Title: The news leader
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00079942/00121
 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 22, 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: VID00121
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






"Copyrighted Materia

On the diamond

at FBHS, Yulee



American Profile


One and a half inches of
snow fell in Fernandina, the
largest accumulation since
1899 and enough for children
to build snowmen.
February 20, 1958

About 150 people attended
a county-city meeting on
beach driving tolls, but only
20 spoke, both for and
February 23, 1983

A pilot was hospitalized in
fair condition after his single
engine kit plane crashed on
takeoff from the city airport.
February 25, 1998

A couple enjoys a twilight
beach walk Wednesday,
above, before a gorgeous
moon rising over Amelia
Island. Later in the night,
the moon began to slip
away as a total lunar
eclipse took place..

Again: "fresh water' on

Local residents packed City
Hall Tuesday night, mostly to sup-
port a resolution urging freshwater
restoration of Egans Creek
Greenway. And city commissioners
were convinced they should expe-
dite the process of converting it
back to fresh water.
The commission voted 5-0 to
urge the St. Johns River Water
Management District to expedite
restoration of the wetlands south of
Jasmine Street where trees are
dying, possibly from saltwater
Commissioner Ron Sapp com-
mended residents for "taking own-
ership" of the issue, saying, "I knew
we needed a citizenry to move the
Greenway forward."
The wetlands south of Jasmine
Street, part of Egans Creek
Greenway, were altered in 2003 by

In addition to the blight this has caused
a real danger to our community if these
fire, are blown around in a hurricane o

a mismanaged Florida Department
of Transportation mitigation proj-
ect that allowed salt water to infil-
trate the freshwater habitat More
than 50 acres of maple trees and
other flora have died as a possible
result of the infiltration.
FDOT admitted culpability and
agreed to restore the area either to
fresh or saltwater. Citizens at pub-
lic hearings previously told the city
commission they prefer restora-
tion to a freshwater habitat
But restoration of the freshwa-
ter wetlands has been delayed by
local resident Clinch Kavanaugh,

who filed a petition
ing FDOTfrom get
the water manage
stop the saltwater
Residents who
Tuesday meeting,
owners of property
creek, were adama
taking more aggr<
fix the Greenway.
Resident Paul (
Sea Groves and 0
divisions were the
by what's happ
Greenway." He urj
ent to write to the

ment district "to get them moving
on it."
I... there is Some residents, such as Tom
trees catch Cote-Merow, wanted the sea gates
trees catch closed immediately that is allowing
)r the like. salt water into the area.
"Why cant we close (the gates)
SRWMD and stop the destruction?" asked
Cote-Merow.'"We've waited too
long ... the government is out of
n last fall block- control, without regard for the tax-
ting a permit for payers of Fernandina Beach."
ment district to Jim Knight, a spokesmen for
intrusion. FDOTwho aTtended he meeting,
o attended the said the department had to be care-
many of them ful of large fish kills and other
adjacent to the "very severe adverse conse-
nt about the city quences" if tl~ gates were closed.
essive action to He also noted that the department
had to remain compliant with cur-
Condit said the rent permits.
cean Oaks sub- Resident Phil Scanlan said the
"most affected city should "stop the leak first, then
ening in the study the problem."

ged those pres-
water manage-

EGANS Continued on 3A

How to prevent prisoner's escape?
SHANNON MALCOM least once. to hide from police for about six made after he reviews the results
News-Leader But .that hours before he was apprehended of an investigation into the inci-
didn't stop him in the trunk of a female acquain- dent
Last Friday morning, John from breaking tance's vehicle. According to a police report,
Kevin Davis Jr. had just spent away from Now that Davis is back in cus- Davis escaped from Graves by
hours in the hospital recovering Nassau County tody, the next step is finding out "pushing him aside and striking
from an overdose of cocaine. Even Sheriff's De- what if anything could have him with the door of the exami-
in the best of health, Davis is a tention Deputy been done differently to prevent nation room."
small man at 5 feet 5 inches tall Harry Graves the escape. Seagraves said Graves had
and weighing about 140 pounds, Davis as Graves pre- Nassau County SheriffTommy removed Davis' shackles and
but during his time in the hospital pared him for Seagraves said Wedhesday noth- handcuffs so the prisoner could
he'd reportedly been foaming at transport from ing in the department's operating put on a red jail-issued jumpsuit to
the mouth at times and his blood the hospitalto the jail. After escap- procedure had changed since
pressure had dropped very low at ing from Graves, Davis managed Friday; any changes would be ESCAPE Continued on 4A


to teach



The state Board of Education
has approved revised science
Sunshine State Standards to incor-
porate the theory, if not the fact, of
evolution into the school curricu-
In a 4-3 vote Tuesday the board
approved insertion of the terms
"scientific theory" and "law of' evo-
lution in "all appropriate areas
throughout the document," the
Florida Department of Education
Board members Donna
Callaway, Akshay Desai and Robert
Martinez voted against the meas-
ure, objecting to the addition of the
terms "scientific theory" and "law
of" to the revised standards.
Board members Phoebe
Raulerson, Kathleen Shanahan and
Linda Taylor voted to approve the
revised standards with the added
Board Chairman Talmadge W.
Fair cast the deciding vote to break
the tie.
The revised standards drew
debate after several North Florida
school districts, including Nassau
County's, passed resolutions oppos-
ing the revised standard's presen-
tation of evolution as fact
Nassau Schools Superintendent
John Ruis said the vote leaves ques-
tions'about how the modification
to the standards will affect science
"I'm not really sure what exact-
ly that means now as far as practice
and instruction," he said, explaining
that the "impact on the delivery of
instruction and on what will be pre-
sented instructionally is not clear."
Ruis declined to say if the
board's actions satisfied him. "I
would like more time to see what
(the decision) really means with
regard to instruction."
A committee that included edu-
cators, scientists, business leaders
and school administrators began
developing the standards in May
following a drafting and review
The DOE convened five public
hearings throughout the state in
addition to reviewing 20,000 com-
ments received via the Internet.
During the Tuesday hearing opin-
ions of the 20 members of the pub-
lic who addressed the board were
split equally in favor of and opposed
to the revised standards as pre-
sented to the board.
School districts will align their
science curriculum to the revised
standards begifining in the 2008-9
school year. The Florida
Comprehensive Assessment Test
will test students on the material
in 2012.

OUT AND ABOUT .................. 1B

154th year No.16 "^_\
Copyright. 2007
The News-Leader
Fernandina Beach.,L L '\\
Printed on 100%
recycled newsprint.

1 84264 03) 3

Student finds 'new language,

new friends, new life' in U.S.

