I'll - :rll. .r i i F i.ll ,' rr-,iii -.J /z
,--. r .- .r _' L.F it ill.: ir-, :l -. it ,-, Fi. r,,il r. ,
, ,- r. : Ir.. .r, -, I ,- _..- .-. t I .- ll.- i-,t I._..: -
i. ri r. i -- Fr -i rd
Only $307,000

A "r.

Thi, li th e '_,-,"/E -'T P ,_l I :1 . < .. -. r.-...,, ,-i ~
t:.,-tlth .:..: r rr-, .ril .:r ..'.r .. . r, r, -II.: l :.i- r,.:l-
..., .fl:.:. Iull, lurr.i i-. ,:i '. ii i i -JrlJ- ir. i
*' J:,, i.F .1 I:l':j : r .h a -l-t rr r 1.-i t.:l
.lth -.- .ll-nt r.if-Al ti l -r $629,000

A ,i I a I lal' h .- zh I v,L' I II 'a.I a 'f aa'
I iiiJ FWoIsc/ di hCa I/i .W

Badcock& more

542057 US Hwy. 1

Callahan, Florida

Phone: (904) 879-1237



Oceanfront Luxurv Townhome

11' MERN. 1.,% 'NI 1 11 A TIUNG A.IN GOOD ("I"011 I'll
IM) 1101% '110 W.. P IT...


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 2008/News-Leader

Volunteers needed
The Boys and Girls Miller
Club on Nassauville Road needs
volunteers for its Hand in Hand
after-school program, held from
3 p.m. onwards. Volunteers can
help in a variety of ways and can
choose their own schedule. One
of the areas emphasized is
homework completion at the
club so it doesn't fall completely
on the parents at home. Volun-
teers also assist in the computer
lab and with arts and crafts,
music and sports activities.
For information call the foun-
dation office at 261-8666.
Desserts of Amelia
Fernandina Beach Middle
School will host its annual
fundraiser, Desserts of Amelia,
tonight at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center.
This year's theme is
"Valentine's Day." Local restau-
rants donate desserts for the
evening and the community
gives items for the silent auc-
tion. -
All proceeds are used to pur-
chase classroom supplies. Last
year more than 200 auction bas-
kets and items were put up for
bid and more than 400 people .
attended the event.
For more information call
the school at 491-7938.
Yulee Primary School will
hold a "Make and Take Work-
shop" from 3:30-5 p.m. Feb. 21
in the Media Center. Come and
make learning activities to help
your pre-kindergarten, kinder-
garten, first- or second-grade
child practice skills at home.
Childcare will be available.
Snacks till be provided. For
information call 225-9711.
Free dance lessons
On Feb. 21 the Amelia Island
Youth Academy will resume its
free ballroom dance lessons.
Grades 1-5 will meet at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Grades 6-12 will meet at
4 p.m. at the Peck Center.
Registration is $10. For more
information call Felix Solis at
(904)1 707-6762.
Father-daughter ball
Faith Christian Academy
presents the eighth annual
Father-Daughter Ball at The
Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island .
Pavilion on Feb. 23 from 6:30-
9:30 p.m., with live music featur-
ing Les DeMerle and profes-
sional photography;
Dress is semi-formal and
dance shoes. Hors d'oeuvres
will be served. Tickets are $75
for father and daughter and $35
for each additional daughter,
memory book included, and are
available at Faith Christian
Academy, 96282 Brady Point
Road, Fernandina Beach. All
ages are welcome. Limited seat-
ing is available. For more infor-
mation call 321-2137.
The second annual Chili
Cook-Off to benefit the Amelia
Island Montessori School will
be held Feb. 23 on South Third
Street in downtown Fernandina



Beach. Admission is $10 for
adults and $5 for children. Gates
open at noon and winner
announcements are at 4 p.m.
There will be a Fun Zone for
kids and enough chili for even
the heartiest eaters. There will
be awards for spiciest chili,
most unique, chef's choice, peo-
ple's choice and many more.
Listen or dance to a live band.
Tickets are available at the
Amelia Island Montessori
School, 261-6610.
Book contest
WJCT invites all students
from kindergarten through
third grade to write and illus-
trate original storybooks for the
14th Annual Reading Rainbow
Young Writers & Illustrators
Enter the contest by creating
an original story with illustra-
tions and submitting it with an
official entry form to WJCT
Rules and entry forms are avail-
able at wjct.org and through
local schools. Additional infor-
mation is available by mailing
g, or by calling (904) 549-2931.
Entry deadline is March 3. To
read previous national winning
stories, as well as a sample of
local submissions, visit
Faith Christian Academy will
open for registration for grades
K3 through eighth grade on
March 3. For more information
call 321-2137.
for girls
Each year the Woman's Club
of Fernandina Beach offers
$1,000 scholarships to three
Fernandina Beach or Yulee
High School senior girls.
Applications are available in the
guidance offices and should be
turned in to them by March 24.
The Woman's Club is asking
for $10 donations and your
name will be placed in a draw-
ing for golf for four at the Golf
Club of Amelia including cart
fees, golf for four at one of the
courses of Amelia Island Planta-
tion or a $100 gift certificate at
Amelia Island Plantation for din-
ing in its public restaurants. The
drawing will be held at the
Woman's Club meeting on April
2. Donations may be sent to the
Woman's Club of Fernandina
Beach, PO. Box 1125, Fernan-
dina Beach, FL 32035, attention
scholarship fund.
Adult diploma
Nassau County Adult
Education offers an opportunity
to study for the state of Florida
High School diploma for free.
Classes are held in four loca-
tions: Callahan, Fernandina
Beach, Yulee and Hilliard.
Hours are 5:30 to 8 p.m.
Monday through Thursday
evenings, except Hilliard, which
is 5:30 to 8 p.m. Tuesday and
Thursday. Afternoon classes are
from 12:45 to 3:15 p.m. For
information call 491-9899, ext.


Science night
Students at Atlantic
Elementary enjoyed "Splash
into Science Night," which
focused on the importance of
Florida's water resources.
The event was sponsored by
the St. Johns River Water
Management District's
Watershed Action Volunteer
Program, the Nassau County
Engineering Department,
Atlantic Elementary's Parent-
Teacher Organization and the
city of Fernandina Beach
Utilities Department.
Students who enjoyed play-
ing music on water-filled
glasses include, from left,
Ashley Herrera, mom Kimber
Herrera, William Herrera,
Morgan Waas (wearing glass-
es), Natalia Janzen, Marlee
Murray, Ben Collier and
Kelsey Terrill.


Top brains
Callahan Intermediate School recently held a Science
Brain Bowl to promote science in its curriculum.
Winners were Elissa Weeks and Caimin Shuman, grade
three, above left; James McGuire and Seth Devereaux,
grade four, above; and Nolan McIntosh and Forrest
McClellan, grade five, left.

'Colonial Days'
Callahan Intermediate
School went back in time
during its annual
Colonial Days celebra-
tions. Students partici-
pated in corn grinding,
sewing, playing various
games like cup and ball,
* weaving, quill/ink writing
and palm weaving.
Left, Nicholas Wells
writes with a quill pen.
Right, Courtney Moore
plays with a "Jacob's

1 WAnte 6'. Ci.,rde Ct -. [A At Dave Cae,
Aw, a DId Ite W, mjN, '"' '' Lsm .~~i^( -" *>:D vOe Cabel 1,
l~i AQefi I I \NL Li'.-
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dIN T" 'V L TV




Nail gun



A few weeks ago, I
was called to the
emergency room to
evaluate a gentle-
man who had been shot in
the arm by a nail gun. The
nail had penetrated through
the outer aspect of his elbow,
through the muscle and into
the bone, which fractured
about the embedded nail.
The man was in pain, as you
would expect, but he was
also unable to move his arm
due to the bony penetration.
He was taken to surgery,
where.the nail was removed,
the path of penetration was
surgically cleaned and he
was casted for his fracture.
These types of things hap-
pen all the time. I previously
noted an amazing story about
a guy who shot himself in the
head with a nail gun, some-
how didn't know he had done
it and eventually w-ent to his
dentist for what he thought
was an infected tooth. An X-
ray showed the nail embed-
ded into his skull, partially
penetrating his brain..He was
taken to the hospital, where
he underwent emergency
removal. He has not suffered
any permanent damage.
Although the building
boom has slowed, nail gun
injuries continue to be com-
monly seen. With discharged
nails traveling at speeds up to
1,400 feet per second, nail
gun injuries most commonly
affect the non-dominant hand
and the feet
I once had a guy who
came in to the ER after he
had been shot in the hand
and he was still attached to
the 2x4 plank that he had
been leaning on when the
nail gun went off.
Accident victims common-
ly present to the emergency
room, X-rays are used to
determine the path of pene-
tration and then usually the
nail can be removed there.
The traumatic wound is
cleaned and the patient is
sent home on a course of oral
antibiotics. With proper treat-
ment infections are not com-
When easy removal in the
emergency room is not possi-
ble or the nail has penetrated
the bone or a joint, the
patient will be taken to the
operating room for further
Another interesting case
involved a man who shot
himself in the outer aspect of
his knee. The nail penetrated
his thigh bone and crossed
the knee joint into his shin
(the tibia). Then he fell and
bent the nail in the center of
his knee joint. As you can
imagine,'he presented to the
ER with his knee locked into
position. He too was taken to
the operating room, where
the nail was carefully
removed, and he fully recov-
ered from his injury.
Nail guns are equipped
with safety devices that
require the gun be pressed
firmly against the surface to
be nailed, thereby preventing
the possibility that the gun be
accidentally fired, sending
the nail soaring through the
air; However, operators often
remove this safety device in
order to speed up the
process of covering the area
to be secured more rapidly.
Nail guns account for
approximately 15 percent of
carpenter-related injuries.
Used most commonly by pro-
fessionals, nail guns intended
for home use can now be
found on the market. I would
therefore expect the number
of injuries to go up even
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding
sports, medicine and safety. It'
is not intended to serve as a

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


. N A




. ..: i ," .'. ..-.



j -c- -

The Pirates advanced to tonight's semifinal round of the
District 4-3A tournament at Episcopal with a win over the
hosts Tuesday. The Fernandina Beach High School boys bas-
ketball team (18-7 and seeded third) lakes on Trinity Christian
- seeded second behind Ribault tonight with a 6 p.m. tilt.
Far left, Pirate Carlos Holcey scored 13 points Tuesday.
Center top, Trey Kublbock led FBHS with 16 points. Center
bottom, Demetrius Small scored 30 points for Yulee in the
Hornets' loss to Bishop Snyder Tuesday. Above, Pirate Steven
Rossmeissl battles a pair of Eagles for a rebound.

Pirates sail to semifinal; season over for Hornets


The Pirates (18-7) held the host Eagles to
jii l1'.. points in the fourth quarter Tuesday
in the District 4-3A boys .' -I. I 1. 1 ill urna-
ment at Episcopal. The Fernandina BHeach
High School boys basketball team ground-
ed the Eagles, 50-32, to advance to tonight's
semifinal matchup against Trinity Christian.
Tip-off is at 6 p.m. ,
"Our defense kept us in the game until we
finally got something going on the offlen-
sive end," FBHS Coach Matt Schreiber said.
"We are going to have to be a lot more patient
and composed or our season will end short-
ly. At this point its a matter of survival."
Senior Trey Kublbock led the Pirates in

cosering -with l points. ke had-a dt)uble-
dohubl p.Tifo-llrmance with 12 rebounds. He
also had a pair of assists, a steal and a block.
Sophomore Carlos Ilolcey was in double-
fignire scoring with 13 points. He also had a
doiuble-duible night with 11 rebounds.
I lcekvy had five assists and a steal.
Steven Rossmeissl and Matt Brown
chipped in six points apiece. Rossmeissl also
had three rebounds and a steal and Brown
had two rebounds and was 4-of-5 at the free-
throw line.
The Pirates held a narrow 14-11 lead after
a quarter and were up 18-16 at halftime. It
was still a tight game after three quarters
with the Pirates holding a 31-27 advantage.
Fernandina Beach is the third seed with
a 5-:3 district record while Trinity (6-2) is


above, scored
the West Side's
first touch-
down Saturday
in the annual
Old Timiers
(amie at Yulee
Iligh School.
Left, \\e,-'-
QB Sean
tacked on two
points with a
pass to Jarrod
Picke(L. The
West beat. East

.'W, 1- 1......I Rib 'A .(7,l'. Jibanu.lt
and Bishop Snyder play at 7:30 p.m. tonight
in the other semifinal. The District 4-3A
championship game is at 7 p.m. Saturday.
In the first game Tuesday night, the Yulee
Hornets battled fiercely against Bishop
Snyder to keep their season alive. But the
Cardinals prevailed 72-68 to advance to
tonight's semifinal.
The game was knotted 39-39 at halftime
and Snyder was.up by six after three quar-
ters, 53-47. But the fourth quarter was a see-
saw ride with the lead changing four times.
The Hornets caught up and took a two-point
lead with 4:30 left in the game. Snyder was
back on top with 4:03 left. Yulee reclaimed
the lead with 2:50 left but relinquished it for
good 30 seconds later. The Cardinals' led.

70-68with eight secondsil'ft >inthe'laoeitned
sunk a pair of foul shots in the waning sec-
onds to seal th victory.
Yulee junior Demetrius Small led all scor-
ers with 30 points followed by teammates
Jarell Mitchell (15 points) and Ed Jones
"(Tuesday) night was a disappointing
loss, but the same thing that has beaten us
the last 5-6 games beat us again this time,"
said Robert Barrow, Yulee High School boys
basketball coach. "We didn't take advantage
of easy opportunities to score and had one
too many careless turnovers. The effort was
there though and the guys gave it every-
thing they had which I'm proud of.

HOOPS Continued on 15A

More than 350 in Pirates run

News Leader

Pirates and runners roamed the
streets of Fernandina Beach Satur-
day for the fifth annual Pirates on
the Run 5K/10K, one of the most
festive running events in North
"This was a great race with our
'.- -I turnout yet," said Race
Director Deborah- Dunham of
Amelia Island Runners. The
5K/10K field topped 300 finishers
this year for the first time.
Fernandina Beach Pirates Club
members were stationed along the
route to point runners on their way.
Near-per fect weather and new fea-
tures, including a spirited pre-race
aerobics warm-up, added to the i
sense of celebration on Mardi Gras
"It was wonderful., to see so
many runners and walkers of all
levels and abilities out there, and
it's always great to see so many
kids participating too," Dunham
said. Fun runs for children and a
two-mile walk were part of the
morning's activities.
In the 5K (3.1-mile) run, 51-
year-old Bill Beaumont of Yulee
continued his winning ways, fin-
ishing as the first mnale overall in a
time of 18:10. First overall among
the women was Lisa Thonuas, 43, of
Jacksonville in 20:01.
In the 10K (6.2-mile) event, the
first finishers overall were Neil
Brenner, 38, of New York City in
33:58 and Shelby Kittrell, 16, of
Fernandina Beach in 42:44.
"I felt I ihad a really good race,
mostly because the weather was
so nice," said Kittroll, a member
of the Fernandina Beach High
School cross-country teaml alind the
winner of the Reindeer Ruii 10K
last Decemnber. "It was cool and a
bright, sunnily day. It just makes'


Lisa Thomas

Neil Brenner

you want to,ruln last."
BIrellnner, a sociology professor
at New York University who was
visiting Amelia Island, trains with
the Central Park Track Club. lhe
called tile Pirates evelit "a really
full race, well orgallized, great vol-

'helby Kit-r-ll
Shielby Kittrell

"I'm1 usod1to riiillliing ill 'cold,
tol 11111 ill a siitgict is a t'Cix'ileg'.c
II lk"th ma nsteC'rs" cItc o'eo N'(.Iwo
]11RATAI'S (ontin~uc'(!on 15A1



Nassau Bassmasters is asso-
ciated with the BASS National
Federation and the Florida
BASS Federation, and meetings
are held the third Thursday of
the month in Yulee. Member-
ship is open to anyone at least
16 years old. Call Bob Schlag at
(912) 729-2282, Billy Kittrell at
225-0267 or Eddie Jinright at

The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association meets the second
Wednesday of each month at
7:30 p.m. and the fourth
Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the Ten
Acres Kraft Athletic Club.
Membership is open to the pub-
lic. Call 261-9481 or visit

Boating course
The Coast Guard Auxiliary
at Amelia Island will be conduct-
ing a six-week boating course
starting Feb. 19 and ending on
March 27. The classes will be
held Tuesdays and Thursdays
from 7-9 p.m. at the Amelia
Island.Lighthouse in Fernadina
This course is excellent for
both the beginning boater, who
needs to understand the funda-
mentals of boating, and for the
experienced boater, who may
be in need of a refresher. The
basics of boat handling, weath-
er, navigation, electronics, use
of radios and rules of the water-
ways are some of the subjects
that will be covered. The enroll-
ment fee is $35 and textbook
materials will be provided.
For details or to register,
contact Tom Pippin at 491-6285
or gpippin42@bellsouth.net.
For information on boating
safety classes, visit Flotilla 14-1
website, cgaux7-14-1.org.

Drum tourneyset
The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association's 10th annual Drum
Tournament gets under way
with a captain's meeting at 7
p.m. March 14 at Ten Acres,
Kraft Athletic Club. All tourna-
ment anglers should attend.
Refresh-ments will be served
and there will be a raffle draw-
ing. The tournament runs
March 15 through April 20.
Prizes will be awarded at a
social event at 7:30 p.m. April 23
at KAC.
Register at the captain's
meeting or pick up entry forms
at Leaders and Sinkers, 1006 S.
14th St., Amelia Bait and

Tackle, 1925 S. 14th St., Bait
House, 1620 N. 14th St., or
Atlantic Seafood, 10 Ash St.
Registration remains open until
8 p.m. at the captain's meeting.
Fee is $40 per angler and 80
percent of entry fees will be
paid out in prizes. Tournament
within ii tour nament is $10.
All fish must be weighed in
at Leaders and Sinkers. One
fish per day, per angler will be
eligible for weigh-in. Scales
close and tournament ends at 6
p.m. April 20. The law allows
one drum over 24 inches per
angler per day. Florida requires
a current saltwater fishing
license, which must be present-
ed at weigh-in. No fish will be
weighed without a current
license presented.
Southern boundary for the
tournament is the Duval side of
Nassau Sound and the northern
boundary is Marker 44 at Kings
Bay. Call chairman Don
Whitman at 321-2800 or visit

Sheepshead tourney
The Jacksonville Offshore
Sport Fishing Club's eighth
annual "El Cheapo" Sheepshead
Tournament and fish fry out of
the Mayport Public Boat Ramp
at Mike Scanlan Park in
Jacksonville will be held Feb.
23. Entry fee, including cap-
tain's dinner, is $60 per boat
prior to Feb. 15 and $80 there-
after: Entry fee for the new jun-
ior angler division is $10 per
Grand prize is a 16-foot Lowe
Jon Boat, 25 hp 4-stroke
Mercury motor and a
Loadmaster trailer valued over
$8,000. Cash and merchandise
prizes will be awarded through
15th place, plus five $100 mys-
tery weight awards.
Registration begins at 5:30
p.m. followed by the captain's
meeting at 7:30 p.m.. Feb. 22 in
the JOSFC clubhouse at the
Mayport boat ramp. Captains
may register by mail at any of
the meetings held the first and
third Thursdays of the month or
at the captain's meeting.
Check-out begins at 6:30
a.m. on the day of the tourna-
ment, registration ends at 6:59
a.m., fishing begins at 7 a.m.
and weigh-in is from 2-4 p.m.
Spectators are welcome, may
participate in the raffles and
enjoy a great fish fry dinner for
$5. The fish fry begins at 1 p.m.
Visit www.jaxfish.com or
,; contact Tournament Director1
Frank Jdura at (904) 465-4552,
e-mail: FJoura@bellsouth.net.

Tip of jetty rocks holding black drum

Puppy drum head the list
for backwater and inlet
fishing this weekend;
they're weighing to '20
pounds. Fish the deep sides of
docks with fresh shrimp on the
bottom during the falling tide.
The tip of the St. Marys south
jetty rocks continues to produce
puppy drum during the last of
the flood tide. Fish up close to
the submerged jetty rocks with
fresh local shrimp, dead on the
Robert Walker continues to
make excellent catches of black
drum and redfish while fishing
aboard his fishing boat, the
"Music Man." Walker prefers the
very tip. of the St. Marys south
jetty rocks during the flooding
It's not unusual to catch black
drum during the winter fishing
season that weigh over the 50-
pound mark.
Sea trout are running in the
upper reaches of the Bell's River
and Lofton Creek. Specks are
holding in deep river channels
now and taking live shrimp
fished deep under a long trout
float or while deep jigging with a
1/4-ounce jig.
Rig your led head jig with a
chartreuse curly tail while bump-
ing the jig slowly'along or just off
the bottom.
Sea trout are off limits during
the entire month of February but
you can still have fun catching
them. Be sure to. bend the barb
of your trout hook down, so trout


Elm StreetLittle League
Elm Street Little League is
holding registration from noon to
2 p.m. Saturday at the Charles
L. Albert Jr. Field. Fee is $40,
additional $5 per sibling. Contact
Wayne Peterson at 753-1663.

Special Olympics
Special Olympics Florida-
Nassau County will be holding its
2008 summer games Feb. 15
from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Femandina Beach High School
stadium. More than 125 athletes
from Nassau County Schools,
ARC/Nassau and 329 Place will
be competing in track and field
events such as 25m, 50m, 100m,
.200m walk and run, running and
standing long jump, softball
throw, shotput, a 30m motorized
wheelchair slalom, and for the
first time in Nassau County, an
athlete is participating in the pen-

* CENTURY 21 John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
500 Centre Street
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Call Mary at 904-753-1048
SCallJim at 904-753-1049

2006 SALES

STH ST. located off Tarpon Ave, 3BR/3BA,
1,990 SF, 2-story townhouse, open floor
plan, ocean views from MBR and large
deck, shared pool, walk to the beach, over-
size garage parking. $385,000 #43671

3 Bedrobm/2.5 Bath, 1-Car Garage


435 PINEY ISLAND DR, 165' Marsh and
Tidal Creek frontage on Amelia River, dock,
2BR/2BA, approx 1,410 SF, located on Big
Piney Island, over 1.6 acres expand cottage
floor plan or build new home on this fantas-
tic lot. $450,000 #43452

tathlon event, a five-event com-
petition that includes the 400m
run, 100m run, running long
jump, shot put and the high jump.
The Olympic torch run will start
the games.
The steering team has been
working on organizing this event
since November and is looking
for help. An estimated 250 volun-
teers will be needed. This com-
petition is the first step for the
athletes to earn their way to the
state games in April at Disney's
Wide World of Sports complex.
Contact Winnie Hunter at win
nie.hunter@nassau.k12.fl.us or
Bob Hinton attbob32041 @ya

Nassau County Gator Club
The Nassau County Gator
Club will meet at 5:45 p.m. Feb.
21 at Sliders Seaside Grill, 1998
S. Fletcher Ave., Femandina
Beach, for social and dinner.
Guest speaker at 7 p.m. is Brent
Beaird, writer for GatorBait mag-
azine and Rivals.com. Admission
is free but scholarship scholar-
ship donations are encouraged.
All Gator fans are
welcome.Contact President
Tommy Roberts at 277-4111.

Wild game dinner
The Femandina Beach-High
School.Foundation board of
directors will hold a wild game
dinner Feb. 22 at Walker's Land-
ing at Amelia Island Plantation.
Reception is from 6:30-7:30 p.m.
and dinner will be served at 7:30
p.m. Sponsorships are available.

The Eastern Surfing Associa-
tion First Coast District will hold a
contest at 8 a.m. Feb. 23 at Main
Beach. Call John Williams at

First Coast Fire registration
Register for the First Coast
Fire traveling girls fast pitch soft-
ball team from 1-3 p.m. Feb. 16-
17 at Yulee High School. Fee is
$75. Open to ages 9-12. Contact
Vicki at (904) 424-5645.

4BR/3.5BA with large bonus room has 2,844 SF.
Many wonderful features include plantation shut-
ters, gas FP, large screened pool in backyard
adjoining preservation area. Walk to the beach -
very desirable home. $649,500 #45099

HotShot contest
The Isle of Eight Flags Police
Athletic League will sponsor a
Hot Shot basketball contest at 10
a.m. Feb. 16 at the Peck Gym in
Fernandina Beach. Age divisions
are 10 and under, 12 and under
and 14 and under. Fee is $10.
Awards will be given for first and
second place and each partici-
pant receives a T-shirt. All six
winners advance to the April 5
contest at Disney's Wide World of
Sports in Orlando. Call John
Gilbert Sr., 415-3679.

Ducks Unlimited banquet
The 2008 Nassau County
Ducks Unlimited membership
banquet is from 6-9:30 p.m. Feb.
28 at the Grand Pavilion at
Amelia Island Plantation. Cost is
$75 single in advance'and $85
single at the door. Price includes
DU membership ($25), magazine
subscription, steak dinner with
oysters and shrimp and a chance
to win a door prize.

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

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

Shrimp Festival 5Krun
The 14th annual Shrimp
Festival 5K run and 1.5-mile walk
will be May 3 at Main Beach.
Proceeds benefit "Share the Y,"
the McArthur Family YMCA's .
annual giving, community support
campaign. Pre-register by April
19 and fees are $11 for half-mile
Popcorn Shrimp Run (ages eight
and under), $16 for one-mile

Katie Caples Memorial Youth
Run (ages 12 and under) and
$21 for 5K run. After April 19,
fees are $16,' $21 and $26,
respectively. Pick up race pack-
ets from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. May 2
at the YMCA, 1915 Citrona Drive,
or starting at 7:30 a.m. race day
at Main Beach,
Awards go to the top three
male and female finishers in each
age group in the 5K run and top
three male and female in the
youth run. Register online at
www.active.com. Visit www.first
coastymca.org/mcarthur or call

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

YuleePop Warner '
Yulee Pop Warner will hold
registration for the 2008 season
from 9 a.m. to noon March 8,
April 12, May 17, June 7, June
14, June 21 and June 28. Fee is
$125 first child ($100 additional
child). Birth certificate and wallet-
size photo are required at regis-
tration. End-of-year report card
and physical are required by
June 28.
Yulee Pop Warner's next
board meeting will be at 7 p.m.
Feb. 28 at the ballpark.
Call Patty Ellington at 277-
8136 or visit www.leagueline

- -U

. -
SEA UNIT 447 4th floor, 2BR/2BA unit with
exceptional views of the ocean, beach and Amelia
By The Sea private fishing pier. Rental investment
opportunity or use for private residence or get-
away. Great location one of lowest priced units.
$529,000 #41952

4BR/2.5BA, approx 1,742 SF brick
home, on 2.25 acte lot, over-sized 2-car
garage, large eat-in country kitchen and
great room, fireplace, metal roof, zoning
permits horses. $280,000 #42127

THE-SEA Unit 553, 3 bedroom/2 bath,
spacious 1,596 SF, remodeled kitchen,
stunning ocean and beach, views, includes
private fishing pier, pool and tennis courts -
dream vacation every day of the year on Amelia
Island's while-sandbeaches. $670,000 #44393

UNIT 561 5th floor end unit ocean front
condo, 2BIV2BA, approx 1,170 SF, leisure at
its best private ocean pier, tennis courts,
beachside pool, these units make great
renltal, nicely furnished end unit. $649,000

Unit 778 3BR/2BA, 1,596 SF, 7th floor unit
with outstanding views overlooking pier and
beach, kitchen and baths recently remodeled,
great unit for rental income and personal use.
Private fishing pier, pool, tennis courts and club-
house. $699,000 #42383

AvT. $379,000 #43010; 31R/2.5BA, 2,020 SF, 2-Car
garage. 3373 Pilnt Av. *369,000 #43017i
3BR/2.5BA, 1,873 SF, 1-car garage. Beautifully
designed inside and out, each unit has large bed-
rooms, wood & tile flooring, granite counters, upgrad-
ed cabinets, many more upgrades & features, 1 block
to the beach. Owner financing available.

- 5 .. .
, I 1 1 1 a .I ...... i ... i , 1, i ,, , .. i, i i ,,i . N(wh' co pklfcc d p ul ,loi ll hoilKt.', -1 c-dOi.o-rt.. 3.5
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Islandresident since 1962
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beautiful home. $2,100,000f#43454

opportunity to purchase large city lot in extreme-
ly desirable and quaint area of Fernandina. Close
to Egans Creek city park, downtown and beach.
Walk Atlantic Avenue for your evening exercise -
1 block to park and Atlantic Ave. Owners are real
estate agents. Reduced to sell $229,900 #40011

can lb e

Bring ia ong
a calnera to
"! '{ recoIrd your
.- catches.
bass are
running in
Terry Lacoss the St.
Marys River
... from the
ON THE mouth of
WATER the Little St.
Marys River
to the historic town of St. Marys.
The Nassau River offers striped
bass fishing from the mouth of
Thomas Creek'down river to the
mouth of Lofton Creek.
Offshore catches still offer
sea bass fishing at many of the
nearshore fish havens. KBY arti-
ficial reef is a good bet this week-
end, where sea bass often weigh
over two pounds and can be
found holding close to the bro-
ken concrete on the bottom. Fish
with fresh local squid or cut
chunks of sea bass.
Tides Saturday will find a
high tide arriving at 10:14 a.m.
and a low tide at 4:06 p.m.

The News-Leader encourages
local anglers to submit photo-
.graphs of catches. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleader.com, mail
them to P.O. Box 766, Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by
the office at 511 Ash St. in
Fernandina Beach.

Puppy drum are holding at the deep sides of boat docks dur-
ing the falling tides. Pete Smith, above, is pictured with a nice
puppy drum. The very tip of the St. Marys jetty rocks is hold-
ing black drum weighing to 20 pounds. Local fishermen are
waiting patiently for the big drum to arrive, including black
drum weighing upwards of 90 pounds.

' i .i

..,- -- .*. " .--: tf, "*... .



Hornets top Flashes 1-0

in Baker tournament

With one out and the bses
loaded in the top of the seventh
inning, sophomore Buck Marell
drove in freshman Andrew Minor
for the winning run on a fielder's
choice Tuesday to lift the Yulee
Hornets over the Hilliard Flashes
1-0 in a preseason baseball tour-
nament at Baker County.
Marell and senior Josh
McKendree combined for a one-
hit shutout, giving up just one
walk and striking out 11 on the
Yulee had seven hits and left
four men on base. Junior Josh
Cassidy and Andrew Minor had
two hits each with Cassidy hit-
ting a triple and Minor hitting a
double. Other hitters included
seniors Brock Dickinson,. Josh
Kubala and Marquez Davidson.
"I was proud of the overall
effort on the night," said Will
Minor, head, baseball coach at
Yulee High School. "Our pitchers
did a great job of throwing strikes
and our defense made no errors.
"Our hitting is much improved
from last year, so hopefully we
will continue to take good swings
and make good solid contact at
the plate."
Yulee wrapped up preseason
play Thursday against host Baker
County. The regular season opens
at home Tuesday with Orange
The Hornets went 14-12 last
"We are in an extremely tough
eight-team district with Bolles,
Episcopal, Fernandina, West N.as-
sau, Trinity Christian, Bishop
Snyder and Baldwin," Coach
Minor said. "Last season we fin-
ished fifth in the district in the
regular season.
"This season we hope to finish
at least in the top four."
Key returners for the Hornets
include McKendree, senior pitch-

HOOPS Continued from 13A
"As for the season, it was like
a roller coaster ride. We started
out the first half of the season 7-
6 overall with 5-1 district record,
contending for'first place. Ever
since then, we've been on a six-
game losing streak. When it rains
it pours.
"Luckily, because of our early
season success, our district
record sustained the losing
streak, allowing us to still finish in
the top half of the district (with a

er (7-1 record, 2.36 ERA, 55 strike-
outts); Dickinson, senior pitcher
(3.78 ERA, 55 Ks); senior center
fielder Cory Reynolds (.333 bat-
ting average, 22 runs scored, 12
stolen bases, no errors in CF);
senior catcher Josh Oliver (.325
batting average, five doubles, 11
RBIs); junior second baseman
Cassidy (16 hits, 16 runs, 12
RBIs); and sophomore pitcher
Marell (2-1 record with one save,
3.13 ERA, 31 Ks).
"Our most promising young
newcomers, who will both start on
varsity, are sophomore shortstop
Travis Higgs and freshman utili-
ty player Andrew Minor," Coach
Minor said. "We have most of our
starting pitching back from last
season. I think we have made
great strides from last year in the
offensive areas, but only time will
tell if we can translate our better
hitting and baserunning into wins
- especially with the tougher
schedule that I put together for
this year.
"Some of the holes from last
year's team have been filled with
young players, which will hope-
fully benefit us now as well as in
the future.
"From the beginning of our
first season last year, in terms of
the overall state of the baseball
program, I am very pleased with
the progress we have made. We
were able to keep 35 players this
year between junior varsity and
varsity, compared to 24 last sea-
son. Of those 35 players we select-
ed, 22 are freshman and soph-
mores. If we can continue to
develop these players, the future
of Yulee baseball is very bright."
The Fernandina Beach High
School baseball team played in a
preseason tournament at Sandal-
wood Tuesday and Thursday. The
Pirates host Terry Parker Tues-
day at 6 p.m. to open the season.

5-3 record) at fourth place. For
that, I'm proud because it was an
improvement from our fifth-place
finish last year.
"Overall there was growth and
development on and off the floor.
Hopefully year three will be the
turning point and with seven
returning players the upside is
pretty good for this group."
The FBHS Lady Pirates trav-
eled to Tallahassee Thursday to
take on the Florida High
Seminoles in the first round of
the state playoffs.

.. .......

Runners make their way through downtown Fernandina Beach near the start of the Pirates on
the Run 5K/1 OK, above. Below, the kids' one-mile fun run begins.
I ,
,. ,,, . : ... .

:,,, .-,:,. .,, ... ;.. . = .:. .. 1,, K .':, l

Bill Murto



Alicia Parker

Shane Still

Dawn McGee

Elfrieda Wyner

Bruce Holmes

40 and over), overall winners in
the 5K were two Fernandina Beach
runners, Alicia Parker, 47, in 22:59,
and Bill Murto, 42; in 18:57. In the
"grandmasters" category, 50 and
over, the overall winners were
Mary Jean Last, 57, of Fernandina
Beach in 27:03, and Dave Hoock,
51, of Ponte Vedra Beach in 20:16.
Among the "senior grandmasters,"
age 60 and over, finishing first over-
all were Ann and Richard Molloy of
Chelmsford, Mass.; she, 62, in
34:44, and he, 66, in 22:12.
In the 10K, first overall among
the masters runners were Dawn
McGee, 42, of Atlantic Beach in
45:07 and Shane Still,. 41, of Yulee
in 40:16. .
First overall among the grand-
masters were Elfrieda Wyner, 65, of
St. Augustine in 46:44 and Bruce
Holmes, 60, of Jacksonville in
Among the senior grandmas-
ters, first overall were Sue Branley,
61, of Jacksonville Beach in 50:27
and Herb Taskett, 60, of
Jacksonville in 45:02.
Wyner, an elite masters runner,
was ranked third nationally in her
age group for 2007 by Running
Times magazine.
10K runners who thought the
course seemed a bit longer than
usual were correct. A problem with
a directional sign as runners exit-
ed Lighthouse Circle sent almost
all of them off the measured course
for 0.289 mile (0.46K), adding that
distance to their total run.
By using runners' pace per
mile, it's possible to estimate what
their times would have been at a
true 10K distance. Instructions on
how to do that and a program that
will do it automatically are avail-
able at www.ameliaislandrun
ners.com, along with complete
results from the 5K and 10K.
Said an optimistic Randy Arend
of Orange Park, who finished sec-
ond in his 10K age group, "Almost
everyone who ran the race had a
PR (personal record) albeit at
the not-so-common race distance of
Proceeds from the event will
benefit youth running in North
Florida, including Girls on the Run
and a new running scholarship pro-
gram for Nassau County high
school seniors by Amelia Island
Runners, the local running club
that presented the Pirates on the
Brenner thanked race organiz-
ers and volunteers for coming out
and cheering the runners on.
"Everyone who ran was so
friendly," he said. "The running
community wherever you go is
always so friendly. That's part of
the fun of being a runner.. ; .i
"We share something really pro-
found," he said. "We all love to


John T. Ferreira & Son. Inc.
500 Cenlre Sire-e-
Amelia Island. Florida

Waterfront home with dock/boat lift, in gated in Amelia Surf and Racquet. Two units side by
community. 100 yroldheart pine floors, gourmet side, both totally renovated and beautifully fur-
kitchen w/ 6 burner thermodore stove and nished. Strong rental history, gated, two pools,
large/lovely dining room. Relax on screen porch, tennis, on-site rental office, walk to Ritz
enjoy beautiful sunsets. Easy boat access to deep Carlton. Third floor, unit A-116 and A-117.
water. $989,000 #45437 $449,000 and $395,000 #45444 and #45446


"Sir'-iing to be the Best 'when only the Best will do"
Top Lister and Top Producer 2006

"Anne Lores Amelia Islani/d"

(904) 583-0734
website: hnp:/,' AnneBarbanel.com
email: AnneBarbanel whotmail.com

river, dock, majestic trees, 2001 home nient opportunity, divided into 4 lots, ready to
with brick exterior. Beautiful long range huild, approved Nassau County subdivision
water views from Master BR, LR, kitchen, plans, spectacular views, existing 3248 SF
and morning room. Peaceful and serene, home 1i good condition. Several lots over-
20' water depth at low tide. #434601 look Aelia Rivcr Golf Club. Call Ans.e for
details! #43735

MI ,, _, M,,, --..
CHARMING OYSTER BAY home, open and
inviting with unique floor plan. 3 BR/2.5 BA,
separate office, bonus room. split BR design,
crown molding, lush landscaping, serene setting,
and beautiful trees, light and bright kitchen
overlooks hack with pond .Owners suite has
jacuzzi tub and huge shower. Gated community
w/option to join yacht club. $410,000 #44362

'Cottage, circa 1890', perfect restoration that
blends old and modem features into a warm,
inviting, and spacious home: Decorative
Victorian cottage style woodwork, exquisite gar-
den area with pool/hot tub, 3773 ASF, absolutely
gorgeous, call for appointment!" #43349

interior finishes rarely seen in our market! Both
master & guest suite on main. 3br/2ba on 2nd
level, huge bonus room w/full bath, metal roof.
brazilian oak floors. 18" tile, gourmet kitchen w/
milestone counters & glass tile backsplash, lovely
views overlooking lake. $695,000 #45428

; p.- -. ,. ,- q

OCEAN PARK, choice of two great ocean
view, 3BR/2BA units, with garage and storage
unit. Perfect for full time or short term rentals,
beautiful & private pool/spa area, furnishings
negotiable. Just 1/2 block to beach and
picnic/recreation area. See MLS 43831 at
$499,900 and MLS 37541 at $470,000

OCEANFRONT-GREAT RENTAL home OCEAN CAY one block from beach. 3 or 4
for .2 families, 4BR/3BA, large and small bedroom, honus room, gorgeous maple I'loor-
family rooms, beautifully upgraded through- ing. Inviting and open floor plan, high ceilings,
out, fireplace, new Trek decking & walkway, large screened porch overlooking lush land-
S/S appliances, granite, large dining room. scraping with lots of privacy. ILarge kitchen
Great short term rental history ($2700 week with butler's pantry, storm shutters, bay win-
in season). Call for details! #43742 clows & more! $475,000 #44627

VII.LA 0, SUMMER HEACII. spacious, like
new 3IiR/3i A. private elevator. Granilc counter-
lops. fireplace. Gii profile appliances, holdings,
and 18" lile. Screened rear halcony/porch over-
looking large onks provides serene selling.
('Conunaily pool & Snumer Beach membership
available, easy walk lo Ocean! $565,000 #45384

in Oyster Bay Harbour. Main level master
suite, 3BR/2.5BA, 2900 S.F., 3-car garage,
with bonus room., Beautiful liarudwood and
tile floors, G1" Profile appliances, room for
a pool, gated Yacht Club Community.
$650,000 #44230