Some phrases are distinctly
, Kevyn Melon, an exchange stu-
dent from Belgium, has become
par ticularly comfortable with one.
"It was cool," he likes to say
when asked his opinion about
But more than refining his abil-
ity to speak and understand
English, being an exchange stu-
dent to the U.S. has fostered his
independence and self-sufficiency,
he said.
"It's pretty frightening to leave
your family for a whole year.... You
don't have a mother or father. You
are alone," Kevyn said. "You learn

I 1 11 . I I

to live with that and it's alright."
The U.S.' "is pretty different
from my country," he said. Here,
"everything is big." The downtown
of a big city is "pretty compact in
Europe... .You can drive every-
Another difference, particular
to being in Florida, is the weather.
Christmas day, "I was on the beach"
rather than in snow, he said.
Part of becoming acclimated has
meant interpreting the Southern
drawl and translating slang used
by students. As a native French
speaker, his accent has proved dif-
ficult for some to understand.
"Now I have a little bit American
accent," he said.
More than Kevyn's accent has
changed since arriving in the U.S.

I I ii. I' I''''

.11 -1 311 1 1,

"My idea of United States was what
I saw in the movie," he wrote via
email. "I didn't know really how
United States was. In fact, I dis-
covered almost everything when I
arrived here."
He has learned that not every-
one has a large house. 'There are
also a lot of people who live in small
houses and who don't have a lot of
And body types also vary more'
than he realized. He thought that
"almost everyone was fat because
people don't eat very healthy here.
It is a little bit true but there are less
fat people than what I was think-
ing," Kevyn wrote.
Regarding the Commander in
STUDENT Continued on 3A

Kevyn Melon, an exchange student from Belgium, discusses
an assignment with Larissa Roberts in Marcia Cline's
Advanced Placement calculus class at FBHS.



M.11.7 -,iI -T



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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22,2008 NEWS News-Leader


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This photo of Marzella
Jones is from the collection of
Jane Philips of Fernandina
Beach and was taken by her
husband, the late Eber B.
Philips, around 1950. Jane
Philips said the location of
the photo was "near our old
farm" in Sandhill, next to the
Marzella farm.
The News-Leader, 511 Ash
St., Fernandina Beach, wel-
comes Looking Back submis-
sions. They also may be e-
mailed to Sian Perry,
sperry @Jbnewsleader.com.




* '-,-.-


Women's study. Waist size matters

aged women's waists aren't the
only thing that increased in the
last decade. So did their chance
of stroke. In a new study report-
ed at the American Stroke
Association's International Stroke
Conference 2008, rising obesity
rates have been linked to more
strokes among women ages 35 to
A previous analysis of stroke
prevalence rates in the United
States from 1999 to 2004 revealed
that women in their midlife years
were more than twice as likely as
men of similar age to report hav-
ing had a stroke, said Amytis
Towfighi, M.D., an assistant pro-
fessor in the Neurology
Department at the University of
Southern California in Los
Angeles, Calif.
To determine if this was a new
phenomenon and to explore the
potential contributions of vascular
risk factors to stroke prevalence
rates, researchers arnalyzedldata
from the National Health and
Nutrition Surveys 1988-94
(NHANES Ill) and 1999-4. They
found that while 1.79 percent of
women ages 35 to 54 who partici-
pated reported having stroke,
only 0.63 percent of women the

same ages
who partici-
pated in the
earlier sur-
vey reported
compared medical history vari-
ables (including smoking, dia-
betes mellitus, heart attack, high
blood pressure), medication
usage, and clinical markers.
Those included waist circumfer-
ence, body mass index, total cho-
lesterol, low density lipoprotein
cholesterol (LDL- also known as
bad cholesterol), and blood pres-
"We did not find significant dif-
ferences in presence of conven-
tional cardiovascular risk factors,
such as blood pressure, total cho-
lesterol, LDL, smoking, heart dis-
ease, high blood pressure or dia-
betes, when we compared the
two groups," said Towfighi, lead
author of the study.
Instead, women in the more
recent survey were more likely to
be using medications to control
blood pressure and cholesterol.-.
In fact, 14.8 percent reported
using medications to lower blood
pressure, compared to 8.9 per-
cent in the earlier survey.
"Women in NHANES 1999-4

were significantly more obese
than women a decade prior, with
an average BMI of 28.67 kg/m2
versus 27.11 kg/m2 the decade
prior," Towfighi said. BMI of 25.0
to 30.0 is considered overweight,
while BMI of 30.1 or more is con-
sidered obese.
"In addition, women in
NHANES 1999-4 had an average
waist circumference of nearly 4
centimeters more than women in
the earlier study," Towfighi said.
Women in the later study also
had higher average glycated
hemoglobin (an indicator of poor
blood sugar control).
The researchers concluded
that although key traditional risk
factors, such as high blood pres-
sure, may not be higher today
than in the '90s, obesity and
blood sugar markers are on the
"Abdominal obesity is a
known predictor of stroke in
women and may be a key factor
in the midlife stroke surge in
women," Towfighi said. "This
study highlights the need to
'intensify efforts in curbing the
.-,!obesity epidemic in the United
Take the Heart Checkup at
www.goredforwomen.org to
determine your personalized 10-
year risk of heart disease.



=" "- an I

511 Ash Street,
Fernandina Beach FL32034
(904) 261-3696 Fax 261-3698
Website for email address
Officehoursare 830am. to5:00 pm.
Monday through Friday

The News-Leader is published every Wednesday and Friday by The Fernandina Beach News-
Leader, 511 Ash Street, P.O. Box 766, Femrnandina Beach, FL32034. 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, Fenandina 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 rightto 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 n..

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.

Citizenship class
The Florida Community
College Nassau Polytechnic
Academy, with support from the
FCCJ Nassau Center and the
Nassau School District, is offer-
ing a citizenship class for speak-
ers of other languages at
Fernandina Beach Middle School
on Tuesday and Thursday
evenings starting in March.
In addition to preparing indi-
viduals to become naturalized
U.S. citizens, the classes will also
have a component on English in
the workplace. There is no tuition
cost for the class.
Information meetings will be
held at Fernandina Beach Middle
School on Feb. 26 and 28 at 6
p.m. Individuals should enter the
school through the parking lot on
Citrona and follow the signs to
the classroom. To register you
need a Resident Alien Card or a
Permanent Resident Card. Call
548-4432 for more information or
WorkSource meeting
A meeting of the WorkSource
Executive Board will be held at 9
a.m. Feb. 28 at the WorkSource
Administrative Office, 1845 Town
Center Blvd., Suite 250 in Orange
Park. For more information call
(904) 213-3800.
Does money matter? Do you
pay yourself first? Do you under-

We would like to thank our family,
friends and our wonderful communi-
ty for the outpouring of sympathy,
cards, food, phone calls, visits and most
of all your prayers and support during
this difficult time.
Those who knew him will remember
his love & helping hands to others & the
friendships he made over his wonder-
ful years. He was truly one of a kind.