4BR/3BA, backs to preserve, room for pool,
great decorator colors, extensive moldings and
woodwork, custom kitchen. MBR has sitting
area opening to back patio. Many UPGRADES
totaling $60,000 when home was constructed.
$439,900 #45386

OCEAN FRONT COTTAGE, 2BR/ 1 OCEAN VIEWS from this spacious 3rR/3BA
1/2BA, great for a family or long term condo, 1908 square feet. Complex hacks to
rental. Nicely decorated inside, combina- Fort Clinclh Park for plenty of privacy, only 4
u nits in complex with common pool..
tion fan-ily rooin/dining area, new barn- Unt i wt c p
Oversized garage with plenty of extra storage,
boo floors. Stunning views from deck, 2 blocks to each and just a few blocks to Main
close to restaurants in either direction. Beach.' $359,000 #44806
$999,900 #43741

INGS. tnit. 2BR/2BA, peaceful set-
ling. tennis courts, pool, anitd steps
front (1 libeach IhrougIl private
walkway. $213,000( #41026
(see also MI.S#40002)

GREAT INVESTMENT properties in
Beachway ( t Nassau Walk. 'Two listings on
Arrigo Blvd, just short distance from Al A
shopping/access. Excellent 31BR/213A split
I'loor plans, vau.ilted ceilings, quiet neighbor-
hood with no through traffic. See Ml,S 435,14
at $239,100 or MS 4521 I atl $237,500. Both
.rea it lh ts!
N J. V- Aa Aiaol

home, breathtaking views, dock and small boat
included! Iniquie interior, quality upgrades
such as Vulcan stove, Sub zero refrigerator,
stacked stone fireplace, custom cabinetry,
jacuzzi tub. bonus room, Rhinoshield outside,
hurricane windows .and morel $449,900

gated Lanceford Creek Plantation, 3500
SF, 1/2 acre on private cul-de-sac. Custom
home, beautiful floors, 4BR/3BA with
study, huge kitchen, Florida room, down-
stairs master, dual HVAC, lovely back
yard overlooks small lake. $499,000

Lanceford Creek, 2.55 acres, dock permit approved, flood zone X for building site
...................... ...... ........ .......................................................................................M L .S 4 (1759
Waterway Oaks @ Oyster Bay, largest lot on street, cleared, borders Egret Lake
............................................................. Il... M 1 1S14(1 9 4
The Cove @ Oyster Bay, overlooks lake, beautiful trees, scenic street front
............................................................................................................................................... .......... M S# 4 20 9 7
Oyster Bay, backs to lake, corner lot, .732 acres, nice trees, open
............................ ......................................................... ...... ....................M I S#43736
Golf Course/lake frontage, North Hampton, great westerly views, quiet street
....... .....* ... ...................................... M LS#40588
Deep Water lot on Christopher Creek, dlck with lift and floating dock, bulkhead


l .1 1, $599,000
Lanceford Creek, large Bay View Dl)rive lot, majestic oaks, upscale homes
......................... ........ ....................................... .. ........................................................................ M S #43 16 9 $ 179,0 00
One Acre lot, pond, cleared building site, private
.............................................. ......... .................... .................... .............................. ... ... ..... ..5 $ 54 ,000

Secluded, no through traffic, backs to preser- home on large 155 ft. deep lot with large cious home, 4BR/3BA, over 2300 SF, split
vatlon area. 313R/2BA, custom features cor- trees. Recent roof. ficeshly painted, storage bedroom design, very open and inviting,
an counters, upgraded 42" cabinets, ay win- shed, large screened porch. Close to the spacious kitchen, larger owner's suite,
dows, plantation shIulers and gas FP. beach and central to the island, quiet ncighi- fireplace, separate LR and DR, beautiful
Screened lanai, open floor plan.$369.000 horhood. $185.000 #4.4588 landscaping. Enjoy North Hampton
MI S#44413( amenities. $337,000 #44614




Premium Dozen
Red Rose
Or Rainbow or Color, each
mvnt' WPOE

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8,2008 NEWS News-Leader


/ ,..

I ~ L,1






Publix Premium 991
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Chocolate Chip Cookie, 8-Inch 749
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Buy one Hallmark Sound Card,
get one Expressions From
Hallmark Card or Gift Bag free.
(up to 4.99 value)
Limit one deal per coupon per customer
Customer is responsible Icr all applicable laxes
This coupon nn-,r, ransferable
Pr ces effecriie Trursday. February, 7
through Thursday, February 14, 2008.


Ruissell Stover
Assorted Chocolates ..... O
For Valentines, 16-oz box

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.AVE UP TO $ ,00

Prices effective Sunday, February 10 through Thursday, February 14, 2008. Only in Orange, Seminole, Brevard,
Columbia, Leon, Duval, Nassau, Flagler, St. Johns, Clay, Marion, Putnam, Alachua and Volusia Counties in Fla.
Quantity rights reserved.

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$5 off one $25 or $50
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Limit one deal per coupon per customer.
Customer is responsible for all applicable taxes.
SThis coupon is non-transferable. 1
Prices effective Thursday, February 7
through Thursday, February 14, 2008.
Publix. I
L j
* ^

0 *




Live accordion music will
accompany a book signing at
Books Plus on Centre Street
in Fernandina Beach on Feb.
11 from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Tony
Errico from Deltonria will pro-
vide the music as he and wife,
Jessica, promote their new
children's book, Grandpa's
A 30-minute CD accompa-
nies the book. The text is
geared to ages 5-8 and the
theme includes international
travel and strong family ties,
For more information e-mail
threepartharmony@ earth.
Come out and meet your
future Valentine on Feb. 9
from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. as
Nassau County Animal Care
and Control, located across
from Target in Yulee, hosts an
adoption day and a silent
auction to help raise medical
funds for shelter animals. Also
:visit adoptable animals on
Feb. 10 from noon to 4 p.m. at
Petco in Yulee.
As always, NCACC is in
need of volunteers, towels,
bedding and dog and cat toys,
treats and chewies.
The Miracle Faith Church
of God, located at 87688
Roses Bluff Road, Yulee, will
sell barbecue and fish din-
ners from 11 a.m. until 5 p.m..
today and Feb. 9, and each
Friday and Saturday in
February. For more informa-
tion, to place an order or for
delivery, call the church at
548-8356, Sister Green at
261-7374, Sister Franklin at
548-0046 or the Rev. Franklin
at (352) 348-8141.
St. Peter's Episcopal
Church Youth will host a
"Huge Rummage Sale" from
8 a.m.-3 p.m. Feb. 9 in the
Parish Hall, Clothing, furniture,
appliances, artwork, col-
lectibles, bedding, books and
more will before sale. Contact
Brian Moody at 261-4293, ext.
17, or e-mail bmoody@
stpetersparish.org. Proceeds
will benefit the Youth
Scholarship Fund and out-
reach programs.
The American Business
Women's Association Eight
Flags. Charter Chapter is sell-
ing raffle tickets to benefit its
education fund. Tickets are $5
each or five tickets for $20 and
may be purchased from
ABWA members from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Feb. 9 in front of
Publix. Or contact Esther
Sphindlef at 491-5790.or
Carolyn Guerrin at 261-8356. -
The drawing is Feb. 12.
The raffle item is a -
Valentine's Day basket filled
with many big-ticket items. An
American Heart Association
Go Red basket will also be raf-
Take a beach walk at
Little Talbot Island State
Park on Feb. 9 at 2 p.m. Join
a park ranger for an interpre-
tive walk along the sandy
shoreline of the barrier island.
The program will start at pavil-
ion six on Little Talbot Island.
No reservations are necessary
and the program is free with
regular park admission. Call
.(904) 251-2320.
"Mystery Writing
Revealed" will be held Feb.
11 at 7:30 p.m. in the Florida
House Inn conference room
with Roberta Isleib, Cara
Curtin and David Tuttle.
Be a part of a conversation
with mystery writers Isleib,
Curtin and
STuttle led by
M iMarilyn
SWesley, for-
mer profes-
sor of
English at
Hartwick College. Isleib's
series feature an LPGA Tour

player and clinical psycholo-
gist. Curtin and Tuttle co-
authored the Lieutenant Wilson
Mystery Seraes set on Amelia
Speed dating events Feb.
12 at 7:30 p.m. at the Casa
Monica Hotel, 95 Cordova
St., St. Augustine, and 6:20
a.m. at The Grape, 10281
Midtown Pkwy. in Jacksonville,
will offer the chance to win a
trip to Vegas for a fantasy
blind date. Register online at
* *
The Wild Amelia Nature
Festival will host a series of
OUT Continued on 5B


Island homes on tour i

The Amelia Island Home
and Garden Tour benefit-
ing Micah's Place will
offer an intimate look at
four private homes never before
opened to the public, 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. March 11 and 12.
Tickets are $35 and may be
purchased on the days of the tour
on the porch of March6 Burette
at the Spa and Shops at Amelia
Island Plantation. Price includes
tour of homes, parking and tram
Advance tickets are $30 at
Alexander's, At Home Amelia,
Front and Centre, First Coast
Community Bank, the Golf Club
of Amelia Island, The Ocean Club
and Resort to Home (Spa and
Purchase tickets by mail until
March 12. Make checks payable
to Micah's Place, P.O. Box 16196
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035.
Visa and Master card are accept-
ed. Lunch tickets at PLAE, Brett
Carter's restaurant at the Spa and
Shops at Amelia Island Plantation,
may be purchased for $15. Off-
island groups of 10 or more may
purchase tickets by mail for $20
per ticket, exclusive of lunch.
For information call 491-6364.
The tour has no handicap access
and does not accommodate
strollers or high heels. Many
stairs are involved.



* Television Movies



Donnie Cantwell, Linda Janca and Jennifer Palumbo, from left,
in rehearsal for Fernandina Little Theatre's upcoming produc-
tion'of "My Old Lady." Performances begin Thursday. For tick-
et information, call 277-2202 or visit ameliaflt.org.

Drama in Paris at FLT

For the News-leader

mother can have on the
life of a child is the focus -
of the upcoming
Fernandina Little Theatre season
production, "My Old Lady."
Beautifully written by Israel
Horovitz, the story revolves
around Mathias Gold, who has
traveled to Paris to take posses-
sion of an apartment he has
recently inherited from his'
deceased father. Much to his sur-
prise, however, he quickly discov-

ers that not only is the apartment
occupied by an elderly woman and
her daughter, but that the mother
legally has the right to remain in
the apartment until her death and
she fully intends to do so.
Horovitz's script weaves a tale
of familial entanglements, deceit,
and redemption; audience mem-
bers are advised that the play
does contains adult language and
Thethree challenging roles
are more than ably performed by

DRAMA Continued on 5B

U2 in 3-D at theater

Clockwise from top, the homes of
Jean and Mike Luke, Becky and
Tom Grimes, Betsy and Don Millen.
and Anne and Billy Allen will be
featured in a tour March 11 and 12
to benefit Micah's Place. Tickets are
$30 in'advance or $35 the days of
the tour.

The 3-D movie concert per-
formance by rock group U2
comes to the Carmike theater on
14th Street, Fernandina Beach,.
Feb. 15-21.
This event directed
by U2's visual content
director, Catharine
Owens, and director
of the groups "One"
video, Mark
Pellington, was
recorded during U2's
Vertigo World Tour.
The movie will feature popular
songs from U2's earlier albums,
along with songs from their cur-
rent generation of hits. "Beautiful
Day," "NewYear's Day," "With or
Without You," "One," "Love and
Peace or Else," along with many
more of U2's most popular songs,
will provide an innovative concert*
experience for all to enjoy.
'To watch thisexciting musi-

cal performance by one of the
world's most famous rock bands .
in digital 3-D format is quite an
-.-ixcitaiht," said Michael W.
Patrick, Carmike's chair-
man, president and
CEO, in a press release.
'The Vertigo Tour was
one of the second longest
tours in U2 history and all
131 sold-out concerts
have been captured into
one amazing 3-D film,
which we are proud to
present in our theaters."
Tickets are on sale now at par-
ticipating Carmike theater box
offices, or online at
www.carmike.com. The event will
be featured in 191 digital Carmike
movie theatres.
For a complete list of present-
ing theater locations, visit the spe-
cial events section online at


Fernandina Beach Middle School will host its
annual fundraiser,.Desserts of Amelia, tonight at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. with a Valentine's Day
theme. Local restaurants donate
desserts and there will be a silent
and live auction. Tickets are a $10
donation and available at the
school or from middle school stu-
All proceeds are used to pur-
chase classroom supplies. For
more information call the school at 491-7938.

An "Alaskan Visions" art exhibit is at the Betty P.
Cook Nassau Center Gallery through, February.
Featuring the work of Suzanne Hughes, the exhibit
features 29 photo-
graphs depicting the
wild life and natural
beauty of summer in
A reception to meet
the artist will be held
Feb.19 from 6-7:30 p.m.
in Room B-103 at the library. Regular hours are 8 a.m.
-9 p.m. Monday thro.ugh'Thursday and 8 a.m. until 3
p.m. on Friday
The Nassau Center is located at 76346 William
Burgess Blvd., Yulee. Call 548-4432.
"En Plein Air," paintings by Byrne Marston, Hilda
Neily and John Clayton. is an exhibit of
SImpressionist landscapes marked primarily by their

~., :~A...... A '*. ,A.** V

emphasis on how
light conditions affect
the eye's perception
of color. Collectively,
the artists' works have

been included in
many private, corpo-
rate and museum col-
lections throughout the U.S. and abroad. The open-
ing reception is Feb. 13 from 6-8 p.m. at the Wall Art
Gallery, 122 S. Eighth St.'
The exhibition will run Feb. 13-June 9. Call 491-
6303 or visit www.wallartweb.com. Pictured is "Clear
Morning," a watercolor by Marston.

See Beautiful Places: Colorful Landscapes paint-
ings by Joan Smyly Durden and Pat Haley at the
Waterwheel Art Gallery. Both artists who make their
homes on Amelia Island are influenced by the
Durden's surroundings inspire her abstracted
compositions of light on water and patterns of
foliage in brilliant
color. Haley
enjoys painting
outdoors and
many of her
seascapes and
southeastern vis-
tas are done in
familiar locations. --- --
The public is invited to the opening reception on
Feb. 14 from 4-7 p.m. at the Waterwheel Art Gallery.
5047 First Coast Hwy.. Fernandina Beach. Call 261-
2535 or visit www.waterwheelgallery.c6m for more
information. The show will hang until March 14.

ARIAS (Amelia Residents in Action for the
Symphony) has planned an evening featuring the
Jacksonville Symphony Orchestra's production of
"La Traviata" on Feb. 16, beginningwith dinner at the
Ocean Club on the Amelia Island Plantation and fol-
lowed by tickets and round-trip transportation to
Jacoby Hall.
Contact Fred Gieg at 321-1363 for reservations or

The Amelia Island Quilt Guild presents "Quilts
By the Sea"L
from 9a.m.-5
p.m. Feb. 22
and 23 at the
Peck Center. South 10th and Elm streets. Fernandina
Beach. Admission is $5.
Beyond a an exhibit of quilts and quilting tech-
niques will be a juried quilt show. quilt raffle, craft
boutique. merchant mall featuring demonstrations,
silent auction and door prizes. Lorraine Conington
will be the judge. Susan Frondilla of Vero Beach will
offer appraisals at $15 (verbal) and $40 (written) at
First Presbyterian Church. Monday through
Thursday that week. For more information contact
Carol Stotzner at stotznerbcbellsouth.net or visit
Funds raised by the show are used to create hun-
dreds of quilts for Hospice. Shands Newborn
Intensive Care Unit. oncology patients. the mission
endeavors of local churches. Habitat for Humanity
and Micah's Place. The guild also sponsors teachers
and classes for continuing education in the craft.
Submit items to Sidn Perry. sperry(fbnewsleadercom





Td's 6fA m k ym c

- ... -

No Reservations
(Romance. PG. 104 m,. 2007)
Catherine Zeta-Jones and
Aaron Eckhart co-star as rival
chefs; she hates him as a rival,
but'inevitably they're drawn
together, thanks partly to the
matchmaking of her sister's
orphaned child (Abigail Breslin).
Alas, the characters seem to feel
more passion for food than for
one another. Remake of the 2002
German film "Mostly Martha."
With Patricia Clarkson, Bob
Balaban. Directed by Scott Hicks
("Shine"). Rating: **
In the Shadow of the Moon
(Documentary. PG. 100 m.. 2007)
I never use the words "must-
see," which have been cheap-
ened by association with so
many films you need not see. But
this extraordinary documentary,
interviewing many of the surviv-
ing Apollo astronauts about their
voyages to the moon, combines
restored and never-before-seen
moon footage into a spellbinding
experience. Especially recom-

(I,30)4:157009:45 *
(100) *4:00 7:00 950
(1,30)*4:45 8:00
(1W400) "4:0 7,0010:00
(100 315} *5307:451000
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(100) 3:15} '530 7:4510:00
RAMBmacO mmuR-De,,unm

mended for those to whom Apollo
is only a word in a history book.
Rating: ****
Becoming ane
(Biography. PG. 120 m.. 2007)
Fictionalized speculation
about a great romance in Jane
Austen's 20th year. The would-be
author (Anne Hathaway) meets a
handsome lawyer (James
McAvoy) and wonders, if he loses
his allowance from his spiteful
uncle, could she support them by
her writing (mostly still unwrit-
ten)? Engaging love story in
charming Britlit Land (actually
Ireland), even if it's mostly made
up and has little to do with the
real Jane.. Rating: -kk
(Crime drama. R 115 m.. 2007)
Casey Affleck and Michelle
Monaghan play lovers and busi-
ness partners who are private
investigators specializing in track-
ing down deadbeats. Approached
by clients to help find a missing
child, they protest that they're just
garden-variety PIs, don't carry
guns, aren't looking for heavy lift-
ing. But maybe they'll see some-
thing the cops miss. Impressive
. directing debut by Ben Affleck,
with a top-drawer supporting
cast: Morgan Freeman, Amy
Madigan, Ed Harris, Amy Ryan.
Rating: *** Y
WeOwn the Night
(Crime drama R. 117m.. 2007)
Joaquin Phoenix plays a
Brooklyn nightclub manager who
has changed his name to conceal
his relationship with his father, the
district police chief (Robert
Duvall), and his brother, a top cop
(Mark Wahlberg). But now a war
is starting between the cops and
the Russian gangsters who own
the club and control the drug
trade. Which side is Phoenix on?
Eva Mendes supplies an interest-
ing dimension as a girlfriend who
really loves and cares for him,
and isn't just another bimbo turn-
coat. The material isn't original,
and the plot has some holes in it,
but it's atmospheric and well-
acted. Rating: ***