May God bless each and
every one ofyou.

The John Edge Family


stand the pros and cons of credit?
If you would like to learn more
about money management, come
out to the workshop every
Tuesday from March 11-April 1,
5:30-7:30 p.m. at the Peck Center
Auditorium. A Certificate of
Completion will be awarded to
To reserve your space, call the
Northeast Florida Community
Action Agency at 261-0801,
Monday-Friday, 10 am.-4 p.m.
Step Up walk
The annual Step Up, Florida!
Beach Walk and Tobacco Litter
Clean-up at Fort Clinch State
Park will be held on March 15.
Registration will begin at 9:45
a.m. and the walk at 10 a.m. Take
a relaxing walk on the beach to
promote active living and help
free the beaches from tobacco lit-
ter. There will be free park admis-
sion and giveaways for partici-
pants. For information call
Free film screenings
The Nassau County Health
Department and Florida
Community College at
Jacksonville are sponsoring two
pre-screenings of the PBS series
"Unnatural Causes" a film about
health disparities and the impact
of gender, race, class, and socio-
economic status on health.
The first screening of
"Unnatural Causes In Sickness
and In Wealth" will be shown
March 18 at 6:30 p.m. at FCCJ's
Betty P. Cook Center, Nassau
Room T-126, 76346 William
Burgess Blvd., Yulee.
Screening two, "Unnatural

Causes When the Bough
Breaks and Becoming
American," will be shown on
March 27 at 6:30 p.m. at the Peck
Center Auditorium, 516 South
10th St. After the film, join in a
discussion about health dispari-
ties and how the Nassau County
community can address the root
causes social injustice and
For information visit www.un
naturalcauses.org. For special
accommodations or information
contact Becky Lazerisky at 548-
1800, ext. 5209, or beckyjazen
Both events are free and open
to the public.
Help a senior
The Council on Aging Senior
Center in Fernandina Beach has
the following volunteer opportu-
nities available:
A computer trainer for
teaching basic computer, email
and internet functionality to sen-
ior clients.
A receptionist at the front
desk during the afternoon hours,
days are flexible.
A transportation dispatcher
to work with the transportation
program; times and days are flex-
The Circle of Friends
Volunteer Program provides com-
panionship as well as telephone
reassurance to homebound sen-
iors and those in long-term care
facilities. Volunteers are matched
with seniors based on common
interests, geographic location and
support needs.
For information, call Frances
Bartelt at 261-0701, ext. 102.


Two members of Sheriff
Tommy Seagraves' committee on
Animal Control did not find or
search for records in the offices
or attic of Nassau County Animal
Control, as he told the News-
Leader and another newspaper.
They went through boxes of
records already placed in a coun-
ty storage facility, assisted by the
county's records specialist
Debbie Moody, and did not find
certain missing records. Moody

confirmed that in a story on page
1A Wednesday. Seagraves said
he misunderstood information
relayed to him and inadvertently
provided inaccurate information
in that story.

The News-Leader strives for
accuracy. We will promptly correct
all factual errors. Please notify the
editor of errors at mparnell@
fbnewsleader.com or call (904)

- -

a private tutor for piano. Sht
enjoyed playing and listening tq
music and playing piano for the
Westside Senior Center.
Survivors are her mother
Pearl Moore; daughter, Kellej
Benda; sons, Bill and Dail
Benda; brother, Bill Moore; and
two grandchildren.
Callahan Funeral Home Ina

Obituaries are free of charge up tq
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 advertising
at prevailing ad rates. A repeat
publication of a free obituary will
be charged at prevailing ad rates.



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Mrs. Estelle Carter of
Fernandina Beach passed away
Tuesday evening, Feb. 19,2008,
at her home.
Born to Josh and Lizzie
Crews on Feb. 8, 1941, in
Hickox, Ga., she had been a res-
ident of Fernandina since mov-
ing from Hickox in 1942. Mrs.
Carter had owned and operat-
ed 'Tiny Diner" on Second
Street in downtown Fernandina
from 1967 until her retirement in
The matriarch of her family;
she always made certain that
everyone else was taken care of
before herself and whatever time
someone would drop in, food
was prepared. Mrs. Carter loved
gardening and making sure that
her family was cared for. She
was Baptist by faith.
Preceding her in death are
her husband, Thomas Mixon,
who passed away in 1987; anO
three sons, Jessie Mixon,
Lauvell Mixon and Eddie Mixon.
She leaves behind, her chil-
dren, Marvin Mixon and his
wife, Geraldine, Fernandina
Beach, Christine Lee, Midway,
Ga., Virgil Mixon and his wife,
Frances, Roy Mixon and his
wife, Janice, and Joy Mixon, all
of Fernandina Beach; a broth-
er, Delmus Crews, Callahan; a
sister, Claire Stricklandc,
Kingsland, Ga.; a special friend,
Billy Scott, Yulee; and a host of
grand- and great-grandchildren.
Funeral services will be at 1
p.m. today, Friday, Feb. 22,2008,
from the graveside in Bosque
Bello Cemetery.
She will be laid to rest in the
Mixon family plot of Bosque
Bello Cemetery.,
Her family invited friends and
guests to visit from 5-7 p.m. on
Thursday at the funeral home.
Oxley-Heard Funeral Directors
Bessle Lee
Mrs. Bessie Gilbert, a well-
known resident of Nassau
County, answered the call of her
heavenly master on Feb. 19,
2008, at the. Baptist Medical
Center of Jacksonville.
She is sur-
vived by a lov-
ing and devot-
ed family
husband, Johlt
Gilbert Sr,;
sons, Johy
Gilbert Jr.
( Ly n n e)k,
Gerald Gilbert
and Tranell Gilbert; daughter,
Tabatha Thomas; aunts, Katie
McNeil and Gladys Henry, eiglt
grandchildren; and a host of
nieces, nephews, other relatives
and many sorrowing friends. :
The celebration of life will be
held on Saturday, Feb. 23, at 1i
a.m. at Harper Chapdl
Missionary Baptist Churci,
Yulee, the Rev. John Ewing, pas-
tor. Interment will be in O'Neil
Friends may view the
remains today, Friday, Feb. 22,
2008, at Harper Chapil
Missionary Baptist Church frorim
5, until 8 p.m. and on Saturday
morning from 9:30 a.m. until the
hour of service. The cortage will
assemble at 10 a.m. at 86133
Kutuna Drive.
Huff FuneralHome. Jacksonville