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LIFE A Valentine Carol (2007) Emma Caulfield. 'PG' Love Song Monica Arnold. Premiere. 'PG' 3 Girl's Best Friend Janeane Garofalo. 'PG, L'. Making Mr. Right (2008) Dean Cain. tl Lucky 7 ** Kimberly Williams-Paisley.'PG, S' Medium M Sex, Love and Lies cc
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HGTV Kitchen Kitchens Decorat- IDecorat- Dime |Color Divine First Dream Home Bought iProperty My House ToSell |Secrets Color |GetSold Property First Sleep House ToSell |Secrets
FX 111 'i, King Arthur S.W.A.T. **Y' (2003, Action) Samuel L. Jackson. The Italian Job *** (2003, Crime Drama) Mark Wahlberg. Mr. & Mrs. Smith **I (2005, Action) Brad Pitt. Nip/Tuck'MA, L,S,V' King Arthur **Y2 (2004) Clive Owen.
TLC Jon & Kate Plus 8 Jon & Kate Plus 8 Jon & Kate Plus 8 Jon & Kate Plus 8 Jon & Kate Plus 8 Jon & Kate Plus 8 Jon & Kate Plus 8 Jon Kate Jon Kate Jon Kate Jon Kate Jon Kate Jon Kate Jon Kate Jon Kate Jon Kate Jon Kate
TVLand Hillbillies Hillbillies Bonanza 'G' Bonanza'G' 3 Gunsmoke'G' 3 Gunsmoka 'G' 3 Griffith Griffith Hillbillies Hillbillies Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Sanford Sanford Jeffer- Jeffer- Just Just
TOON Partner courage Grim Lazlo Squirrel Courage Scooby Scooby Lazlo Partner Partner Ed, Edd Foster Lazlo Scooby George Jimmy Courage Fam. Guy Amer Fam. Guy Chicken Squidbill Xavier
SUNNET Review Island In Magic Women's College Basketball Moore Animals Portraits Fishing College Basketball: Clemson at North Carolina. 'PG' Angler Sports- Ship- Fishing Saltwater Angler College Basketball
SPEED Off Road Off-Road Race Motorcycle Racing Sup \ NASCAR Live Dave Despain SPEED Report (N) Monster Jam (N) Unique Whips Unique Whips'14, L' Unique Whips Unique Whips
(12:00) Brubaker, Robert Redford. A reform- Cool Hand Luke ***/% (1967, Drama) Paul Newman. A Die Hard ***'/V (1988, Action) Bruce Willis. A New York Striking Distance ** (1993, Action) Bruce Breaking Bad (N) Breaking Bad '14, L, Mad Men Don is
AMC minded prison warden uncovers vast corruption. Southern loner on a chain gang refuses to be broken. 30 policeman outwits foreign thugs in an L.A. high-rise. tl Willis, Sarah Jessica Parker, Premiere. '14, L,V' 3 V' 3 alienated. '14, L' 3
Unrest (2006, Horror) Corri English. A medical Pumpklnhead II: Blood Wings Ami Dolenz. Pumpklnhead: Ashes to Ashes (2006, Horror) Jeepers Creepers 2** ,Ray Wise. A winged Hallowed Ground (2007) Jaimie Alexander, Bride of Chucky *'% (1998, Horror) Jennfer
SC-FI student investigates a mysterious cadaver. c Teens unleash a disfigured boy's vengeful spirit. Lance Henriksen, Doug Bradley. '14, L,V' creature terrorizes stranded high schoolers. Bll The itebilrth of a fanatical preacher leads to evil. Tilly. An evil doll and its mate seek human form.
BET He Say, She Say ... God Say? The Color Purple ***2 (1985, Drama) Whoopi Goldberg, [3 Parkers |Parkers Girl- Girl- Girl- Girl- American Gangster Comicview '14' 3 BET's Weekend Inspiration
HISTORY Band of Band of Brothers 'MA' 3 Band of Brothers 'MA' 3 Band of Brothers Band of Brothers 'MA' B Gangland "Root of The Kennedy Assassination: Beyond UFO Hunters UFO Files Black-box The Kennedy
H O Brolthers 'MA' 3 All Evil" '14, L,V' (Bn Conspiracy 'PG' [ 1 "USOs" 'PG' recordings, 'PG' 3 Assassination

WJCT-TV broadcasts programming created by
and about African-Americans year-round, from
drama to public affairs to history to independent
film. In celebration of Black History Month,
February 2008, WJCT will broadcast a lineup of new
and encore presentations honoring and exploring
African-American history.,
Programs premiering in Black History Month
include African-American Lives 2, in which Dr.
Henry Louis Gates, Jr., reveals the triumphs and
tragedies within the family histories of an all-new
group of remarkable participants. The Clinton 12
and Come Walk in My Shoes revisit the American
civil rights movement, while The Better Hour: The
Legacy of William Wilberforce profiles the British
.These and other programs in celebration of
Black History Month are highlighted below.

African-American Lives 2. Like the original
series, it profiles some of the nation's most intrigu-
ing and well-known African-Americans in a fascinat-
ing and revealing way. Combining personal inter-
views, historical research and cutting-edge
technology, host Dr. Henry Louis Gates Jr. and a
team of genealogical experts set out to tell the
unique and powerful histories of the four-hour
series' celebrity guests. Using family lore, historic

records and a DNA sample from each guest, the
series explores the mysteries and surprises of the
guests' origins and heritage. The powerhouse guest
list includes rock 'n' roll legend Tina Turner, actors
Morgan Freeman and Don Cheadle, comic Chris
Rock, athlete Jackie Joyner Kersee, author Bliss
Broyard, radio host Tom Joyner, publisher Linda
Johnson Rice, theologian Peter Gomes, and poet
Maya Angelou. Also featured in the series is
Kathleen Henderson, an "ordinary citizen" selected
from more than 2,000 nationwide applicants for
genealogical examination. (Feb. 19 from 9-11 p.m.
and Feb. 17 from noon-4 p.m.)
Etta James. Music legend Etta James has
been wowing critics and fans for more than 50
years. A Lifetime Achievement Grammy Award win-
ner, she continues to be one of the most respected
R&B singers in America. Highlights from her per-
formance on Austin City Limits include All the Way
Down and At Last. (Feb. 9 at midnight)
The Clinton 12 captures a pivotal moment in
the American civil rights movement. On Aug. 27,
1956, a small group of courageous black students
walked into an all-white high school in Clinton,
Tenn., and into history. Award-winning actor James
Earl Jones narrates the compelling story of the

WJCT Continued on 4B

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

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

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

The Fernandina Beach City Commissiol meotiiIngs are broadcast live on Fernandina Cablevision (PC)
Channel 7 @i 6prn each lirst and third Tuesday of the month,
Your Local Cable TV Providers

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

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


Comcast (MIC)
Serves Callahan & Hilliard

(904) 261-3624 )


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HBO Cont'd
WJXT/3 The Morning Show The Morning Show Judge Judge Maury 'PG' Maury News Paid Jury Duty Eye for Dr. Phil 'PG' Rachael Ray Oprah Winfrey 'PG' News News News News
WJXT3 Alex 'PG Alex'PG' Program 'PG' an Eye
DISC Paid JLife Td J. Meyer |Paid Made Made Cash Cab Cash Cab MythBusters 'PG' Made Made Varied Programs A Haunting'PG' A Haunting 'PG' It Takes a Thief'PG' Dirty Jobs'14' Cash Cab Cash Cab
WTEV/6 The Early Show The 700 Club'PG' Feud Feud The Price Is Right News Young-Restless |Bold & B. As the World Turns Guiding Light '14' Judge Judge J. News News News CBS
WJCT/7 Maya Arthur Curious Clifford Super |Dragon Sesame Street 'Y' Big lWord Barney Calliou Varied Programs Fetch Cyber- Arthur 'Y' Curious Dragon Clifford Cliff Pup Business
WCWJ/9 Varied Programs Paid Paid Tyra Banks Show The People's Court Judge Mathis 'PG' Cristlna's Cristina's Law Order: CI The 700 Club 'PG' All of Us What I Reba 'PG' Reba 'PG' Tyra Banks Show My Wife Will
WAWS/10 Paid ]Degrassi DIffWrid Diff Wrld One |Half Steve Wllkos Jerry Springer '14' Jerry Springer'14' Judge [Hatchett Lopez Lopez Young Young 70s Show Malcolm' Fam. Guy King-Hill Simp- Fam. Guy
Today'G' Today Today The Martha Stewart News Million- Days of our Lives Divorce Divorce Montel Williams Million- Jeop- News News News NBC
WTLV/11 oda Show'G' aire '14' Court Court 'PG aire ardyl G' News
TBS Saved- Saved- ISaved- ISaved- Fresh Pr. IFresh Pr. Movie Home Im Home Im Home Im Home Im JuJus Just Yes, Dear.Yes, Dear King King Seinfeld Seinfeld Friends Raymond
Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Movie
DISN Wiggles Higgly iTigger [Mickey lEinsteins |Handy IDoodle- 1Koala Higgly Charlie Lilo Mermaid Dragon Kim Emperor |Replace lVaried Programs
SHOW Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie
SHOW Cont'd
WJi2 Good Morning America Live With Regis and The Morning Show The View '14' Tempta- Tempta- All My Children One Life to Live General Hospital Cross- Cross- The Ellen News ABC Wid
WJXXA21 Kelly With Mike & Juliet. tion 'PG' ion 'PG' 'PG' words words DeGeneres Show, News
Moule Ivaried Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Movie
ESPN SportsCtr Varied SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCtr Varied SportsCenter SportsCtr Varied Programs Mike and Mike 1st and Lines NFL Live Burning Hom ]Interrupt SportsCenter
NICK OddPar- OddPar- Sponge ISponge Backyard Go Diego Pets ]Dora Ni Hao |Yo Dora IGo Diego- Backyard |Max Sponge ISponge Neutron Wayside OddPar- OddPar- Varied Programs Drake Drake
A&E Third Watch 14 Crossing Jordan Crossing Jordan American Justice American Justice Cold Case Files'14' CSI: Miami Crossing Jordan Crossing Jordan American Justice American Justice Cold Case Files'14'
LIFE Workout Married Nanny Nanny Golden Golden Frasier lFrasier Will Will Movie Movie Golden Golden Still Stnd Still Stnd Reba Reba
FOOD Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Varied Programs Boy Grill Entertain Contessa Lee Cooking Italian Emeril Minute Quick Fix Ultimate Lee Italian Contessa Cooking Minute Minute
HGTV Varied Room Quilts Duvall Varied Programs Mission lHomes Varied 24 Hour House Curb To Sell Dime Decorat- Decorat- Divine Chal- First FreeStyle Dime Save Varied If Walls
FX Malcolm Malcolm Dharma Dharma Spin City Spin City Movie Married... Married... Varied King-Hill King-Hill Varied Malcolm Malcolm King-Hill King-Hill 70s Show 70s Show Varied Programs
TLC Hi-5 Wilbur -. Bigtool Bus Baoy Baby Baby Baby Wedding Little What Not to Wear Younger Younger Baby Baby- Baby Baby Chef Chef While You Were Out Property Ladder'G'
TVLand Night C1. Wings Cheers Just Sanford Good- Good- Design- 3's Co. Lucy Leave Leave Hillbillies Hillbillies Bonanza Gunsmoke Griffith Griffith Lucy Lucy Hillbillies Hillbillies
TOON Pokemon Partner Lazlo Tom Mr Men Looney Land Bfr. Movie Scooby Scooby Tom Mr. Men Cartoon Cartoons Pokemon Hawks Johnny T Squirrel Lazlo Courage Varied Scooby
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SPEED Pinks Pinks Vaned Programs 1Paid jPaid lVaried Programs
AMC Mo-ie Varied Programs Movie
Paid Paid Vaned Programs The X-Files'14' Stargate Atlantis Stargate SG-1 'PG'
SCI-Fi Program Program '14'
BET BET Moming Inspiration ...id Wayans Wayans BET Music F', 1106 & Park BET's Top 10 Live Access BET flow PC. Hell Date Hell Date Hell Date Hete Helte RapCity'PG' 106 &Park
HISTORY Varied Programs Modem Marvels Varied Programs

7:00 PM 7:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM 9:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 11:00PM 11:30PM MIDNIGHTI12:30AM
Justin T.moeriake Real Time With Bill Treat. Treat- REAL Sports With Count- Comedy Breach Chris Cooper,
HBO Maher 1t.A ment ment Bryant Gumbel irii down Jam (In Stereo) 'PG-13 "N
Enter- Insde The Kingot Dr Phil in., :l.,.,i News iriJ News iJ News (N) Oprah Winfrey 'PG' Inside
WJXT/3 lamment Edilion Insider Queens '.1-1, 11 ,I B I Edition
DISC Made Made Mega-Excavators The Ice Hotel Engineering MythBusters'PG' IMega-Excavators
WTEV/6 Judge J. Two Men Mother [Caplain Two Men IChnstine CSI. Miami 14 '.' News (N) ILate Show Late Late
WJCT/7 News-Lehrer Antiques Rdsho Te Mormons I.i .i ,r,:,i iF an '1i ,.i i ,-' The Clinton 12 'G' Smiley C. Rose
WCWJl9 TMZ nP, Fnends Gossip Girl Giril- Girl- Friends Jim Jim Lopez Sex & Sex& &
WAWS/10 70s Seinfeld Prison Break iJ, 'El Sarah Connor NewsiriJ News ifi Two Men Seinfeld Frasler Ray-
Wheel ol Jeop- Amencan Gladiators JI, PC. Deal or No Deal Ele.'r, i i News (N) The Tonight Show Late
WTLV/11 Fortune ardyl '. El '- '- or,.a.-. ,r Ir ,- t.:.o P '1 With Jay Leno'14' Night
TBS Ray- Ray- Fnends IFnends IFam Guy Fam Guy PFam Guy IFam Guy Sex & Sex & The Pelican Brief BB
i6 Tnree Men and Littlle Man *-* -,":,.i 'r_'.r"w' i m Gonna Cll You Sucka **' Derailed ** Clive Owen. Adulterous lovers
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DISN Montana |Suite Stuart Little 2 i,'i ie,-, F.. I E Minus- Raven Lite Suite Montana Replace Kim
SH i ilDown in the Sliding Doors ** il. RH..T'.,an'..: :.m ]d,i The L Word 1'.14 L Puccini for Beginners (2006) Beautiful
SHOW valley Tv ih', "ii.- ,:,i G1.,,'1,-ir Ph'i ..,T i' .Tv i r ir.r I F,-..iEi E :. Elizabeth Reaser. iTV. 'NR' Girls iTV
News iFi Extra Irl Dance War: Bruno vs. Carne Under- October Road lri, News (N) Nightline Jimmy Kimmel
WJXX/21 -P,. i_, l Ann c li ii' i".' i,: :EI belly PC. iEi i' (N) 'G' 3 Live '14, D,L' B
MA ,,''o Final Destination 3 ** Reno911' Miami ** 2,i.Ci Paintindei .* i,',:"' Adventure) Blood Diamond *** (2006)
MAX 2, : ,,, I, r,, : i:l r.:-, H I Tro.,jiT L,'i.I, i, r q, Fi i '1i r i' L iO i r on ler l R' Leonardo DiCaprio. (In Stereo) 'R'
ESPN College Basketnall College Basketball Kar,r.;: i T,.a- Ei SportsCenter(Live) NFLLive Game-
NICK Zoey 101 ISchool Sponge IDrake Home Im IHome Im Lopez Lopez Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Home Im Home Im
A&E CSI. Miami 14 '. Intervention i4 L Intervention i Li Pars- Para- Parr Para- Intervention'14, L'
LIFE Slill Stnd Still Stnd Reba iii Reba iEl Wnal Girls Learn Il:lr,.ir, P ,-.r P' i. Will Will Frasier Frasier
FOOD Emeril Lrve Good Secret Unwrap Unwrap Diners Diners Good Unwrap Unwrap Unwrap
HGTV My lHouse To Sell Color Potential Potential House Buy Me House First To Sell Color
F'X (5:30) Mr-Mrs Smith The Punlsher ** (2004, Action) Thomas Jane, John Travolta, Will Patton. The Crow: Salvation ** (2000)
TLC Jon Kate Jon Kate Little Little Jon Kate Jon Kate 16 Children Little Little Jon Kate Jon Kate
TVLand Griffitithriffith M*A*S*H M'A*S*H Design- Design- Design- Design- M*A*S*H M*A*SH Just Just
TQON Coden- Lazlo Partner Johnny Grim Courage Ed, Edd Naruto. Fam Guy Boon- Boon- Death
SUNNET Women's College Basketball Under FIGHTZONE Presents Jacksonville, Fla. Dest Light- Breaking
SPEED Pinks IPinks Speed Report NASCAR Week IMus- Car INOPI NOPI Speed Report
AMC (6:00) Striking Troy *** (2004, Adventure) Brad Pitt, Eric Bana, Orlando Bloom. Achilles leads Hamburger Hill **!' (1987,
AM Distance Bruce Willis. Greek forces in the Tro an War. 39 War) Anthony Barrile.
Jericho Pii:.i ,11, Jericho F ii,.ui" (I,. Jericho -, Jericho "Wall:. ,f Tactics Tactics Noein Noein M
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HISTORY Nu\l. ;'. A,:.. P' I_ Underworld P. in Discoveries P.G '. Drugs A.d PC' [...

7:00PM 17:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30PM 9:00PM 9:30 PM 10:00 PMJ10:30 PM 11:00 PM11:30PM MIDNIGHT|12:30AM
Hot Snois' Part Deux r 'ii Count- Treat- Treat- Real Time With Bill The Wire'MA'I Money Train Wesley
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Enter- Inside The King of Dr. Phil ,ir.-.er,:,i News IrN News illi News (N) Oprah Winfrey 'PG' Inside
WJXT/3 tainment Edition insider Queens i- S E 1 C BS B Edition
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WTEV/6 Juage J. Two Men Big Brother 9 Il Criminal Minds Il CSI: NY iS 1 i News (N) Late Show Late Late
WJCTf7 News-Lehrer Ballroom Chall Atncan American Lives 2 ll P-1.- IT.- Ballroom Chall Smiley C. Rose
WCWJ/9 TMZ P'. Friends Next Top Model One Tree Hill I 4 L Friends Jim Jim', Lopez Sex & Sex &
WAWS/10 Seinleld Semfeld Amencan Idol irii Moment-Truth News i1Jl News ir1i Two Men Seinfeld Frasier Ray-
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TBS Ray- Ray- Farm Guy IFam Guy Payne Payne Payne Payne Sex & Sex & 10 items Turner
,N R i'i Universae The Da Vinci Code TO.- H.,H,: A el-,u; T Tnae Guard an *'/2 (2006, Drama) Kevin Costner,
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WJXA/3 tainment Edition Insider Queens 'PG' 8 -' B" 3 3B BB Edition
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WJCT/7 News-Lehrer Nova (N) 'G' [E The Mormons (In Stereo) (Part 2 of 2) 'PG' Bear Island 'PC' BB Counc Meeting
WCWJ/9 TMZ'PG' Friends Reaper'PG, D,L' B One Tree Hill'14, L' Friends Jim Jim Lopez Sex & Sex &
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WJCT Continued from 3B
desegregation of the first public
high school in the South follow-
ing the U.S. Supreme Court's
decision in Brown vs. the Board
of Education. (Feb. 11 at 11 p.m.)
Conie Walk in My Shoes
provides a fresh, first-person per-
spective on the nonviolent
protests that challenged segrega-
tion laws in the South and
prompted the passage of the
Voting Rights Act in 1965. During
the film, Congressman John
Lewis (D-Ga.) leads colleagues
from the U.S. House of
Representatives and Senate, reli-
gious leaders and others on an
emotional pilgrimage to the
"sacred sites" of the civil rights
movement. The journey begins
in Montgomery, Ala., where the
then-18-y6ar-old college student
first met Martin Luther King Jr.
and ends on the Edmund Pettus
Bridge in Selma, where'an angry
mob brutally beat the future con-
gressman while leading a peace-
ful march. (Mon., Feb. 18 at 11
Banished. This
Independent Lens film tells the
story of three counties that force-
fully banished African-American
families from their towns 100

years ago and the descendents
who return to learn a shocking
history. (Feb. 19 at 11 p.m.)
Tribute to Bluesman
Jimmy Reed. Joined by blues
luminaries James Cotton,
Delbert McClinton, Lou Ann
Barton and others, guitarist
Jimmie Vaughan joins Austin
City Limits to pay tribute to
Jimmy Reed, composer of blues
classics Ain't That Lovin' You
Baby, Big Boss Man, and Baby,
What You Want Me to Do. (Feb.
23 at midnight)
The Better Hour: The
Legacy of William Wilber-
force, dramatizes the life of
social reformer William Wilber-
force, a leader in the British abo-
litionist movement of the early
19th century. Wilberforce's own
words, the words of his contem-
poraries and interviews with
scholars paint a portrait of the
Minister of Parliament a man of
privilege, social position and
wealth whose efforts help free
all of the slaves in the British
Empire. (Feb. 25 at 11 p.m.)
WJCTis the community-sup-
ported public broadcasting station
for the First Coast. For more infor-
mation about WJCT7 t,,h lisi,,n
and radio programming, visit


At 2 p.m. every Saturday and
Sunday in February at the
Amelia Island Museum of
History, 233 S. Third St., explore
the rich history of African-
Americans on Amelia Island with
researcher Jim Longacre, who
will focus on three heroes: Anna
Kingsley, Robert Sutton, and
A.L. Lewis. For more informa-
tion call 261-7378 or e-mail

The public is invited to join
the staff at the Timucuan Eco-
logical and Historic Preserve in
Jacksonville for the 10th annual
Kingsley Heritage Celebration
each Saturday in February.
A highlight will be a descen-
dants' reunion on Feb. 23, which
is open to the public. Celebra-
tions also are planned Feb. 9 and
16. Guided walks of the planta-
tion are at 2 p.m. each Saturday.
Kingsley Plantation is open
daily at no charge from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. Call (904) 251-3537 or visit
* *
S'n-recognition of NationAl
Black HIV/AIDS Awareness

Day, the Coalition for the
Reduction/Elimination of Ethnic
Disparities in Health, Inc in col-
laboration with the members of
Prince Chapel AME, Third Mt.
Zion Baptist, other local church-
es, and the state Department of
Health/Couinty Health Depart-
ment are hosting a health fair
Feb. 9 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at the
Peck Center, 516 South 10th St.
For more information contact
Charles Albert at 261-4113, Betty
Wilson,, at 261-5100, or Jennett
Baker at 556-3363.
* *
The Southside Neighborhood
Association will host a program
at 11 a.m. Feb. 16 at the Peck
Center in the Willie Mae Hardy
Ashley Auditorium, featuring
speaker Jennett Wilson Baker.
All are invited to come out
and hear this great speaker and
share in the theme: "A Time To
Learn.And Remember." For
more information call 583-3085.