Brenda Faye Holmes|
Brenda Faye Holmes, 59, of
Callahan passed away at her res-
idence on Sunday, Feb. 17,2008.
She was predeceased by her
father, RC. Taylor.
She is survived by her hus-
band, James A. Holmes, of
Callahan; mother, Lula A. Taylor
of Callahan; daughters, Tami
Holmes and Staci (Marl)
Anderson; sisters, Linda Messdir
and Libby Scaff; brother, Randy
Taylor; and grandchildren
Kaitlyn and Taylor Anderson.
Funeral services were held ii
the Chapel of Callahan Funeral
Home at 11a.m. Thursday, Feb:
21,2008, with Charles Scaffoffl
coating. Interment followed in
River Road Cemetery, Hilliard.
Callahan Funeral Home

Linda RMorton
Linda R. Morton, 61, Qf
Hilliard passed away at her re$;
idence on Feb. 18,2008. She wa



FRIDAY, FI:EBRUARY 22, 2008 NEWS News-Leader

EGANS Continued from 1A
"Stop damaging more of the
property that we've already dam-
aged," he added. "It just feels repet-
itive to me please fix it."
"l)o not let one individual
with threats delay this any longer,"
said resident Joan Altman, a
local Sierra Club activist. "You
have to make a line in the sand
and take a position and do what's
Resident Joe Willey, one of the
few dissenters, said he owns a
house along Egans Creek. "I don't
care if it's fresh water or salt water,"

STUDENT Continued from 1A
_Chief, "I was thinking that a lot of
Americans liked the President
Bush but after (I talked with them
f was really surprised to see how
'many American don't like him."
Kevyn enrolled as a senior at
Fernandina Beach High School
where his classes include drafting,
American history, computer and
economy ics. He tutors students in
French IV.
In Belgium he would have
begun his freshmen semester in
college. But he chose to put that on
hold to travel to the U.S.
Belgium, located in Western
Europe, borders the North Sea,
between France and the
Netherlands. About the size of
Maryland, the population is esti-
mated to be up to 10.5 million peo-
Pdpularly known for its French
fries, waffles and chocolate, its
fourth major commodity is less well
known. "We produce a lot of beer,"
Kevyn said.
Belgium, officially the Kingdom
of Belgium, is a constitutional, pop-
ular monarchy and a parliamentary
democracy. It functions as a feder-
al state with three geographic
regions and two distinct linguistic
'communities separated by a lan-
guage boundary.
In the French-speaking south-
ern region, called Wallonia, a more
socialist system operates, he said.
The northern region, Flanders, is
"more capitalist" where Flemish, a
form of Dutch, is the primary lan-
Auage, he said.
The Brussels-Capital Region is
officially bilingual. A founding
member of the European Union,
'Brussels hosts the EU and North
Atlantic Treaty Organization, or
The country voted in June for a

he said. "Where the trees are dying
is like a rice paddy. Is it drainage or
saltwater intrusion?"
Willey said the city should do a
study to determine the cause of the
problem and then "make correc-
tive measures."
Kavanaugh also spoke briefly,
opening with, "I'm Clinch
Kavanaugh and I'm the devil in
some people's eyes." He said the
issue "doesn't have to do with
salt and fresh water. It has to do
with the mixing of the two. ... It's
about science ... if you want to dis-
card it you know more than uni-

"What the public in this room
wants is what we had five years
ago," said resident Chris Noye.
"We're waiting lfor the FDOT to pay
for trees that died."
"I count about 100 people here
who have invested about two hours
(at this in,,_ iing i." said Vice Mayor
Joe Gerrity. "Citizen involvement
is the thing that makes it work,"
he said.
I He too urged residents to
write to the St. Johns River Water
Management District. Residents
can e-mail David Miracle there at


The Cottle family, Connor, Stan and Deb, from left, will host
Kevyn M1lon until he departs in June.

new government. "It took 192 days
to form the new government,"
Kevyn said, because the "two parts
Kevyn, who was born in Liege
and currently resides in Embourg,
within Wallonia. left Belgium feel-
ing "worried" because the political
situation remained unresolved, he
said. 'They were talking maybe to
cut my country into two parts."
Ultimately, the two regions
agreed to remain one country.
The Rotary Club of Fernandina
Beach is the sponsor club that
brought Kevyn to Amelia Island
through Rotary International. Club
president Jennifer Towles and
Furman Clark arranged Kevyn's
visit to Amelia Island.
Sponsoring inbound and out-
bound exchange students helps
them become more culturally
diverse and, as more students "actu-
ally get to know America... I think

it promotes world peace," Towles
said, one of the club's objectives.
Kevyn has lived with two local
host families since his arrival in
August. Doug and Jody Mackle
hosted the exchange student for
three months after he arrived in
Fernandina. He will live with the
Cottles of Amelia Island until he
departs in June.
Deb Cottle has been in Rotary
about 10 years. "I just thought that
would be a good experience," she
said about having her family host an
exchange student. Now, "We're
going to learn French."
Kevyn recommends becoming
an exchange student. The benefits
have been a "new language, new
friends, new life," Kevyn said.
When he returns home he will
study pharmacy. Then Kevyn wants
to come back to the U.S. to work.
"I love here," he said.

1 1 Strts Saurdy

Egans Creek 'stands-alone

ANGELA DAUGI HTRY Sadler Road to preserve as wet- the parcel appraised, but th
News-Leader lands for the Greenway park sys- appraisal is "nowhere near wha

Fernandina Beach Commis-
sioners voted unanimously
Tuesday to designate Egans Creek
Greenway a "stand-alone basin"
within the Northeast District of the
St. Johns River Water Management
The designation would prevent
the basin from being developed
because it -cannot be "traded"
through mitigation for wetlands in
another part of the district.
City Attorney Tammi Bach
noted that, with the new designa-
tion, Egans Creek would be its own
mitigation basin, and "not looked at
as a regional basin."
'There will be no cross mitiga-
tion if it's a stand-alone basin," she
The part of the Greenway
between Atlantic Avenue and
Jasmine Street was restored in
2003 from a freshwater wetlands to
a saltwater wetlands as part of a
mitigation project for highway con-
struction in Duval County.
The city is also considering pur-
chase of a 2.76-acre parcel on

tem. Leon Perpall, owner of the
parcel, has been in the process of
developing the land for a hotel site.
Perpall has already received
permits from the St. Johns River
Water Management District and
the Army Corps of Engineers, and
is going before the city Board of
Adjustment in March for a vari-
ance hearing to fill in the wetlands.
Perpall has expressed interest
in selling the property to the city,
but is asking'more than $560,000 to
cover costs he has spent develop-
ing the land.
Bach said that the city has had


(Perpall) wants for the property.
But, she said, "Perpall is not
going to accept any less than he
has spent on the property."
Bach also explained that if the
Board of Adjustment denies
Perpall's claim for a variance, the
city could "force a negotiation
between the city and the property
owner." Perpall also could take the
city to court to reverse the Board
of Adjustment's action.
Perpall was not at the meeting,
and no action was taken by city

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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 2008 NEWS News-Leader

Slay seeks election

to sheriff's office

Carlos E. Slay has announced
Iis candidacy for sheriff of
Nassau County in the upcoming
2008 election.
Three other Republicans have
filed to seek election as sheriff.
They include incumbent Sheriff
Tommy Seagraves, C.W. (Connie)
,Johnson, retired Nassau County
Sheriff's captain, and Richard
King, former director of the
Nassau County Jail. Fernandina
Beach Police Capt. Jim Coe, a
Democrat, also has filed to seek
the office.
"I have spent a great deal of
time talking with the residents of
Nassau County and have gained
an immense understanding of the
issues that concern them regard-
ing the current state of our local
law enforcement program," Slay
said in a campaign announce-
"I am convinced that positive
change is needed, and that I
am the person that can bring
that change to realization," he
Slay said he seeks to bridge
the gap between residents
and law enforcement personnel
in an effort to share informa-
tion and reduce local crime
He also intends to build a
cooperative partnership with
other county officials to develop
a comprehensive four-year
plan that will "effectively and effi-
ciently manage budget needs,
eliminate irresponsible earmark
spending and establish a sound

S.'" contingency
plan for emer-
genicy pre-
"It takes a
effort by every-
one involved to
bring about
Slay change," Slay
said. 'Together,
you and I can
make Nassau County the top law
enforcement agency in the state."
He is a lifelong resident of
Duval and Nassau counties and a
local business owner. Slay offers
more than 15 years experience
in strategic planning and busi-
ness management and believes
his experience has helped him to
develop skills needed to suc-
cessfully analyze an organization's
critical business requirements,
identify deficiencies and poten-
tial opportunities and develop
innovative and cost-effective solu-
Slay is an active member of
Wayside Assembly of God
Church and has served as a dea-
con and a board member. He has
been married for 10 years to his
wife, Hope, and together they
have two daughters.
For more information on
Slay's campaign platform, visit
The Republican primary
election is scheduled for August,
with the general election in

Mallory seeks Port Authority seat

Peter O. Mallory'of Fernandina
Beach has announced he is a can-
didate for the Ocean, Highway and
Port Authority District 1 seat.
He is one of two announced can-
didates for the seat now held by
Danny Leeper, who is not seeking
reelection. Businessman Melvin
Usery, a Republican, has also filed
to seek election to the seat, which
represents Fernandina Beach on
the Port Authority.
Mallory, who is unaffiliated with
any political party, said he has ever
sought an elected office.
"I want to be elected to the
Ocean, Highway and Port'
Authority because I care about the
health and vitality of our commu-
nity," he said in a campaign
announcement. "I believe the Port
of Fernandina Beach has histori-
cally been and will continue to be a
vital part of the local and regional
economy. The port's activities serve
public purposes of benefit to the
citizens of Nassau County and the
state of Florida. It is important the
port's activities be planned, man-
aged and implemented wisely in
accordance with its goals and objec-
"I believe my background in city

and county plan-
ning and admin-
istration as well
as my related
business experi-
ence are suited
to the demands
and, knowledge
required of an*
Ocean, Highway
Mallory and Port
Authority com-
Born and raised in Atlanta,
Mallory holds a B.A in Urban
Studies (1981) from Hobart College
in Geneva, N.Y. He also earned a
master of city planning degree
(1984) from The Georgia Institute
of Technology, Atlanta, otherwise
known as Georgia Tech.
From 1985 until 1987 he was
director of planning, Zoning and
inspections for the city of
Lawrenceville, Ga. Between 1987
and 1989 he worked as a planning
consultant with the firm of
Precision Planning Inc. From 1989
until 1997 he was county planner
and later promoted to county
administrator for Oconee County,
located just outside Athens, Ga.
From 1997 to 1999 he worked in

commercial real estate with the
Coldwell Banker office in Athens.
Mallory said his work in
Georgia included numerous capital
improvement projects related to
economic development and the
community's quality of life. In addi-
tion, he represented the local gov-
ernment with membership on the
regional water authority and region-
al transportation planning organi-
zations. Mallory qualified as a mem-
ber of the American Institute of
Certified Planners, (AICP, 1990).
He received an award as "County
Administrator of the Year" in 1991
from the Northeast Georgia
Regional Development
After moving with his wife, Lisa,
and three children to Amelia Island
in 1999, Mallory worked as a real
estate agent with the local Coldwell
Banker office. He started his own
company, Castilian Properties Inc.,
in January 2002, and it is still active.
He served on the city of
Fernandina Beach Environmental
Advisory Board between 2001 and
He.' currently manages the
Amelia Island branch office of
Florida Yacht Charters & Sales Inc.,

which opened in late 2005. The
Miami-based company has four
Florida offices and is a new boat
dealer in addition to selling previ-
ously owned boats and managing
boats available for charter.
Mallory holds licenses by the
state of Florida as a Licensed Real
Estate Broker and also is licensed
as a Yacht and Ship Salesperson,
commonly .referred to as a
Licensed Yacht Broker. He also
holds a license issued by the U.S.
Coast Guard as a U.S. Merchant
Marine Officer. In his capacities as
a captain he is an operator of unin-
spected passenger vessels carry-
ing up to six passengers for hire,
otherwise known as a charter boat.
Mallory is a member of St.
Peter's Episcopal Parish; the
Amelia Island- Fernandina Beach-
Yulce Chamber of Commerce;
Amelia Island-Nassau County
Board of Realtors; Sierra Club;
International Game Fish
Association; National Association
of Charter Boat Operators and the
Florida Yacht Brokers Association.
There are five port commis-
sioners. Three seats are to be decid-
ed this year in the Nov. 4 general


Democratic Club
The Democratic Club of
Amelia Island will hold its month-
ly meeting on Tuesday at 6 p.m.
at St. Peter's Parish Hall on
Eighth and Centre streets.
Three Fernandina residents,
Mary Martin and Alicia and Peter
Johnson, will share their stories
about volunteering in this year's
historic presidential campaign.
Martin went to Iowa and South
Carolina to volunteer for Hillary

The Johnsons traveled to
South Carolina to knock on doors
for Barack Obama.
The dinner, provided by Old
South Yankee Caterer, includes
carrot soup, rolled stuffed pork
loin, wild rice, peas, salad, and
apple spice cake a la mode.
There is a new two-tiered
price for the meeting and dinner.
For those who make reserva-
tions, the cost is $15.
For those who show up at the
door without having made a
reservation, the cost is $20.

To make a reservation, call
Joyce Frink at 225-2428.
Lincoln Day Dinner
Florida Lt. Gov. Jeff Kottkamp
is scheduled to be guest speaker at
the 2008 Lincoln Day Dinner
sponsored by the Nassau County
Republican Party and Nassau
Federated Republican Women.
The dinner is set for 6:3 p.m.
Wednesday, March 26, at the
Amelia Island Plantation.
For information contact Bob.
Brown at 321-5685

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 St.,
Hilliard. The club is open to all
registered Republicans.
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.