Dr. Carolyn Williams will
speak on "The Legacy of Martin
Luther King Jr.: The Beloved
Community and Multicultural-

ism," on Feb. 25 at 6:30 p.m. at
the Fernandina Beach branch
Williams, a native of Jackson-
ville, is an associate professor in
the Department of History,
supervisor of the Gender Studies
Program, and co-director of the
Bette J. Soldwedel Gender
Research Center at the
University of North Florida.
Williams interviewed elderly
African-Americans in Nassau
County. A narrative was con-
structed and donated to the
Amelia Island Museum of

Butterfly: The Colors of the
Beach Lady, a Nassau Women's
Information Exchange luncheon
with Carol Alexander, will be
held Feb. 28 from noon-1 p.m. at
the Martin Luther King Center,
1200 Elni St., Fernandina Beach.
Alexander will talk about the'
life and work of MaVynne Oshun
Betsch and show part of the doc-
umentary, 'The Beach Lady".
The program is free and open.
to the public. Brown-baggers are
welcome. Reservations are sug-

gested. Box lunches may be pur-
chased for $10 and must be pre-
paid by Feb. 22. Checks should
. be made payable to FCCJ and
may be submitted to the FCCJ
Betty P. Cook Nassau Center or
to any library branch.
Call the Yulee branch at 548-,
4467 or the Fernandina Beach
branch at 277-7365.
* *
Blair Underwood, actor,
director, producer and author,
will be the featured speaker at
the 27th Annual Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr. Scholarship
Luncheon, presented by the
University of North Florida's
Intercultural Center for PEACE.
The luncheon will begin at
11:30 a.m. on Feb. 21 at the
University Center Banquet Hall
on the UNF campus. The group
'Take 6" will also perform.
Tickets are $20 each for. non-
students or $500 for corporate
tables of eight.
Tickets can be purchased
online at http://capricorn.anf.
egories.asp or contact Lorna
Bautista at (904) 620-2475.


OUT Continued from 1B
nature programs for the commu-
nity, culminating in the second
annual Wild Amelia nature
Festival May 16-18.
The first in the series features
the north Atlantic right whale,
now off our shores,at 7 p.m. Feb.
13 in the Peck Center. Monica
Zani, project manager for the
Early Warning System aerial sur-
veys on the calving grounds in the
southeast U.S., from the research
department of the New England
Aquarium in Boston, Mass., will
present an overview of the north
Atlantic right whale its current
status and population, feeding,
migration and hreats to its sur-
vival. The program is free.
* *
The Fernandina Woman's
Club will host a Valentine's Card
Party on Feb. 13 from 1-4 p.m.
Cost is $5 per person. All kinds of
games are welcome bridge,
canasta, dominoes, etc. There will
also be lots of door prizes. Coffee,
tea and deserts will be served.
Call Ruth Cooper at 261-4338 for
* *
Life coach Christine-Anne
Platel presents "Loving Your
Self: Making every day
Valentine's Day How much
love do your shower on your-
self?" at 7 p.m. Feb. 13 at the
Florida House Inn Conference
Room. Contact Platel at cpla
* *
Our Greenway leads a nature
walk on Egans Creek Greenway
every third Saturday of the month.
The next walk is Feb. 16 at 9
a.m. Participants are encouraged
to bring water, sun protection, bug
juice, comfortable walking shoes
and optionally field guides and
Meet in the parking lot at the
entrance to the Greenway behind
the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center at 2500 Atlantic Ave.
Walks depart promptly at 9 a.m.,
maintain a leisurely pace and pro-
ceed to Jasmine Street. They are
free and open to the public. Call
277-7350 or visit www.ourgreen

Cats Angels will host an open
house from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Feb.
16 to celebrate the one-year
anniversary of the Adoption
Center and Thrift Store opening at
the.Eighth Street location. There
will be a raffle, free refreshments
and coloring books for the kids
plus a special appearance by
Halo, the Cats Angels feline mas-
cot. For every five pound bag of
Purina.dry cat food:, donors wil-..
receive a free raffleticket.
The Thrift Store is open
Monday-Saturday from 11 a.m.-5
p.m. Volunteers and donations
are always appreciated. Call 321 -
* *
The Nassau Humane Society
annual Flea and Tick Sale will be
held Feb. 15 from 7:30 a.m.-3:30
p.m. and Feb. 16 from 7:30 a.m.-
2:30 p.m. at the Fernandina
Beach Municipal Airport hangar.
Contributions of household goods
and furniture are needed and are
tax deductible. Donations may be
dropped off at the shelter, 671
Airport Road, or call Penny.
Landregan at 277-1152 or Guy
Sasanfar at 206-4092 or e-mail
guysasanfar@comcast.net to
arrange for pickup. Please no
computers or clothing.
* *
The Amelia Island
Genealogical Society will meet
Feb. 19 at 7 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach Police
Station Community Room,
1525 Lime St.
Guest speaker will be Michael
Toomey, who will present
"Internet/Technology Update
for Genealogists." Toomey will
share information on some of the
newest tools and innovations of
interest to genealogists. The
meeting is open to the public. For
more information, call 321-3460.

Just friends, a group for sin-
gles over age 55, will hold its
monthly dinner at 6 p.m. Feb. 19
at Ms. Carolyn's on 14th Street.
By invitation only. Free to join.
Call 321-1116.

The Amelia Island Chapter
of Daughters of American
Revolution will meet on Feb. 20
at 10:30 a.m. at the Golf Club of
Amelia, Summer Beach.
NSDAR member Susan Lemesis
of Atlanta, Ga., will speak on "The
Revolution of Women's
Rights." Prospective members
may call 321-0828 to make reser-
vations for the meeting.

* *
The second annual Chili
Cook-Off to benefit the Amelia
Island Montessori School will
be held Feb. 23 on South Third
Street in downtown Fernandina
Beach. Admission is $10 for
adults and $5 for children. Gates
open at noon and winner announ-
cements are at 4 p.m. There will
be a Fun Zone for kids, live music
and awards for spiciest chili, most
unique, chef's choice, people's
choice and Mnany more. Tickets
are available at the Amelia Island
Montessori School, 261-6610.
* *
Explore protected waters,
spot birds and wildlife and sur-

round yourself with beautiful
scenery by joining Kayak Amelia
and the North Florida Land Trust
on Feb. 23 for a kayak tour of
Simpson Creek in the Timucuan
Preserve from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. No
previous kayak experience is nec-
essary. Cost is $55 and includes
lunch, instruction and a two-hour
guided paddle. With your own
kayak, the cost is $35.
The tour is sponsored by
Kayak Amelia and will be led by
owner Ray Hetchka. Proceeds
will benefit the North Florida
Land Trust, dedicated to preserv-
ing natural areas and special
places in North Florida.
Call Kayak Amelia at 251-0016
for reservations and directions.

Faith Christian Academy .
presents the eighth annual
Father-Daughter Ball at The
Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island
Pavilion on Feb. 23 from 6:30-
9:30 p.m., with live music featur-
ing Les DeMerle and professional
Dress is semi-formal and
dance shoes. Hors d'oeuvres will
be served. Tickets are $75 for
father and daughter and $35 for
each additional daughter, memory.
book included, and are available
at Faith Christian Academy,
96282 Brady Point Road,
Fernandina Beach. All ages are
welcome. Limited seating is avail-
able. Call 321-2137.
* *
The Nassau County
Community Development
Corporation will present its annual
Peck Banquet at 6 p.m. Feb. 23
at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center.
Yulee native Joanne Mitchell
Martin, Ph.D., will speak. Martin, a
1965 graduate of Peck High
School, co-founded the National
Great Blacks in Wax Museum in
Baltimore, Md., and serves as its
-president and CEO. The banquet,
"Restoring the Family," benefits
the organization's scholarship
fund. Call 261-7854.
* *
The Amelia Community
Theatre Guild will host Casino
Night from 5:30 to 10 p.m. Feb.
23 at Amelia Island Plantation.
Games will be provided by Stage
Center Music and Events and a
buffet dinner will be prepared by
My Personal Chef. There will be a
full cash bar, prizes and a silent
auction. Proceeds go the ACT
building fund. Tickets are $85 and
are available at the theater or by
calling 261-6749. Dress is resort

Spinners (of fiber and
fleece) are invited to help start a
pi'nn;rinj'g.upto get together
once a month. If you are interest-
ed call Mary Pat in Fernandina at
321-2653 or Barbara in Camden
County, Ga., at (912) 729-2282.
The next gathering is March 1.
* *
The 2008 Treasures of the
Heart Gala, with special appeal
sponsor Jacksonville Fraternal
Order of Police Foundation and
State Rep. Aaron Bean, will be
held Feb. 23 at 6:30 p.m. in the
Masters Ballroom of the
Sawgrass Marriott.
Enjoy a night of cocktails, din-
ner, live entertainment with roam-
ing pirates, dancing and silent
and live auction booty. Dress is
black tie with eye-patch optional.
Corporate tables are $5,000,
physician sponsors and grand
patron sponsors start at $3,500
and individual tickets are $350.
Call your local American Heart
Association office at (904) 739-
0197 for further information.
* *
The United Methodist
Women of Memorial United
Methodist Church in Fernandina
Beach.are planning their Fifth
Annual Arts and Crafts Show
and Sale to be held April 19. The
show is open to the community
and will give the opportunity to
demonstrate your creativity and
sell your items. To reserve a table
or for information, call Gail at 491-
3713 or Carol at 261-8917.


The Little Women of
Fernandina Beach will hold its
annual Variety Show tonight at
the Fernandina Beach Woman's
Club, 201 Jean Lafitte Ave. in
Fernandina Beach. Tickets are $5
and may be purchased in
advance from a Little Women
member or at the door. The show
starts at 7 p.m. E-mail littlewom

The Ritz Theatre and LaVilla
Museum presents Jasmine Guy
in "Raisin' Cane" on Feb. 9.

A theatrical portrait in poise,
poetry and jazz, the one-woman
show captures the power, beauty
and brilliance of the Harlem
Renaissance. Visit the Ritz
Theatre box office, 829 N. Davis
St. in Jacksonville, Ticket-mas-
ter.com, call (904) 632-5555 or
visit www.ritzlavilla.org.

The Southern Arts
Federation's first Short Circuit
Traveling Film Festival comes to
the FCCJ Kent Campus
Auditorium at The Wilson
Center-FCCJ South Campus on
Feb.13 at 7 p.m.
The festival will spotlight 12
short films created by filmmak-

ers living and working in the
Southeastern United States.
Admission is free.
The festival is a program of the
Southern Arts Federation, a non-
profit regional arts organization.
For more information visit
www.artistseries.fccj.org and click
on the Short Circuit Film Festival

"Company" runs Feb. 13
through April 6 at the Alhambra
Dinner Theatre, 1200 Beach
Blvd., Jacksonville.
Currently on Broadway, this is
a trend-setting musical that fol-
lows the anti-hero bachelor
Robert as he makes his way
through a series of encounters
with several captivating females
as well as with his married friends
while weighing the pros and cons
of married life.
Call (904) 641-1212 or visit
* *
Douglas Anderson School
Of The Arts, 2445 San Diego
Road, Jacksonville, presents two
one-act plays, "The Chairs" and
"Stage Directions," directed by
Michael Higgins, on Feb. 13, 14,
15 and 16 at 7:30 p.m. in The
Black Box Theatre, Douglas
Anderson School Of The Arts.
Tickets are sold one hour prior to
show time, Call (904) 346-5620,
ext. 122.

Florida Community College
DramaWorks presents readers
theater presentations of
"Goodbye" and "Killing Game"
Feb. 15-16 at 8 p.m. at the
Nathan H. Wilson Center for the
Arts-Studio Theatre, Florida
Community College South
Campus, 11901 Beach Blvd.,
Jacksonville. General admission
is $5. Seating is limited.
Call (904) 646-2222. Both pre-
sentations contain language
some may find offensive and are
not recommended for younger

"Jungle Jack Hanna" comes
to Ja:oby Hall at the Times-
Union Center on Feb. 16 at 7:30
Jungle Jack's live show fea-
tures many of his favorite animal
friends, as well as fascinating and
humorous stories and footage
from his adventures around the
world. Call 1-888-860-BWAY or
visit wwAwartistseries.fccj.org.

Monty Python's Spamalot
comes to the Times-Union
Moran Theater Feb. 19-24.
Winner of the 2005 Tony Award
for Best Musical, Spamalot is the
outrageous new musical comedy
lovingly ripped off from the film
classic "Monty Python and the
Holy Grail." Call 1-888-860-
BWAYor visit
* *
"Movin' Out," the Tony
Award-winning new musical con-
ceived, choreographed and
directed by Twyla Tharp and
based on 24 classic songs by
Billy Joel, comes to
Jacksonville's Moran Theater
on Feb. 29. Tickets are $31 to
$75. Call 1-888-860-BWAY.



The Armadillo Grill and
Oyster Bar, 96008 Wade Place,
Fernandina Beach (Al1A just west
of the Shave Bridge), presents
The Instant Groove Band at 8
p.m. Feb. 29 with "Music on the
Marsh." Come get your groove
on with oysters, bocce ball, drink
specials and live music. Call 261-
7765. For more on the Instant
Groove, e-mail TIGBand
@ aol.com.

Beech Street Grill, 801 Beech
St., John Springer on piano every
Tuesday, Friday and Saturday.
Call 277-3662.

Caf6 Karibo, 27 N. Third St.
Call 277-5269.

Carolyn's on Centre, 316 D
Centre St. Call 277-6644.

Florida House Inn, 22 S.
Third St. Call 261-3300.

Frisky Mermaid Bar & Grille,
22 South Third St., bluegrass
night Mondays; songwriting con-
test every Wednesday 7 p.m.-
midnight; blues and jazz Fridays.
and Saturdays 8 p.m.-midnight;
shag dancing and lessons 4-8
p.m. Sunday. Call 261-3300.

Green Turtle, 14 S. Third St.
Call 321-2324.

The Marti Latin Dance Club
presents Latin dancing every
Friday night at the Florida House
Inn, 22 S. Third St., Fernandina
Beach. Free lessons from 9-10
p.m.; dancing until 2 a.m. Free
admission and full bar hosted by
Kinder Studios. Call 261-3300 or
visit www.floridahouseinn.com.

O'Kane's Irish Pub and
Eatery, 318 Centre St. Call

The Palace Saloon, 117
Centre St. Call 491-3332.

The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia

Island Lobby Lounge, "Blues
Night" with the Instant Groove
each Thursday from 8 p.m. to

River's Edge, 915 South 14th
St. Call 491-3849.

Seabreeze Lounge and
Sports Bar, 2702 Sadler Road.
Call 277-2300.

Slider's Seaside Grill, 1998
S. Fletcher Ave. Call 277-6652.

The Surf Restaurant and
Bar, 3199 S. Fletcher Ave. Call
* *
Wicked Davey's Fancy
Saloon, 232 N. Second St. Call

The Amelia Arts Academy's
Academy Strings group is
accepting new members. They
meet Tuesdays from 6-7 p.m. in
the Great Hall of the Arts
Conductor Patrick Smith has
led and performed in orchestras
in New England and locally.
Membership is $30 quarterly.
Members perform at many acade-
my events throughout the year
and grow personally as musi-
cians. Call 277-1225.

The Amelia Arts Academy's
New Horizon's Band also is
accepting members. Play tradi-
tional marches, suites, overtures,
medleys and more. All instru-
ments welcome and all levels of
ability. The band meets
Thursday at 6 p.m. Fee is $30
per quarter. The band performs
concerts and programs. Just
show up with your instrument.
Especially needed are drummers,
drums provided.

Nashville Songwriters
Association International meets.
the second Tuesday of each
month from 7-10 p.m. at the
Florida House Inn conference
room, 22 S. Third St. Songwriters
of all genres and from all over are
welcome. The next meeting is
Feb. 12 with the topic, Tools for
Successful Re-Writing by Jon
Ims. Bring five double-spaced
copies of your song lyrics and
play your song live or bring a CD
or tape.
Contact local coordinator
Christine-Anne Platel at 491-8676
or nsaijaxfern@ bellsouth.net.
* *
Fran Doyle will bring his spe-
cial brand of Irish, Scottish and
maritime folk music to Wicked
Davey's at 9 p.m. on Feb. 9. This
jovial redhead's repertoire ...
includes more than 300 songs.
With an uncanny sense of the
wishes of his audience, he'll
entertain with selections from the
broad spectrum of music.

Robin Braddock Kinsey per-
forms country music songs from
her CD, "Dare to Dream," at the
next Courtyard Nights at the
FCCJ Betty P. Cook Center in
Yulee on Feb. 22 from 7:30-9:30
Sponsored by the FCCJ Betty
P. Cook Center, the News-Leader
and Nassau County Record,the
Courtyard Nights series is free
and open to the public. Front
gates open at 6:45 p.m. Light
refreshments will be available but
individuals may bring their own.
No alcohol allowed. Lawn chairs
are encouraged.
Performances are held in the
courtyard, or in the caf6 during
inclement weather. For informa-
tion call 548-4400.
* *0
The Historic Fernandina
Business Association
announces the 2008 Sounds on
Centre free community concert
series will begin on March 7.
This year's event will be held the
first Friday of each month from
March through October except for
Concerts will be from 6-8 p.m.
on Centre Street between Front
and Second streets.


The Island Art Association,
18 N. Second St., Fernandina
Beach, offers children's art edu-
' cation the last-Saturday of each
month from 10:30 a.m.-noon.
Pre-register by calling the gallery
An additional workshop by
instructor Anne Howden is being
offered Thursdays Feb. 14, 21
and 28 from 3:30-5 p.m. The
children will be working with papi-
er mach6. Call the gallery 261-
* *

Scrap N Around Amelia
announces upcoming classes:
Birthday Book, Feb. 19, $20.
Tuesday and Fridays, Make and
Take, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. and 3-5
p.m., $5. Friday night is Crop
Night, 5 p.m. till, $5, Call 206-
4121 to register.

Beginning and advanced
watercolor classes continue with
artist Bill Maurer. Call 261-8276
for more information. Thursday
morning have fun sketching out-
doors around town with Maurer.
Call 261-8276.
Basic beginner acrylic
painting classes are now
forming for March. Call Kathleen

Hardin at 261-8276.