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ESCAPE Continued from 1A
travel to the jail on charges of pos-
session of cocaine and marijuana.
Once Davis took off, Graves
chased after him but did not fire his
weapon a decision Seagraves said
he supports.
"(Davis) wasn't a threat or harm
or danger at the time of the
escape," Seagraves said. "...
(Graves) was upset that it caused
me any embarrassment, but it was-
, n't him, he was doing his job, the
inmate wa. the-one who-did-it:" '
Seagraves said given the fact
that Davis had been arrested for a
drug offense, not a violent crime,
he felt one deputy was enough to
guard Davis while he was in the
hospital and to transport him after
his release.
"We've done that plenty of times
in the past, this is the first time

* r2a

this has happened since I took
office," he said. "If he was in jail for
murder, we would have had more
officers ... we take (inmates) to the
hospital every day, prisoners are
transported to doctor appoint-
ments, or to court."
Davis was initially arrested Feb.
21, following a traffic stop of a vehi-
cle, on a Duval County warrant
and for possession of marijuana,
possession of cocaine and posses-
sion of cocaine with intent to dip-
tribute after bags of drugs were
allegedly found in his seat in the
He was taken to the hospital
immediately after the arrest
because police suspected he'd
ingested some of the cocaine.
Following his escape Friday morn-
ing, Davis first got into the vehicle
of an acquaintance he saw in the
parking lot of Baptist Medical

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FEBRUARY 23, 2008
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Center Nassau and reportedly
offered the man $100 to drive him
out of town.
The man refused, so Davis fled
to an apartment in Peppertree
Village on Lime Street, where the
occupant found him hiding in a
closet. He'd entered the home
through an unlocked door, said
According to the resident of the
apartment, a 33-year-old man,
Davis told him not to call the police
and changed out of his jail-issued
jumpsuit-'and into clothes belong-
ing't'rthe k'th', H.-, usedtlie
man's phone to call for a ride,
according to police, and was later
found near CR 107 in the trunk of
a vehicle.
Seagraves said Davis spoke to
him almost immediately after he
was found.
"He told. me it was stupid and

that he made a dumb mistake,"
Seagraves, who is personally
acquainted with Davis, said. "... He
was crying, very upset and cry-
ing, and he said, 'I'm not a bad
"I told him, 'I know you, and
I'm not scared of you, but the pub-
lic doesn't know you, and you put
the public in fear,'" Seagraves
added. "He said he understood,
and he was apologetic."
Davis, currently in custody at
the Nassau County Jail, faces sev-
erahcharges o i top;iof:tthefdrnug
charges fi;om his origijal.ariest,
including battery on a law enforce-
ment officer, escape, carjacking,
burglary, false imprisonment, lar-
ceny and violating probation for
convictions of felony battery and
possession of a controlled sub-
stance with intent to distribute.


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Here's a vision for Hilliard:

more services, no sprawl

Community Newspapers

Hilliard residents have no desire to see urban
sprawl spoil their country living.
More than 60 people participated in a public forum
Tuesday evening at Hilliard Middle-Senior High School,
giving their input on matters county planners should
consider when designing the future outlay for the West
The forum was the second of eight public meetings
being held this spring as part of a Nassau County
visioning project.
"County commissioners have put together a team
to help develop a 'Nassau County Vision 2032' plan,
what Nassau County will look like in 25 years," said
Dennis Yecke of MGT of America, Inc., a Tallahassee
consultant firm. That team has met on numerous occa-
sions throughout the fall, but a meeting Monday night
in Yulee was the first in which the public had a chance
to give input.
During the second meeting, held Tuesday, resi-
dents applied "blue dot" adhesive labels to comment
sheets posted at 11 tables. Participants selected three
issues and responded in writing about their thoughts
on various topics such as education and schools, pub-
lic safety, social services and growth management.
Residents also listed what they liked, what they did not'
like and what they would change in Hilliard.
Written responses under the education and schools
heading suggested that planners "modernize schools,"
provide "more books" and "separate the middle school
from the high school," among others.
Some respondents also verbalized their vision for the
"I would like to see, as I wrote on my comment, the
class sizes decrease, the teachers paid better," said
Sherrie Hansen, a Hilliard resident and mother of two,
who said the forum was necessary to get input. "I have
spoken with a number of teachers and what I hear in
comments is that they are just not paid enough to be

Modernize schools"... separate the
middle school from the high school.'

babysitters. Classes are too big. They need to be paid
Other issues residents were concerned about had
to do with road conditions and the lack of gas stations.
Another written comment from an unidentified
"Evergreen/Sandhill resident from CR 108" read, "We
have no gas stations ... bad for people who live in this
10-mile stretch."
A list highlighting public safety concerns included
"too many trains stopping or slowing (fire) rescue."
Another comment on the same list requested "more
manpower." Most participants have no desire to see
their rural life altered to a large degree, but would
like some conveniences without the urban sprawl, as
it is in Yulee.
'They let it happen. The county commission
responded to the developers and to their needs," said
Eddie Libby.
His wife, Barbara Libby, expressed her concerns too.
"I like the peace and quiet. I do not like the roads
that I have to travel on to get where I need to go. I don't
believe we get the quality of roads that they get on the
East Side," she said. She added that all county offices
should be in a central location., as it is in St. Johns
A former Fernandina Beach resident wants devel-
opers to respect the environment in their plans.
"Well, one of the things I'd like to see is to maintain
the rural nature of West Nassau County," said Ray
Weinaug, who owns property west of Hilliard. "Don't
get it concentrated like it is in East Nassau County."
For more information visit www.nassaucountyvi
kcolgrove@nassaucountyrecord. corn

What they said in Yulee:

'Traffic is out of control'

News Leader

The first "Nassau County Vision
2032" public hearing was held
Monday night in Yulee. Here is an
excerpted list from comments list-
* Public Safety
"Traffic is out of control."
"Need more traffic lights on
* Cultural Opportunities
and the Arts
"I want to see the libraries
expanded, community arts -
music, art, drama and continua-
tion of the current arts."
"It is disgraceful that a county
with our budget gives nothing to
the arts."
"County needs to recognize
more of the culture of our African-
American residents."
* Infrastructure
"I would like to see public
transportation between Nassau
and Jacksonville." "Upgrade pri-
mary roads to support future
"Develop regionwide sewage
treatment plan for Yulee and
Fernandina areas."
"Another evacuation route for
Amelia Island."
"Construct new connector road
from US 17 to Blackrock Road."
* Economy & Workforce
"I want more 'clean' job oppor-
tunities for younger adults to con-
tinue to live in their hometown."

"I want affordable workforce
housing in the future."
'Tourism brings 'low wage'
salaries. This county needs higher
paying, 'high tech' businesses to
bring up the wages in the county."
* Governance
"You should NOT start county
commission meetings with a
prayer to Jesus Christ. There are
Jews (perhaps Muslims) here. You
exclude us. How about an ecu-
menical prayer?"
"Elect a mayor for Yulee."
"County administrator (empow-
ered); expand commission to 7
"District elections of commis-
"Our county does not need
charter government"
* "Commission needs to stop
micromanaging and let the county
administrator manage."
* Tourism
"Activities throughout all'-of
county, not just island."
"We should rethink the rules
governing short-term rentals."
* Growth Management
"I don't like approval of subdi-
visions that are not needed flood-
ing our inventory; lots are cleared
with no trees left and no one is
"I love all the state parks
and access to our beautiful
"Planned developments for
housing that include 'afford-
able' housing and a policy for

affordable housing including set
aside land."
"Keep green space between
major highways and shopping
* Education & School
Facilities Plan
"Full service college campus."
"I want school board members
not to be paid."
'We need to increase our voca-
tional endeavors."
"An idea would be Keep Nassau
Beautiful half day for students."
"Magnet schools so we don't
have to go to Jax."
Health Care & Social Services
"Programs and services to sen-
iors could be improved upon."
"I want to see our community
responsive to the needs of our
youngest, those without voices."
"More doctors and medical cen-
ters for the entire county."
* Environment
"Create a 'real' recycling
program and require recycling -
not voluntary and pick up all plas-
"Better control with the paper
mills and their emissions."
"I want to see trees planted
down the median on A1A."
"Promote use of rail for paper
mills rather than trucking in on
'Without trees, we lose not only
our quality of life but undermine
tourist appeal which generates tax


Recreation meeting
The Nassau County Recrea-
tion Commission meeting will be
held at 7 p.m. March 6 at the
Nassau County Building Main-
tenance/Parks and Recreation
office located at 45195 Mussel
White Road, Callahan. The public
is invited. If you have questions
call 548-4689 or 879-3751.
The third annual benefit for
the Georgia Hunting and Fishing
Federation will be held March 15
at the Northeast Florida
Fairgrounds in Callahan.
The day starts at 10:30 a.m.
with vendors and outdoor shows
-and will include an: auction:and-
raffle at,2pm. and dinner about 6
p.m. A concert will follow wiith
David Cooler performing the hit
singles, "Dog Hunt Man" and
"Country to the Bone.'
Admission is $5 for adults; chil-
dren 15 and under admitted free.
Dinners will be $7 a plate. All of
the auction entry fees and por-
tions of the dinner, raffle and
other vendors will be donated to
the Georgia Hunting and Fishing
For information and directions
call Scotty Hartley at (904) 219-
0957, Rob Parman at (904) 219-
1766 or Brett McKnight at (904)
813-3319. Please RSVP dogs for
auction to let buyers know what
type of dogs. All dogs are wel-
come. Hunting and fishing gear
may also be entered for auction at
$3 per item.

River cleanup
Registration is under way for
the 2008 St. Marys River Celebra-
tion, the annual spring cleaning of
the river and its tributaries. The
event will be held on March 15 in
Nassau and Baker counties in
Florida and Camden and Charlton
counties in Georgia.
Volunteers will comb the
shorelines of the St Marys River
system from 8 a.m. until noon, fol-
lowed by a lunch for volunteers at
White Oak Plantation. Tickets will
be distributed to volunteers and
are required to gain entry to
White Oak. Volunteers also will
receive the newly designed St.
Marys River Celebration T-shirt.
S To register 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 May 30 and 31 in
Callahan. Major events will be in
and around the historic Callahan
Depot. For information contact
Chairman John Hendricks at 879-
6651 or e-mail Rrdays@aol.com.
The West Nassau Historical
Society meets the fourth
Thursday of each month at 7 p.m.
at the Depot. A potluck dinner is
held so bring y6ur favorite dish.
For information contact the West
Nassau Historical Society at 879-
3406 or visit www.wnhsfl.org.

Baptist Nassau.

Birthplace of stars on OBTV

Hiih c Ilmrci b, o ill''
I'labor and deh-wry helps keep

OBTV is. a new high-tech tool at Baptist
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babies .safer during labor and delivery.
UltTisound units can transmit baby's .
heriirtets aind mom's contractions instanrly
to doctors ;.nd nurses at computers at tlic
^ dsidc, in the nursing station, doctors
,.dtrice or anywheree in between.

If 'oinr'rhing unexpected occurs, an alarm sounds, allowing a quick
respoInse by the clinit:,l care team. Doctors can view the data
i1niiuudia.tel, and cl i.iuite their orders if iecess:lry to as,tire a safe delivery.

With outI state-of-the-art equipment, excellent staff and the strength otf
the Bciptist Health system, Baptist Nu.isau is
one of the .Safi.tr, i t, t r' t cin,.,ho giclly aptIi.t r .,Na n,,% i
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For d.-rails. visit
To learn more, call 904.202.CARE or visit e-haptisthealth.corn/nassau.

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Depend On Us For Life:"


1894 S. 14th St. Fernandina Beach
(Across from Zaxby's)



Come see our NEW Larger Location
Saturday, February 23rd from 4pm till 7pm

* Tours of New Studio
* Instructors to Demonstrate Pilates Method of Exercise on Apparatus
* Dr. Nancy Felix, MD (Orthopaedic Surgeon) to lecture on Knee &
Shoulder injuries
* Julie Ruiz, LMT MA48272 Will be giving back and neck massage
* Refreshments Provided by My Personal Chef, LLC

We look forward to seeing you!
Susan Gagnier, Owner/Director, Certified Authentic Pilates Instructor