Cummelia, an affinity group,
that supports The Cummer
Museum of Art & Gardens, will
meet at The Cummer on Feb. 28
at 4 p.m. for a presentation on the
Wark Meissen Porcelain
Collection by Maarten van de

DRAMA Continued from 1B
Donnie Cantwell, Linda Janca and
Jennifer Palumbo. The production
is directed by Kate Hart, who is
assisted by Production Stage
Manger Josh Tyler. Set construc-
tion and decoration are under the
always creative and skillful leader-
ship of Greg Eggenberg and
Carey Dresser, respectively, with
Jean Sopkowiak coordinating cos-
tumes, Jeanine Rowe procuring
props, and Amelia Hart orches-
trating the sound, music and
A special sneak preview is set

Guchte, museum director, at 829
Riverside Ave. in Jacksonville.
, Free parking is available. There
will be a cash bar and light
refreshments will be served after
the presentation.
Cost is $10 for members and
$15 for non-members. Call (904)

for Thursday at 7:30 p.m.; tickets
are $8. Regular performances are
Feb. 15, 21-23, 28 and 29 and
March 1 at 7:30 p.m., and Feb. 16
at 2:30 p.m. The Feb. 16 perform-
ance will be followed by an audi-
ence 'Talk Back" session with
author Israel Horovitz.
General admission tickets can
be purchased at FLT, 1014 Beech
St., and at the UPS Store in the
Publix shopping center. FLT is a
small, intimate theater; patrons
are advised to purchase their tick-
ets early.
For more information about
FLT, visit ameliaflt.org.


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100 ANNOUNCEMENTS .20,1 Vlork id, V taId -t)t.i-W I ii a(h'L - .I i Ii.H.~'- F800 REAL ESTATE 6rL I i. i Prqc2re1,-t 85ELCrdcF-inur, -e
I 1 C. 1 C d .:ti naro,-- 205 L-.:O-,f Hl ~p -11).11 Iore. r i.:. 60 4A Il- .-'. IIcrII,,; 620 ci ,V-- MFli ...,co o ,' Pu, o.r R,t i. -1j.4 -A i J-:." Cu 6, 5,:- H.r.me,,- F r ,,; ie~d
1 t.'4N F.,,d 0 Cil ar 500 FARM & A IA L f-i -..~ .ae ~ r Oi;.I ei 11I-a.Ar -r.ebit a ctO ~. I13r.,q 86f) HC-nmes-lJr)u rri Shed
i.,,,., ,~i. 207 8ucine~is Oppr~rtitum, 5 I 0 1Eu-p,.n-Et 6, ,,,- X .,,~',:dF.'-- liii:,- ~I c~I Hi-Wm.- jI.i o5 sI.' C 3a n rCc-urir, I6 Vacatinn Perntai
J- pe.300 EDUCATION 5 0 2 ti- 111 4, i 1,'M .- n ,dti~rm r62C, ) *~-a''.l-'I- T.Ii flcUFiOH.0I,iTe ti JOthr *Lr.-5i3862 Bed 2.Breakfast
1, c r.. 3, ". I ..ntc --* itc-i.LIw; .I .6 1,',',,'i ~ -~ Va~dI. M ,, r~850 RENTALS 863 ciff,re
HIP c ,. d 302 Oiet,Exerc,ce ',0-1 -'k'S EI .E 1 *lu -::I I,) I .~ .2 Fr' Lrr:''., r- .1cI rc.,,,.m a re va ; In r d 864 C cm ,ar ec, a1,1R Et a iI
I~'bIiOas,, 303 lnbb~v-;/Crart -- 600 MERCHANDISE 6.12 e-'..- 70RECREATION .......,n 6,,,Ts 52 1r.I ,bI ,H0. E 8 65 VWarehousre
1c- Git l 5 .n.: iSt, ~rcE.... j 30c. Tutoing fu1~ %>614 '8Ir.r~ ~ 6M ,.I,'ol I~~ 'Ie53 1-hbiI.: H-'-Xmb LOt.: 900 TRANSPORTATION
200 EMPLOYMENT 30F LC4S.O,'S, Cla~s~e--t, o oI ec24I:~- i l ii i .I :. --r U i.'I. 'J I c8 5-1 kR-c- 901 Aut0MnfbIES
-..il I 0. V5r'ted 400 FINANCIAL 602 rFlc-iai :...t. r ,,i q M,,e -u-03 -C ..'rtc E-j iprireol -;I'cuIA7 1 F ,,-. 6U 3-c4 45 pi.r.,ri- -r -Furmsriad 90:2 TrLtick.
2f r ,'-kiM R .1urart -r02 Stacks F& Bnd-i 619C. fui.r.i 16 A'bict~cn' c-rnpfrut- r0.i-r- I irr 1 zj~ j ~ .O; r,:h.d ',0 --I lnOr~ ce


1 102 Lost & Found
LOST RING Gold friendship ring lost
near Publix or Harris Teeter or Dr.
Friedman's office. $150 reward. Please
call (904)261-7974.
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.).
FOUND BOXER Please call & identify,
(904)225-9601 after 5pm.

S 104 Personals
woes. Arrested? Injured? Auto accident.
Unhappy marriage. Call a lawyer 24
hours, A-A-A Attorney Referral Service,
(800)733-5342. ANF

1 04 Personals I

DIVORCE $275-$350* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature required!
*Excludes gov't fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000 ext 600, (8am-6pm). Alta
Divorce, LLC. Established 1977. ANF

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

What Destroys Relationships?
Answer pg 371. Buy & Read Dianetics by
L. Ron Hubbard. Send $20.00 to: Hubbard .
Dianetics Foundations, 3102 N, Habana
Ave., Tampa, FL 33607 (813)872-0722.

I 105 Public Notice I

105 Public Notice

All Real Estate advertised herein
is subject to the Federal Fair
Housing Act, which makes it Illegal
to advertise any preference,
limitation, or discrimination based
on race, color,' religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or national
origin, or the intention to make any
such preference, limitation or

The News-Leader will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real
estate which Is In violation of the
law. All persons are hereby
Informed that all dwellings adver-
tised are available on an equal
opportunity basis.
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against in
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
Urban Development HUD -
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
impaired 1(800)927-9275.


I 201 Help Wanted I
Island family seeks a multi tasking
domestic helper. Two days per week,
hours flexible. Call (904)580-0134 for
FRONT OFFICE needed for optometrist
office. Experience preferred, but not
required. 1411 South 14th Street, Suite
G, Fernandina Beach, FL.
IRS JOBS $18.46-$32.60/hr. Now
hiring. Paid training is provided. For
application and free Gov't job info., call
American Assoc of Labor (913)599-8244,
24 hrs., emp. serv.
seeking a Skilled Tailor for Men's Specialty
Clothing in our Fernandina Beach, FL store
location. Please call the Store Manager at
(904)277-6646. EOE

201 Help Wanted

working conditions Excellent Benefit
Package Join one of the fastest growing
Hospitality Management Companies in the
Southeast. Apply In person. NO PHONE

-NOW HIRING Professional Hairstylist &
Nail Technicians. Please call (904)321-
2826 for an Immediate Interview.
Hair Salon Business for Rent -
HAIR SALON in established Ocean View
location looking for Tenant. $875/mo.
Stop working for others and own your own
HAIR SALON. EZ Qualifying. 2856 Sadler
Road, Fnda Bch. Call (904)277-3050.
FULL-TIME MA needed for busy
Dermatology office. Great pay and
benefits: Fax resume to Summer at 261-

201 Help Wanted

& Saturday a must. Hours: 8:30am--
2:30pm. Attention to detail. Williams
House (904)277-2328.
COMMUNITY Amelia Island's premier
Retirement Community Is in search of the,
right team members to fill these positions
in our Assisted Living Center.

C.N.A. 7am-3pm & 3pm-llpm, Full
Time (Must Be Certified)
L.P.N. 11pm-7am, Part-Time
Excellent Shift Diff., Paid Time Off and:
Health Benefits offered. We are a Drug,
Free Workplace.
Applications accepted 9am to 4pm.
Please apply at 76 Osprey Village Drive,
Amelia Island, FL 32034.
- Part-time associates. Meat department -
Full-time experienced cutter. Apply online
or at the store, Winn Dixie, Yulee.

FlilDAY. F~ili~puAl'i &2008 CLASSIFIEDS Ni slws LIAD; 7B

201 Help Wanted
Family Service Counselors -
Great Career Opportunity
We are currently seeking F/T and P/T
case managers to work in Nassau
County. Bachelor's degree in Human
Services or a related field required. At
least two years child welfare experience
is preferred. This Is a great opportunity
for retirees or college graduates. In
order to process your resume by the
start of our next certification on March
10, 2008, please submit resume as
soon as possible.
Mail resume to Jim Adams, CEO, Family
Support Services of North Florida, 4057
Carmichael Ave., Suite 101,
Jacksonville, FL 32207 or email:
Jim.Adams@ fssnf.orq. EOE M/F/D/V

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

literate. Experience with logistics desired.
Please fax resume to (904)491-4992.

201 Help Wanted
Come be a part of one of the largest
furniture showrooms In the
Great, full-time Office Associate
opportunity available with Lott's Furniture
at new store opening on Amelia Island
In March. Requires previous office
management experience, excellent
customer service skills, computer skills,
and organizational skills. Please email
your resume to infoCilottsfurniture com or
call 912.283.6350 for more information.
202 Sales-Business I
$2,000 per week
Opportunity to join successful real estate
sales company. We have a niche business
that is very successful In today's real
estate market. Earn $2,000 per week
every week. Only people with proven sales
background & excellent closing ability
will be considered. Email resumes to

204 Work Wanted
companionship & moderate care for
elderly female. Experienced & can provide
references. (904)491-54185
HANDYMAN Cleanups, painting,
roofing, rotted wood, electrical, ceiling
fans, decks, concrete work, tile, chimney
repairs. Call Marc (904)321-1894. Lie. &
I WILL CARE for your loved one In your
private home. 25 yrs experience In all
types of Illness. Excellent references.
Robin Suits (904)225-2744. If no answer,
please leave message.

Take the Shaklee Intro pack challenge.
Earth friendly hompe-based business.
I sbl a C556-6864.A

503 Pets/Supplies I
BLACK LAB PUPPIES 5 males and 5
females. Free to qood home. (904)845-
7967 or (904)704-2575
FREE TO GOOD HOME 4 yr old mini
Schnauzer. Papered, neutered. Great little
guy. (904)536-3072
HOME Wheaton Terrier mix. Great house
or yard dog. My family is renting & can't
take me with them. Free. Call 277-4417.

601 Garage Sales
ONLY, 8am-12am, 707 Stanley Dr.
Household items, mens, women, & teens
clothing, twin. size waterbed, lingerie,
dresser, collectables, antique vanity
dresser w/mirror, night stands, 6-drawer
chest & lots more! Rain or shine!
SALE Sat. 2/9. Toys, furniture, dishes,
clothes. '96 Ford E150 Sherrod Van, hwy
miles 128, maroon, $3500. Go-cart
negotiable, electric stove, etc. (904)583-
0354. Sam-lunch. 2 miles down Blackrock.
GARAGE SALE Furniture to misc. Sat.
2/9, 9am-5pm. Chester Rd. (904)321-
YARD SALE Milk glass, occupied Japan,
old jewelry, tools, wood planes (1890's),
old Hot Wheels collection. Lots more, too
much to list. Lots of free Items. Sat. 2/9,
8am-4pm. AIA to Blackrock Rd., 2.4
miles down on left, look for signs.
YARD SALE! 2767 Long Boat Drive (off
First Avenue) near fire station. Sat. 2/9,
THURSDAYS ONLY, 2/7 & 2/14, 8AM-
NOON, 551 S. FLETCHER King Sealy
mattr/box spgs $100, crib matter $50,
playpen/carry bag $30, loveseat $200,
1/2" gllasstop coffee/end tbls $75, Pioneer
stereo/spkrs $75, carpet cleaner $40, 21-
spd bike $50, dorm frig $50, oak comp
desk 34" $50, oak TV stand $50. 261-
Episcopal Church Parish Hall, corner of 9th
& Atlantic. Sat. 2/9, 8am-3pm. Benefits

I 601 Garage Sales I
HUGE GARAGE SALE 823 Division St.
(off of Jasmine). Furniture, dishware,
home furnishings, knick-knacks, kitchen
ware, outdoor furniture, dining set,
entertainment center. Sat. 2/9, 8am-
GARAGE SALE 2164 Ketch Ct., Fern.
Sat. 2/9, 8am-lpm. Household goods,
tools, weight set, old stone display case,
fishing, collectibles, misc. old stuff,
antiques. Located in Ocean Landings off
1st St. behind Dairy Queen. No early
3 FAMILIES TV, recliner, 1930 oak
Victorian cabinet, antique rocker, leather
chair, quality linen, snack tables, glass &
more. 20 Harbor Ct. (Marsh Lakes subd).
Fri. & Sat., 9am-lpm.
96282 CORAL REEF RD. (Heron Island
Subd.) Girls clothing size 4-7 (tons of
Gap & Old Navy), furniture, toys, ladies
clothes, home decor & appliances. Sat.
2/9, 8am-lpm.
BIG GARAGE SALE corner of Radio &
Theresa, Fri. 2/8 & Sat. 2/9, 8am-? Tires,
rims, lawn furniture, rugs, household
items, some clothing & some baby Items.
at good prices. Furn., knick-knacks,
glassware, big people clothes & small
people clothes. Too much to list. Sat. 2/9,
8am-? Rain cancels until next weekend.
Off Clearwater Rd. In Nassauville. Follow

I 609 Appliances I
by-side, 25.6 cu. ft., brand new still In
plastic. Water/Ice, in door. $990/OBO. Call

610 Air Conditioners

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

1611 Home Furnishingsi
Couch, coffee table, chair, love seat, 4150.
Call 753-3776.

FOR SALE Queen comforter, sheets,
shams, neck pillow, bed skirt. Upholstered
bench. 2 framed pictures, trash can,
matching cup, toothbrush holder, $250.
La-A-Boy recliner, $300. (904)277-1847

622 Plants/Seed

NURSERY POTS USED Buy and sell all
sizes. (904)261-5771 or (904)548-7468

I 602 Articles for Sale 1 | 624 Wanted To Buy I

bed. Almost two years old. Paid $1399,
two years old, $125. Call 206-0410

1 603 Miscellaneous I
FOR SALE Like new Jazzy Select Electric
Chair. Regain your mobility. Call (904)

607 Antiques
& Collectibles
ROLL TOP DESK and chair from
Scotland, circa 1875. (904)321-0351

I BUY JUNK CARS & heavy equipment
for scrap, (904)879-1190 or cell

701 Boats & Trailers I
or power. Never used. New trailer, .folding
mast, simple single sail set-up. $1800.
Fernandina (904)261-5920.
WANTED: BOAT 18-22', deep V,
outboard, 4-cycle preferred, center
console w/t-top, electronics, low engine
hrs. Must be exc. cond. 491-6152,

I 01 Boats & Trailers |

90hp Johnson motor, galvanized trailer, all
in excellent condition. Must see. $2,000.
Call (904)261-5083.

704 Recreation Vehicles

Biweekly or monthly at a campground.

j804 Amelia Island Homesi
3BR/2BA ON ISLAND Oversized lot.
Asking $199,000. Call (904)261-0551 or
CHEAP HOUSE "Expensive neighbor-
hood. $185,000. 2BR/2BA, 1,100 sf.
Choose $5,000 repair rebate or get a new
roof. Call for info 753-0517.
RENT TO OWN Low down. Easy qualify.
3BR/1BA, 2851 Scrub Jay Ln. (904)277-
FSBO LAKEWOOD Subdivision near the
beach. 1700 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA, split floor
plan. 1603 Canterbury Ln. $230,000. Call
(904)753-2975 or (904)491-0230.
Gorgeous 3BR/2BA home. 2210 Atlantic
Ave. Marsh view & short walk to beach.
large kitchen w/SS appliances, vaulted,
ceilings, fireplace, hardwood floors,
ceramic tile, 2-car garage, privacy
fencing. $1500/mo. (904)277-3050. Mac
Daniel Realty. Realtor/Owner.
3BR/2BA HOUSE with extra room for
study or office. New roof, new heat & air,
new exterior paint, 1/2 mile from beach.
$207,000/OBO. Call (478)453-2053,
(478)456-3940. Seller is licensed broker.
garage. Great location. ,Close to schools,
shopping & the beach. FSBO. $219,900.
3% realtor co-op. (386)864-8468
great location, $178,000. BEAUTIFUL
ISLAND HOMESITE 1.2 acres. Call




Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery



277-2824 or 904-583-0012 cde
Licensed. Bonded & Insured
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
: --" -- : Vg_- ,-- .o d w ." -.*- "
ls- ide' Od Cleaniin-'"


Please Call Us At s






Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks, Slabs
Now, doing Regular Concrete
and Stamped Concrete
1 LICENSE 4694


State Reg. Building Contractor
40 Years Experience
Licensed Insured
State Licensed RB0055959

2-Car Garages

2024 Wood Framen -Ml -
nAdl l Cost for


Remodeling Additions
New Home Construction
Residential Commercial
Decks Fences All Types

Licensed Bonded Insured


Construction Inc.
CGC 1510728






6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster

(904) 261-1940

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


Licensed & Insured
Locally Owned & Operated

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

,Free Estimates
Office: 904-225-2366
Cell Phone: 904-703-5022


Steven Hair Maintenance, In.' |, -
"The local guy" since 1984 .,
Quit Paying Too Much! ,., '
Operator or door replacements *Transmitter replacement
Broken spins Stripped gears
Cables Sarc for all males & models


A Handy Alternative, LLC
Flat Panel TV Surround Sound
Lighting Upgrades Landscape
Lights Closet Organizers Painting
Minor Drywall Repair
Pressure Washing
Roof/Gutter Cleaning
& Much More

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


Flip Flops

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



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

. Handyman
o Siding
o Ceramic Tile
SNew Homes
'Over 30 Years Experience
Mianley Deloach
904-491 -8449
L cense CBC 1254290
Certified Building


321-0540 CELL 904-557-8257

Home Improvement & Repair
General Home Maintenance & Repairs
No Job Too Small
Licensed Bonded Insured
Mark Bullington
Amelia Island, FL


CELL 753-1393




Full Service Lawn Maintenance
Flowerbed Maintenance
Irrigation Repairs & Installs
Call today for your free estimate
Licensed & Insured

....... __ILD -..

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


464054 SR 200 Yulee

(904) 261-6821


"Quality Work
at Reasonable Prices"
Interior and Exterior Painting
Pressure Washing
"No Job Too Small or Too Large"
*Licensed'Bonded '0
-Call for Free 7
Estimates & References

SLocally Owned
& Operated
-Since 1996

"Call The Professionals"
(904) 753-1689
Marc Lawing Owner/Operator

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

Painting Contractor & More

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



904-225-5265 CELL 904-759-9355


Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Wood Decks C/leaned & Resealed

(904) 277-8136 or (904) 753-0788
Licensed & Insured Mike Ellington


F1ILic# L05000026837
No job too big or too small
26 years experience
cell 904-430-6271



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

Free Estimate
C oC- 057020 o


CSC1110283 CCC-055600

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


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

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





Tree Trimming Tree Removal
Chipping Stump Grinding
Bucket Trucks Available

Emergency (904)321-2760

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




You can get SAME DAY DELIVERY of the

News-Leader every week, delivered by the US Postal Service,

directly to your home or business. See page 2A for more details.






When you have something to sell,

a classified ad is always working for you.

So whether your prospect opens up the paper

with his morning coffee or before bed, your ad

is ready and waiting, and that could mean some

quick cash for you.

*& *




511 Ash Street Fernandina Beach, Florida

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

I 805 Beaches
Ocean view. Sandpiper community, 3BR/
3.5BA, private elevator, rooftop terrace.
Many upgrades. $1,150,000. 310-6464
FSBO 3/2 In beautiful Ocean Ridge. New
roof, kitchen & siding. Across from
community pool, 2 screened tiled porches
& hot tub. $369,900. (904)556-4500 .
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.

1 806 Waterfront !
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for Information. C.H. Lasserre,
Over 5.5 acres. Piney Island. Western
view sunsets every evening.' 4BR/3.5BA,
3000 sf. Possible dock. Buy now.

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

808 Off Island/Yulee I
$10,000. 1-3 bedroom available Repos,
REOs, HUD, FHA, etc. These homes must
sell. For listings call (800)706-1746 ext
4731. ANF
FSBO Oyster Bay marsh view lakefront,
1/2 acre corner lot. 3BR/2.5BA detached
oversized garage. $399K. (904)321-0060
MARSH VIEW Lakefront corner lot off
Barnwell in Water's Edge. Mature oaks.
$175K. (904)321-0060
54770 Spring Lake Dr. Over 3900 sq.
ft., 6BR/4.5BA + bonus room &
3-car garage on 1 acre in Spring Lake
Estates. $319,900. Directions: A1A
to Callahan, left on US1, left on Lem
Turner, left Into Spring Lake Estates.

808 Off Island/Yulee
screened porch, fireplace, refrigerator,
washer/dryer, 2" blinds, ceiling fans.
$170,000. 261-6564 or 556-3099

1 809 Lots
BIG TALBOT AREA 3/4 acre lot. Fort
George Rd. $189,000. Call (904)249-
$170K, below market price. (646)265-
acre lot on island. 10 minute bike ride to
the beach. Build your dream home. Call
Beano Roberts, (904)415-0371.
sale. 2, 1.5 acre or 1, 3 acre lot. Piney
Island. Poss dock access. Western view
sunsets every evening. Call (904)860-
Blackrock Rd. w/well & septic $46,900,
1 acre Nassauville $49,900, 2 acres US 1
w/well & septic $49,900, lake lot in Yulee
w/well & septic $63,500. Nick Deonas
Realty, Jan Johnson (904)556-2114.

810 Farms & Acreage
APPROX 6.5 ACRES Beautiful
homesite, no clearing needed. Big oak &
palm trees. Hilliard/Kings Ferry. In the
country, bring your horses. $110,000.
40 Acres high & dry, fenced & cross
fenced, 2 chicken barns good condition,
compost barn, deep well & electricity,
$13,000 per acre. 13 Acres, pond,
fenced, $12,000 per acre. Will sell
separate or tdoether. Call Debbie after
5:00 (904)845-2806 or (904)626-8283,
Iv msg.
71 ACRES 20 yr. set pines/hardwoods;
secluded hunting/residential retreat. Pond.
Near 1-16 & excellent schools. Bulloch
County, GA. $6,250/acre. (912)687-
1994 or (912)865-2278 (leave message).
j814 West Nassau County|
NEW 3BR/2BA on 1.5 acres. Many
upgrades. $198,000. Owner financing with
5% down & approved credit. Located on
Holiday Dr., Callahan. (904)753-2155
2007, detached garage, in city limits of
Hilliard. 3BR/2 full baths, kitchen, dining
room, living room, laundry room, fenced
in yard. Call Dawn (904)813-5961.

1 817 Other Areas
Pinckney Rd. Knowles Rd. to Vincen Rd.
Near Hunting club & boat ramp. Call
(904)572-2256 or (904)225-8746 (hm).

707 Osborne Street

39676 Sq, Ft.
Great Investment Opportunity
In Downtovin St. Marys, Ga.
This property was recently
rezoned from C-2 to C-1.
Please call 912-882-4927 for, more
information or to view the building.


(904) 261-6116 (office)
(904) 415-1558 (cell)
www.amelireattyinccom F :
96687 Garway Boulevad Suite 10,
Amelia Island FL

Amelia Realty REALTOR

Donald Haskett Pam Nall Haskenl


'Am eli .r,3,`li.i l. 'in,.1 fi 3 0'.i

Ci rona


Rental Management Special
As low as $100 a month for new clients!
Madeline Richard, Broker

Lisa Mahony

John T Ferrera & Son, Inc.

John Hartricli

A t ,

(904) 206-0817

;tulml nhaI tich @ (bellsou th. net
if, it, it,aineinem ingit i,,indlawin~

AHncIlie-i k/and. FL 320i34

Candy Hammer

Rayla Webb
a' t'i.r','. .o i,

Cassie Stallings


fax: 904-261-3698

Tastefully Decorated Penthowe Unit
Beautiful 2br / 2ba beachy penthouse Iunit'with Itagnificent views

h., 1 n 1.. 1I. i t. r nf i I t 1. I i t l .i : I IuJ I l

i I,., .t ,..H ,ll,.,.. i t$532,500

A wIr 2i '" " " ";/|7' l
s1--'- ,' IIsIsIBh

(904) 206-081 7
5ii .li iitp.i (f1 .I U 11 .iP iii pi 1 ,11 ,

511 Ash Street P.O. Box 766
Fernandina Beach. Florida 32034

(904) 261-0347 BUSINESS
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(904) 753-3944 CELu.LAR
S, ; lilakeim@bellsouth.net

0 ,l ,I, FI

Reallor'h I "j-

(904) 2(61 -(0 lA / ..6 ..ce
l8001910-6116,(toll tee-'" -
bh ipplefrui'bellsdputh.nt

ne' .\U, I .,l.l.1d F "2n3,1F

- r


1851 Roommate Wantedi
-ROOMMATE Adult, easy going, large
4BR/3BA house, garage parking. Quiet
area. $425/mo. (904)557-1659
SHARE HOUSE Furnished, Satellite TV.
$425/mo. + 1/2 utilities. Considerate &
clean living habits a must. Ref's needed.
Call Jim afternoons (904)277-9632.
bedroom. $425/mo. includes utilities.
Close Downtown. Call (904)415-6592.
ROOMMATE WANTED to share a clean
3BR/2BA house close to beach. $500/mo.
+ $250 security deposit includes utilities
and wireless DSL. (904)557-4785

1 852 Mobile Homes

Remodeled: 1BR $185/wk, $740/mo. 3BR
$200/wk, $800/mo. + dep & util. Partly
furnished. Available now. (904)261-5034
4BR/2BA MOBILE HOME on one acre
lot in Nassauville. $975/mo. Possible $50
discount, call for details! $1300 deposit.
Pets OK. Call (904)206-3423.

1853 Mobile Home Lotsl

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

854 Rooms

male, $70 per week. Call (904)261-3806.
ROOM FOR RENT 5 minutes from
beach. Private bath, private entrance.
$125/wk. + $250 dep. Call 10am-6pm,
556-2069 or 277-8051.

855 Apartments

tennis, clubhouse. $900. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
OCEAN FRONT Furnished 1BR/1BA apt.
$800/mo. + $500 dep. Utilities Included.
Available immediately. (904)261-6252
gated, includes all utilities. Beach access.
No smoking. $1000. (904)206-1071 or

856 Apartments

on island, convenient location, private,
available for clean, .mature, non-smoking.
Utilities incl. $600/mo. Deposit required.
OCEAN FRONT 2BR/1BA, gorgeous
view, patio. Yearly lease. $950/mo. +
$1050 dep. Water & garbage included.
270 S. Fletcher. (904)556-5722
OCEANSIDE 1BR/1BA Main beach
area. Utilities included except gas. $670 +
sec. (904)277-8749 or (847)867-3163
3BR/2BA Top floor of duplex, 1 blk
from ocean. Lg deck, new appliances,
wood floors in main area.# Very nice.
$1200/mo. Lease & dep. 225-2010 or
OCEAN VIEW 1BR/1BA, 1st floor. Yearly
rental. $675/mo. + $775 dep. Water &
garbage included. 337 N. Fletcher. (904)
N. 3RD STREET 1BR/1BA, living room,
kitchen, screened in porch area, Historic
district. Near school. Good neighborhood.
1BR APARTMENT Unfurnished. Utilities
included. $875/mo. + $500 security.
you in. Call for details. 1, 2,'3 & 4 BR
apts. (904)277-2500

856 Apartments

For Rent 2BR/t.SBA townhouse apt.
Newly rebuilt. CH&A, stove, refrlg., d/w,
carpet. $795/mo. + dep. & ref's. 828
Nottingham Dr: (904)2Q61-3035
Historic District near downtown. Winding
set of staircases leads you to a Victorian
style apt. No smoking. $650 includes all
utilities. (904)806-3297
OCEAN VIEW 2BR/1.5BA townhome.
CH&A, washer/dryer hookup. No
smoking. Service animals only. 1 yr.
lease. $875/mo. + dep. Water & garbage
included. 737 N. Fletcher. (904)261-
2BR/1.SBA Oceanview Townhomre -
CH&A, Ig porches, W/D hookup. No
smoking. Svc animals only. 1 yr. lease.
$875/ me. + dep. 737 N. Fletcher. 261-

857 Condos-Furnishedi
2BA, resort view, furnished. 6 months or
more at $1250/mo. AMELIA RENTALS
Beautiful ocean views. Furnished. 2BR,
Spacious, all Brand-new appliances,
hardwood floors. $825/month. (904)277-
PHOENIX WALK 3BR/2BA. Pool, beach,
& golf, Front & back courtyard. 3-12 mo.
lease' $1000/mo. + $1000 dep. No
smoking. Service pets only. (904)215-
FURNISHED 2BR/2BA top floor flat
with large rear private porch. Pool &
tennis. Close to the beach. All appliances
including W/D. $1050/mo. + $1050 dep.
12 ,me. lease. Service animals only.
Smoke free. (904)759-1105
2BR/2BA partially furnished. Gorgeous
south end unit. Pool, tennis court. Pets
welcome. $1000/mo. (904)261-6258 or

D A RLIN G TON Ruth Darlington, Lic. Broker ~ 904-261-8030

REA LTY, IN C. 474382 SR 200/AIA-1904) 753-0366

Cape Sound on Amelia Island Less than one-h iir
mile fro,m beach this luxuLn, giied ,:i.,mmunir, .:-t
3BR tcuwnhimes is otr.rn'.dly prlcec? *and in ilus-
f, hardwood floors, custom cabinetry w/ granite coun-
tertops, stainless steel appliances & crown molding.

2152 White Sands Way 3BR/2.5BA, $450,000


Oceanfront Sand Dollar Villa Sand Dollar Villa Recently renovat- 407 So. 15th Street Renovated 3 BR
Beautifully decorated 2 BR & 2 BA ed w/ new tile flooring, new kitchen 1.5 BA home on spacious lot with
unit, upgrades include tile flooring, including appliances & new baths w/ large garage/workshop in rear, fully
new plumbing, plus condo develop- Corian countertops, oceanfront deck landscaped & irrigated, crown mold-
ment recently completed major re.no- off master BR & livingroom! Condo Ing, bead board wainscoting, fire-
vation including new decks, water- common areas have been totally ren- place, kitchen features silestone coun-
proofing, landscaping. $450,000 ovated. This ia a great buy for tertops and tiled backsplash, terrazzo
S. aOn000 .. floors. $259.000"

Vacation Rentals & Long Term Rentals Available!



Saturday February 9th 1 till 4 pm


7-A Amelia Retreat 3BR/3BA 1/4th Ownership $350,000

1707 Park Ave Amelia Park 3BR/2.5BA $550,000

1883 W. Perimeter Pk. Rd Amelia Park 3BR/2.5BA $599,000

507 Starboard Landing Pool 4BR/3.5BA $649,500


30462 Trophy Trail Bryceville 4BR/2BA $189,500

87541 Creekside Dr 3BR/2BA $228,500

1857 Condos-FurnishedI
for rent, Forest Riclge Village. Pool, tennis
court, beach. $1250/mo. Call (904)491-
,0059 or (y47)922-159H

Completely renovated. Furnished, 2-story,
2MBR suites, 2.5BA. Comm. pool. Private.
Sale price $409,900 or rent $1300/mo. By
owner (904)491-5906

quiel commuiily located
minute. Irtom
cr iitanidina Bcach
lr Homes from the '
1a low S200's
ak special dl
t financing 1

t available to

Z 206-0603 S
9 AlA. north on Chesler Rd i
f t lefl on Roses Bluff Rd. 10

, ." ... .- ld


Real Estate Inc

Oceanview. all utilities incl. internet $1,300/mo. +
tax (monthly rental)
SNassauiville, Alligator Creek 3/2 home $1.100/mo
SPartially furnished 2BRII BA oceanview $750/mo +
SPrivate Home on Island w/pool 3BR/2BA in a
secluded location short distance to the beach, and
the City Golf Course $1,450 + until, pool & yard
1238 S. 14th St. 3BR/IBA home on island. New
appliances, carpet and paint $900/mo. + Util.
Great location 3 BR/2.5 BA townhome, Natures
Walk,beautiful decor $1.350(mo or lease with option
Oceanview 2BR/IBA furnished $1,100/mo. or
unfurnished $900/mo
619 S. 14th St3BR/I BA$975no.+ util.$l,250deposit
3BR/2BA unitatAmelia Lakes,pool and fitness cen-
ter. $1.150/mo. + utilities.
3BPJ3BA home at North Hampton, Very nice
upgrades in a quiet golf community. $1,700/mo. +
util. Lawn main Incl in rent.Willl do lease/purchase.
2BR/I8A Oceanview. 487 S. Fletcher
Call for more information
Approx 1,800 s.f. Retail Bldg 1839 S. 8th St Lease
$2.250/mo + tax or may purchase
Approx 1,830 sf. Retail/Office at Gateway to
Amelia. Right by Chamber of Commerce. Plenty of
parking. $3.000/mo, + NNN
*2400 s.f. located on island by the Airport on
Jamestown Rd. Great for retail, office or light indus-
trial use. $2.500/ma + tax + utilities.
DEER WALK- 1,250 sf. bay facing AIA in O'Neil.
end cap unit. great visibility and parking. Retail/
Office space with warehouse from $2,150 per mo.
includes tax. CAM, water, sewer & garbage.
*1,000 s.f. behind Applebee's Brand new space
$2.541 eimo, Good visibility.
*(2)Amelia Park Office Suites 576 s.f.+/- Fronting
14th Street and 900 s.f, +1- beside the Travel
Approx 1,650 s.f. +/- at 13 N. 3rd St.. just off of
'Cni e S Lots ot pa. kp f J airea and-gaoXd '-ik ,
ing traffic. $3.100/mo.+ until & tamx
V a T-. '0.I

$659.000 MLS#44789

1858 Condos-Unfurnished Place Your Ad Today!
- nn...I RP. ... .on, LOS .... il in C y.. C all (904) 261-3696

CONDOUU 3JRK/D2A. Vaulted ceLllnlllgs. New
SS appliances, W/D, flooring & paint.
Gated. Spa. Pool. $1000/mo. (904)
2BR/2BA CONDO Water, garbage
Included. Walk to the beach. Dishwasher,
washer & dryer, swimming pool,
clubhouse. $1000/mo. (904)415-0322
oceanview, W/D, deck. $1050/mo. 1 year
lease. (912)576-3078


-'.:.tal Realty
608. S .1thi t '
Fenmandlna Beasd FL 32034

Tel 261.2770
Retail Biz 4 Sale Fast growing co. offered
at below startup cost. Great opportunity for
an owner operator.

Office Space 1500sf new stand-alone w/
high visibility on 8th Street FB.

2 Acre Comm on AIA SR 200. Offered
below appraised price.

Builder Special Ready to build lot w/ under-
ground utilities in new sub. Owner Fin or JV.

Call Phil @ 904.261.2770

* O(CEAN SOUND 4BR/2BA house. 2 car
grage. S1450/no. includes lawn main.
Available Now.
house- 2 ca g'aage. Near Beach. $1750/wo.
includes yard main. Available Now.
Conmunity pool and fitness center. $795/mo.
Available now. (2 bedroom also available)
* OCEAN PARK- 2BR/2BA furnished condo.
S500/mo. Includes utilities. Available Now.
* SAND HICKORY TR. 3BR/2BA house. 2
car garage. Close to schools. $1150/mo.
SELLN ST 2BR/1.5BA unit. Close to
beach. $875/no. Available Now.
* FOREST RIDGE 2BR/IBA condo. Close to
beach. S1150/Umo. includes all utilities.
Available Now:
* K.ETAII t. 3BR/2BA house. 2 car garage.
Close to beach. $1250n/uo. Available Now.
* 1I,11E HERON 3BR/2BA house. 2 car
garage. S1175hno. Available Now.
SSEA CASTLES 3BR/2.5BA condo. Close to
beach. $1200/mo. Available Now.
* FIRST AVE 2BR/2.5BA. trit close to
beach. S C95/mo. Available now. (3 bedroom
also available
* AMELIA GREEN 2BR/2.5BA condo witio
loft. 1 car garage. S1l00/mo. Available Now.
* OTTER RUN 3BR/2BA house. 2 car
garage. 1371 sq. fl. $I100/mo. Available Now.
located in Amelia Park. 1500 sq. ft. 1 car
gasrage. SI200/mso. Available Now.
B SEA OATS 3BR/2BA house located in
Oceat Reach. 2 c:u garage. S1300/mo. Includes
lawn r aginf. Available Now.
Coiuninity pool iuni tennis courts. $950/mo.
Available Now.
- ",iitVT Am er'lh -srti.dim sjr more listings.

I fi ,- i l t il 11( ll' n
Call for Details
Priced from $120,000 $499,000"


474382 E.SR 200
Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
(904)261-8030 0 Cell (904) 753-0366
Unfurnished Condos On Island
* Cape Sound Condos Gated community in the
heart ofAmelia Island w/ pool, fitneis center &
gazebos around 2 acre lake. All units feature
hardwood floors in living area, tile in wet areas,
granite countertops, custom cabinetry& stain-
less steel appliances.
- 2181WhiteSands Way 3BA/2.5BA, 1992 SF,2
floors w/ lake view. $1,650/mo
- 2175 White Sands Way 3BR/3.5BA. 2782 SE 3
floors w/ elevator. Lakeview sl,700/mo
- 2167 Pebble Beach Way- 3BR/3.BA, 2,404 SF, 3
floors w/ elevator, $l,700/mo.
S2152 White SandsWay /2BR/2BA, 1,992 SF, 2
story. 1S,800/mo.
Furnished Condos On Island
* 1885 White Sands Way at Cape Sound -
3BR/2.5BA, 2,404 SF, completely furnished, min. 30
daylease. $2,300/nmo includes unlities,
S2166 White Sands Way at Cape Sound 3BR/3.5BA,
completely furnished, mmin. 30 day lease.
$2,500/mo. includes utilities.
*2110 Beach Wood Villa at Amelia island
Plantation 2BR/2BA end unit on 2nd floor, fully
furnished overlooks pool, lake &golf course.


The St. Anne Courtyard Entry,
2-Room Guest Suite,
,Large, Covered and Screened Patio

2,447 sq. ft. $322,900
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms

The Fairway II Jack-and-Jill Bath,
Double Walk-In Closets in Master Suite,
Spacious Kitchen, Breakfast Nook, Pantry

2,389 sq. ft. $274,900
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms



The Heron Covered Entry,
Formal Dining Room,
Double Closets, Vanities in Master Bath

2,229 sq. ft. $254,900
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms

The Carmel Bonus Room,
Jack-and-Jill Bath with Garden Tub
Formal Living and Dining Rooms

2,853 sq. ft. $332,900
4 Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms


un-IsladnO Iii-mli
$249,000 MLS#44582




A p

aialphin 904-277-6597
Over 20 years as Amelia Island's

REAL ESTATE M' IRIC:,S, y, #1 Property Management Company
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT DIVISION View our available rentals at www.galphinre.com

SINGLE FAMILY HOMES -ON ISLAND Westwind Ct. (The Colony) 2BR/2BA With large 2 car
* Woodberry Ln. (The Preserve)- 4BR/4BA or 4BR/3BA garage. Includes fireplace, whirlpool-tub. Community pool &
Home w/ fireplace. Community pool, Golf club membership. tennis courts. Minutes from ocean, golf, & shopping. $1025
Pest control & lawn care included. $2200 St. Marc Ct (The, Colony) 2BR/2BA With 2 Car Garage.
* 9th Street 3BR/1BA Nice cottage with fenced lot. Near recre- Fireplace in living room. Tennis Courts & Conmmunity pool.
action area's, churches & schools. $795 $995
* Sussex Dr. 3BR/2BA Home in Lakewood. 2 Car Garage, fire- S. Fletcher-Upstairs 3BR1/1BA Upstairs unit. Open kitchen
place & screened in lanai. Nicely landscaped w/ sprinkler sys- & living area. New carpet! Walking distance to the beach. $875
tern. $1250 HALF OFF 1ST MONTHS RENT! Mizell 103B Walk to beach from this spacious 1BR/1BA
* Penbrook Dr. 3BR/2BA Home with stone fireplace, screen condo. Large front & back decks. Community pool & tennis
porch & patio. 2 Car Garage. Minutes from beach, schools & courts. $875
shopping centers. $1200 Chad Street 3BR/2BA Townhome w/ garage. Cul-de-sac lot.
* High Rigger Ct 3BR/2.5BA With 2 Car Garage. Separate Centrally located. $1200
laundry room including washer/dryer. FP in living room. Spring Tide Ln. 3BR/4BA Features 2 car garage with private
$1195 elevator. Screened lanai on 3 floors. Boat slip avail! $2300
* Ruskin Lane 2BRK2BA Attractive home in COTTAGE DIS- Bahama Pt. 1425 Like new 2BR/1312BA deluxe floor plan in
TRICT @ Amelia Park. Office with French doors. $1350 Paradise Commons. Large screened porch off living room
Available Now. overlooking lake & natural area. $1050
* Los Robles 3BR/2.5BA with 2 car garage. Fireplace in fami-
ly room. Golf course subdivision. $1295 FULLY FURNISHED HOMES
Plantation Point 3B13K2BA Lovely furnished home. Vaulted
CONDO/TOWNHOME/APARTMENTS ceilings. Great room opens to breakfast nook & kitchen.
* 1st Ave. B 3BR/3.5BA. 2 car garage. Ocean views. Screened $1600
porch & Short walk to beach. $1695 Atlantic #201 Great ocean view from patio. 3BR/3BA Fully
* Beachwood Road 2BR/2BA on Amelia Island Plantation. furnished luxury condo at Fernandina Cay. $1895
1st floor overlooking pool, lake & golf course. Water, Sewer, First Ave. Fully Furnished 2BR/2BA. Recently updated w/ all
trash & lawn care Inc. $1395 new appliances in kitchen. $950
* Barclay Place 6c (Harrison Cove Villas) 3BR/3.5BA New Mizell 401B 31R/2BA Condo in Anmelii Woods Fully fur-
unit with many upgrades. Screened porch, 2-car garage, nished with cable, satellite, & Internet ready. $1100
Washer/Dryer included. $1795 S. Fletcher D-1 2BR/2BA. Nicely furnished. Ground floor
* S. Fletcher A or B 2BR/1BA, newly renovated with new unit in Ocean Dunes. Ocean front patio & a community pool.
appliances. Oceanfront. $1450 $1450


1925 S. 14TH St., Suite 4
Amelia Island, FL

2 FOR THE PRICE OF ONE 3/2.5 immaculate country style
home includes 3/2 newer doublewide mobile home on back of
property. Pride of ownership! S.369,900 MLS#43912

277-9700 (800) 227-9701

large back yard and nicely landscaped.
$199,000 MLS#45249

Motivated seller.

1858 Condos-Unfurnishedl
CONDO 2BR/2BA, fireplace, pool. Great
location, In the Colony. $1200/mo. Call
Felix (904)707-6762.
Fernandina Shores 2BR/1BA, ground
floor, D/W, beach, pool, tennis, clubhouse.
Quiet, safe, parking, year lease. Feb 4th.
Deposit, references. $900/mo. 261-5630
2BR/2BA DELUXE In gated
34 communitywith fireplace. In Amelia Lakes.
Available 3/1. $1,000/mo. Water
included. Call (904)206-2313.
Fernandina Shores, 2 blks from beach. All
appliances including W/D & microwave.
$950/mo. + $950 dep. Call (904)535-
I 3/2 = $1,100/mo. 2/2 = $950/mo. All
these units have all the upgrades you
need! Pool, jacuzzi, and it's a gated
community! Call today (904)401-6612.
1BR/1BA END UNIT Upgraded flooring
& fixtures. All appliances included.
$750/mo. Contact Carol Baber at (904)
2BR/2BA One block to ocean, washer/
dryer, 2-car garage, swimming pool &
tennis court. $980/mo. (904)415-8256

859 Homes-Furnished I
SHARE HOUSE Furnished. Satellite TV.
$425/mo. + 1/2 utilities. Consldqrate &
clean living habits a must. Ref's needed.
I Call Jim afternoons (904)277-9632.

860 Homes-Unfurnished
123 S. 15TH ST. 4BR/2BA, $1300/mo.
AMELIA RENTALS (904)261-9129.
Nice area, fenced yard, washer. 1 year
4750 lease, references, and deposit. $895/mo.
each 261-5630. Avail Feb. 10.


iE.\i.IPS Suon On Si-li t iihiia

1,2,3, 4 BRApt Homes
Pet Friendly
Gated Community
FREE After School Program
and More!

Nassau Club Apt.

(904) 277-2500

860 Homes-Unfurnished1
NORTH HAMPTON 3/2.5, .1950 s/f.
$1700/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
(904)225-5510 or 571-7177
Only $238/mo. 5% "down 20 years @ 8%
apr. Buy 4BR $421/mo. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5798. ANF
NATURES WALK Immaculate town
home 3/2.5/2-car garage plus office.
Close to beach & YMCA. Lawn service
Included. $1250/mo. + dep. Non-smoking
& service animals only. (386)312-1015
LAKEWOOD Like new 3BR/2BA with
office & laundry room, 2-car garage.
$1395/mo. + deposit, 1 year lease. No
smoking. Call (904)759-1105.
2.5BA located on' Amelia island.
Spectacular views. Flexible terms.
$1495/mo rent. Call (904)753-3672.
mo. + $1000 sec. deposit. Barnwell Road
area. Call 753-1691.
FOR RENT N. Fletcher Guest Cottage.
Newly renovated. Walk to beach.
2BR/1BA,. living room, dining room,
kitchen, deck, 2-car garage. No smoking.
Avail immediately. $1100/mo. (912)634-
3000 SQ. FT. 3BR/3 full baths, gated
property, down Miner Rd., Flying A Ranch
Dr., Yulee. $1200 down, $1200/mo.
NORTH HAMPTON beautiful 2400sf
3BR/2BA w/den, open fl plan, screened
lanai, patio, walking distance to pool/rec.
area. $1500/mo. Call (904)225-9150.
5.5 acres, 3000sf, 4BR/3.5BA. Short or
long term. Piney Island. Pobl. $2000/mo.
Call (904)860-3150
DREAM RENTAL W. 5th St. off of
Tarpon. 3BR/2BA, private/secluded. $1500
Includes all utilities & pet deposit for up to
2 pets. Call Nick Deonas Realty 277-0006.
New Waterfront Home Belles River.
4BR/3BA, 2800sf, gourmet kitchen
w/island, & screened porch. Master BR
downstairs & Master BR upstairs.
$1495/mb. Credit check. 860-5564 or
2000SF TOWNHOUSE in Amelia Park,
1581 Park Ave. 3BR/2.5BA, 2-car garage,
upstairs balcony, courtyard, gas fireplace.
$1500/mo. Call (386)405-5710.
YULEE 5/4, new custom home, $1600.
BEACHWAY 4/2, Ig fenced yard, $1350.
CALLAHAN Townhome 3/2.5, $1150.
Call Jackle at (904)556-6861.
3BR/2BA 2-car garage. Brick home
with fenced in yard in Yulee. Call for appt.
mo. Vacation, long-term, seasonal. Furn.
or unfurn. Daily, weekly, monthly, yearly.
261-4148. www.amelialodgings.com
ISLAND POOL HOME Walkl to beach.
3BR/2BA, huge screened pool enclosure,
beautiful private rear yard. Small dog OK.
$1600. See photos www amellaisland
llvng.com. (904)753-6092
PIRATES WOOD 2BR/1BA, large lot.
Community pool, dock & playground.
$900/mo. + $875 dep. (386)365-8543
3BR/2.SBA in ground pool, appliances,
ON Fernandina Beach Golf course.
$1500/mo. + $1200 security deposit. No
smoking. Call (904)838-8969 or (904)


2 BD, Carport, Large Decks and Storage Room in each side.
$10,000 roof allowance. Seller will pay some of buyers closing costs.

North unit also available for rent at $1,000 per month.

Call Patrick Palimer, REALTOR'

Cell 904-753-3105 Office 904-280-2811

V W We "&v..

Our Residents

1 -2-3 Bedrooms
c-all now for our Valentine Move-in special

pr"m I_ .Lrlenites On-Site Management .
'lise & Playeriiind Pool 20 Minutes From
3EN 8 ernandm a & Jacksonville
PEN 8:t30A.M. 5:30p Tzay-Friday


37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida

1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl
3BR/1BA HOUSE on island. Convenient
location, secluded, recent re-model,
dishwasher, W/D hookup, no smoking
preferred. $900/mo. Deposit required.
Lease. (904)753-1116
Creek. Newly renovated. 2BR/1BA, CH&A;
W/D connections, carport, new carpet.
References. Long term- lease. Deposit.
$950/mo. (904)261-7168
DIVISION? 4BR/2BA 2200sf lakefront
home In Creekside. Immaculate home
with screened lanai and many upgrades.
$1,300 per month. Call 904.261.3077
2500 W. 5TH off Tarpon. Very private,
2 or 3BR/2BA, large workshop & storage,
fenced. $1500- Includes utilities. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006
Gorgeous 3BR/2BA home. 2210 Atlantic
Ave. Marsh view & short walk to beach.
large kitchen w/SS. appliances, vaulted
ceilings, fireplace, hardwood floors,.
ceramic tile, 2-car garage, privacy
fencing. $1500/mo. (904)277-3050. Mac
Daniel Realty. Realtor/Owner.
CASHENWOOD 3BR fenced $1200
LAKEWOOD 3BR with screened porch
THE ARBORS 3BR with office $1250
AMELIA LAKES lakeside $950
Heritage Realty 556-2622
www.HeritageAmella.com to view pictures,
LARGE 5BR/2BA for lease In Belles-
River Estates. $1750 per month. Over.
3100 sq. ft. on large lot. Call Dave @ 1-

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

863 Office
ft. available. Call 753-2018 for more
Coast Hwy., Ste 4. Available for immediate:.
occupancy. Approx 1000sf. (904)556-6162,
Tom Swenson, or (800) 345-5783 Peggy.

CENTRALLY LOCATED & within walking-
distance to downtown. Available for lease-
Feb 2008 Office spaces from 80 to 4,0001
sq. ft. on S. 8th Street in Fernandina..
Single offices are move-in ready..
Executive suites will be built to suit. Call-
(239)223-4848 or email PCA-LLC4l
offices for rent starting at $275/mo. allr
inclusive. Call (904)261-8822.

S864 Commercial/Retail
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location-
on A1A in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real' Estate (904)261-4066.

901 Automobiles I
FOR SALE 2000 Chevy Cavalier Coupe.
63,000 miles. Call for a test drive. (904)
$500 POLICE IMPOUNDS Cars from
$500! Tax repos, US Marshall & IRS sales.
Cars, trucks, SUV's, Toyotas, Hondas,
Chevy's, more! For listings call (800)706-
1739 x2486. ANF
2007 LEXUS IS-30 Fully equipped.,
Only 3500 miles. $32,000. Call (904)261-
mites. $13,000 cash or take over
payments. Call 261-5313 or cell 753-
2043,- .......
miles. Excellent Condition. One owner.
$18,500. Call 261-8949 & leave message.
'92 DODGE DYNASTY 69,000 miles.
runs great, cold A/C. $1500. Call
(904)491-3101 after 5pm.
1998 CHEVY MALIBU 6 cyl., A.T.
Needs intake manifold gasket. As is
$500/OBO. Call (904)415-3427.

cab, 4X4. All available extras. Black &
pewter. Tool box Included. Showroom
condition. $14,500/OBO. (904)321-0871
C/C, new tires & many other new parts.
Very good condition. $3,000. Call before
8pm (904)261-6061.

1994 DODGE CARAVAN Good work
van. Needs some work. 2 new tires. $700/
OBO. (904)491-4688 after 3pm or see at
Island Auto Care, 302 S. 8th St.

SCOOTER for sale. Excellent condition.
Mileage 900. Fuel efficient. Price $1800.
Call (904)261-6091 or 415-5120.

see the attention to detail is nothing less than superb. Many
upgrades in this immaculate 3/2 home. MUST SEEI $238.000 MLS#


Long-term and Vacation RENTALS
904-277-0907 www.all-servicerealty.com


* 531 S. 8th Street
2/1 upstairs apartment. Available Mid March. $650/mo.

* 95020 Starling Court
Amelia National. Gated Community. Beautiful Brand
New, two story, 3 bedroom 2 1/2 bath home with 3 car
garage. Pool Privileges. $1,925/mo.

* 729 Tarpon Avenue
3 bedroom 3 bath Brand new town home. 2 blocks COMMERCIAL
from the beach,. W/D hook-up, granite countertops, COMMERCIAL
2000 sq. ft. 2 Car garage. Built energy efficient/low util-
ities. $1,400/mo. .531 S. 8th Street
Office Space down with 2/1 apartment upstairs.
* 1601 Nectarine Street F-6 $1,550/mo. for both. Tax on office together an
2/2 gated community. Walk to the hospital and shops. additional $63/mo.
New stainless steel appliances, squeeky
clean, washer & dryer, pool, outdoor storage 1939 S. 8TH Street 3 Office unit available, NOW
area. Upstairs unit. $1,000/mo. $500/mo each +tax. Great Location!
Located directly across from Burger King.

Properties subject to change. Call for current availability. Security deposit required equal to one months rent.

Chaplin Williams Rentals

Ith i (904) 261-0604

On Island
2328 Sadler Road #8A in Amelia Landings 2/2 condo w/
wrap-around porch, close to beach. $875/mo.
631 Tarpon Avenue #6357 in Fernandina Shores 2/1.5,
backs up on Ft. Clinch, close to beach. Conun pool & tennis
courts. 1,178 sf $925/mo.
1405 Beech Street 3/2, 1,120 sf home, fenced back yard, 1 car
garage, many upgraded features. Close to schools, shopping
and dining. $1,050/mo.
.703 N. 15th Street 3/2, beautifully landscaped back yard,
open split floor plan w/ fireplace & wood floors in main living,
3 car garage. $1,200/mo. Avail 3/1
1573 Park Avenue in Amelia Park 2/2.5, Master down, 1,794
sf nice patio sitting area, 2 car garage, close to shopping, dining
and schools. $1,350/mo.
1641 Park Avenue in Amelia Park 2/2.5. close to shopping,
dining & beach, 2 car garage. $1,350/to.
1887 White Sands Way in Cape Sound 1 MONTH FREE
W/ 1 YEAR LEASE! 3/2.5, oversized master suite w/ sitting
haven garden tub w/ marble vanities. Granite counter tops &
stainless steel appliances in kitchen. Swimming pool / spa.
Short walk to beach. $1,350/mo .
1893 White Sands Way in Cape Sound 3/2.5 w/oversized
master suite w/sitting haven. Garden tub w/marble vanities.
Granite countertops & stainless steel appliances in .kitchen.
Swimming pool w/spa. Short walk to beach. $1,350/mo.
1791 Arbor Drive in Parkway South 3/2, 1760 sf home in
great comununity, close to Ritz & beach. $1,550/mo.
1793 Arbor Drive in Parkway South 3/2, 2,100 sf Close to
Plantation. Lawn care included. $1,600/mo.
1927 Anchorage Place in Ocean Reach 4/3 w/ swimming
pool, split/open floor plan. tile floors throughout living. Pool
care inc. $1,650/mo.
2605 Portside Drive in Ocean Cay 4/3 home w/ open floor
plan & screened in lanai close to beach, lawncare included. 1/2
OFF IST MONTH'S RENT! $1,650/mo.
95152 Elderberrv Lane in The Preserve Beautiful 3/2.5
town home, 2,605sf, master suite down, community pool,
W&D and lawn care inc. Summer Beach membership available
for small fee. 2 car garage. $1,850/mo.
95007 Willel Way In The Preserve 3/3 courtyard home w/
all Summer Beach amenities. W&D and lawncare included.
95092 Willet Way in The Preserve 2/2.5, beautifully fur-
nished home great for corporate rental w/ amenities incl. golf,
swimming & tennis. W & D and lawn care included.

95186 Woodberrv Lane in The Preserve 3/3, 2,008 sf patio
home w/ custom built-ins'in living room, walk-in shower in
guest-bath, laundry tub, tile in lanai and.front porch. Summer
Beach membership available for small fee. $1,995/mo.
2919 S. Fletcher Avenue 3/2.5, master suite up, 2 car garage,
great ocean view, beautifully furnished. $2,200/mo.

Qff Island
Amelia Lakes Condominiums ASK ME ABOUT FREE
RENT! Conveniently located just off thie island in a beautiful
gated community. #625 2BR deluxe floor plan, 2nd floor end
unit w/ new paint, tile floors, 1,180 sf includes W&D. $950/mo.
* #415- 2BR deluxe floor plan, ground floor end unit w/ new
paint, tile floors, 1,180 sf, includes W&D. $950/mo. #1621 -
3/2 unit overlooking 24 acre lake. $1.100/mo. Avail. 3/1
86406 Meadowwood Drive in Meadowfield 3/2 on pond,
wood floors throughout living area, open floor plan, FP. 2-car
garage, 1700 ASF, W&D included. NEW PRICE $1,100/mo.
76044 Long Pond Loop in Cartesian Pointe Beautilul 3/2 +
office or den, overlooks large pond, 1,903 SF, 2 car garage, irri-
gation system. $1,250/mo.
86252 Riverwood Drive in Meadowfield 3/2, 1,900 sf home
w/split floor plan. Huge master bedroom, screened-in porch
overlooking pond. $1,250/mo.
23626 Flora Parke Blvd in Flora Parke 4/2, backs up to
nature preserve, 1,600+ sf, open floor plan, 2 car garage.
$1,250/mo. Avail Mid Feb.
492 Monterrev Street in Twin Oaks Unique 3/2, 1,650 sf
home on acre + lot, fenced backyard, decks all the way around
the house, detacihed 2 car garage. Kitchen opens to fam. room
w/ FP, stainless steel appliances & granite countertops & bam-
boo floors. $1,495/mo.
95057 Buckeve Court in Amelia National Large 4/2.5 home
in gated golf course community, 2,500 sf w/ 2 car garage, bright
floor plan, upgraded kitchen, covered lanai w/ nice size back
yard. Pool and other social amenities available. $1,725/mo.
95155 Bermuda Drive in Amelia National Beautiful new 5/4
home overlooking 7th fairway & pond, 3 car garage, 3,000+ sf
w/ FP. Teen suite upstairs w/ bonus/media room, bedroom &
full bath. Social amenities inc. $1,850/mo.
96276 Blackrock Hammock Drive in Blackrock Hammock -
3/2.5, 3 car garage. Luxury sitting on 2.22 acres partially
wooded. 2,500+ sf w/ 2 story family room. $1,900/mo
861848 N. Ilampton Club Wav in North lHampton 4/3.
beautiful 2,785 sf home on pond overlooking golf course. Tile
floors throughout, stainless steel appliances, granite counter-
tops FP, 3 car garage, fenced back yard, fenced-in pool and spa.
Lawn & pool care inc. $1,950/mo.

SCOTT ROAD CLOSE TO .THE BEACH 2590 sql. ft. 3/2.5
w/bonus room & office. Large pool/patio on 3/4 acre lot with beau-
tiful aged oaks. ANY REASONABLE OFFER
CONSIDERED. Reduced $399,900 MLS#43655

ATLANTIC 277=7641

COAST 19,25 S. 14TH ST., STE 5

LENUINGp INC "we we* kw fox gou."


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