A vision of the best plain
R recently our Nassau County officials have business. And it is working. In
been polling residents for their vision of one town in southern Florida,
Nassau County in the future. What would they are running all govern-
an average citizen like to see Nassau ment branches like a business.
County become in future years? They answer to the citizens and
There have been many positive ideas. Of course, the business entities (the cus-
everyone who lives in this beautiful area would like tomers) in their jurisdiction and
to see Nassau County thrive. Many would like to they have measured their
limit development, many would like to keep the nat- progress and have recently
ural beauty of the area as intact as possible and Healan been awarded the Malcolm
many want it to grow, grow, grow. Progress and Baldridge National Quality
change is not always negative. Each of these events Award, which is a presidential
can be positive, if done in the right way. I am sure honor bestowed on U.S. companies that strive in
most of the readers will expect that my vision organizational performance excellence. They are
would include more homes and natural develop- the first state or local government to achieve this
ment throughout the area. And although, as a honor.
developer, I think that this can be done "right," with Coral Springs began its quest for a customer-
preserving natural amenities and beauty, my vision involved government with a mission statement, like
for Nassau County is something a little different any business. They wanted to be "the nation's pre-
Many of the challenges faced by residents and mier community in which to live, work and raise a
business entities in Nassau County are met when family." In order to accomplish their mission, the
dealing with government entities. Do not misunder- local officials began to organize the government in
stand me; we have many government officials, all of a way that would focus on customer satisfaction,
who do a wonderful job for our county. However, empowi-. Ldemployees,, leadership and continuous
what if government was run like a business? After improvement. Each of these focuses was grounded
all, government essentially is a business entity. It in customer service and their customers were iden-
takes in money, spends money, has payroll and tified as residents, employees and other businesses
expenses, etc. Is it possible to run Nassau County in the community. The city staff responded to each
as a business? I challenge that it is! focus with a business model that encompasses' the
Of course, this is not a new idea. In fact it seems community's core values and strategic plan. Then
to be the idea behind all conservative government, each employee set out personal objectives that tie
But, in many cases, it is not done uniformly and back to the Key Intended Outcomes (KIOs) or the
with measures in place to chart performance. city's way of tracking performance.
These measures are key to running a successful The city wants to continuously improve, so they

can always do better, even if a branch is performing
in the top of its category. Each KIO measure goes
to the head of each department, with each being
ultimately responsible for the department's growth
or decline. Solutions on how to be better are
requested for each KIO. What is the bottom line?
Each of these performance measures makes sure
that every customer of the city has a say in the
city's strategic plan and that the strategic plan is
constantly updated to make sure the changing
needs of the community are met.
So, what are the results? The results are that the
city is making sure all of its customers love where
they live and have a say in how it is run and they
are meeting and exceeding their performance
measures. The city boasts an overall 90 percent
approval rating for quality from both permanent
residents and renters. The city's second largest
customer base, business entities, gave the city an
overall approval rating of 95 percent. The city also
tracks trends in school ratings and crime ratings;
86 percent of schools in Coral Springs earned an
"A" or better while being compared to just 68 pei -
cent of schools received an "A" in Broward County.
The city also boasts the lowest crime rate in the
state of Florida and the fourth lowest in the country
for cities of its size.
Coral Springs boasts that this does more than
just make its residents happy. It also allows the city
to allocate resources quickly to where they are
most needed and desired. It also allows the govern-
ment officials to look past the here and now and
makes them aware of environmental issues and
where they want to see the community in the

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22,2008/News-Leader

future. The city also shows that employees are
faster and. more engaged in their work, making the
city much more productive than similar sized gov-
ernments and larger governments in the area.
Coral Springs has a 95 percent approval rating
when asked how they enjoy working for the city. A
majority of these employees would "recommend a
friend work for the city." This 95 percent is com-
pared to just 60 percent of employees nationwide
rating their employment as favorable on the
National Human Capital Survey.
What could be better for Nassau County?
Before we look to what we want the community to
be like in 20 or 50 years down the road, I think
it is important that we are proactive in our govern-
ment first. If we could look at how we want the
county run, it will give new birth to ideas of
how the community will be. It will also give every-
one a say; gone are the headaches commonly asso-
ciated with government rules and regulations.
They are replaced with customer feedback,, strate-
gic planning and personal objectives; giving
every resident, business and government employee
a voice in how our county is run. It will also allow
the officials to allocate resources faster, thereby
making the quality of life in Nassau County better
for all.
Coral Springs has successfully made its city one
of the best places to live in the country. However,
with our natural resources, Southern hospitality
and wonderful people, combined with a govern-
ment focused on strategic planning and customer
satisfaction, Nassau County is sure to be the best
place to live, visit and work in the country.

The flying witch of Washington
I want it understood right up control area, make things even more demand- dial beginnings of American civil
front that I am not a pilot; the and he ing, air traffic controllers are aviation drew imaginary high-
flying wisdom I am about to would be serious people in a serious job, ways in the air. It is along these
impart has been carefully ,. talking to and the years since the World imaginary highways that pilots
reviewed by the chief pilot in my Washington Trade Center have made them are directed to fly, especially in
life. \ 4 Center, one even more so. bad weather or when the skies
Our latest airborne adventure 'of the The morning of our departure are very crowded. As you can
began a few days after* 4 nation's we stuffed Rudolph with lug- imagine, serious deviations from
Christmas. Despite my loud busier air gage, Christmas presents and these highways can have serious
protestations about traveling to traffic con- every chart, publication and consequences. I assure you that
the Frozen North, Andrew point- Cara Curtin trol facilities, checklist that any pilot could the Curtins were paying close
ed Rudolph the Red-Nosed Washing- wish for. Everything went well; attention as we entered the
Cessna toward Virginia and ton Center is Rudolph chugged along, and we domain of Washington Center.
Maryland. CITY the big. ticked off the segments of Andy introduced himself and
As usual, he had spent the SIDEBAR brother to Andrew's flight plan as we met our aircraft to the center, and
days before our departure on our facility at every milestone. The flight was there followed rapid-fire direc-
planning our flight; he carefully Hilliard, affectionately known as uneventful until we approached tions: we were to use a Code
plotted the course, and then Jacksonville Center. Jax Center Washington Center; there was Four Arrival procedure to reach
gathered all of the pertinent pub- and Washington Center both pro- more traffic, more chatter on the Manassas Regional. I felt as well
locations he would need. He was vide the same service, only radio, and that chatter was so fast. as heard Andy's silence at that
particularly t.hy~apgh this time),; ,,wn 1pzin n.has kabilgjrpg^,, ,s poplded like1,aichinp.gu directive. "Did she say Code 9.
because we would be landing at, ap es worry, ,M NqW I.undertod why Apdyhad For Arrival?" hp.asked.'Tha'
Manassas Regional Airport, a .'-. Curtain worked long and hard to been so meticulous in his plan- what I heard," I responded. Andy
field we'd never visited. An make sure that he and Rudolph ning. asked the controller to repeat
added challenge was that this air- would acquit themselves well in I have forgotten to explain her directions, which she did a
port is in the Washington, D.C., this challenging environment. To that someone during the primor- little faster and a whole lot

crankier. would be playing do-si-do with
By this time, Andy was flip- the commercial airliners (affec-
ping through the Instrument tionately and accurately called
Approach Book. "Please say "Big Iron'") going into Reagan
again. I am unfamiliar with the National and Dulles International,
Code Four Arrival." airports. Yikes!
You know how people can I suppressed a whimper as we:
imply that you're an imbecile by approached the first navigation
their tone of voice? She had pol- aid on this overly challenging
ished that act to perfection. "It's pathway; the Witch then
in the book; it's been used for announced that we were leaving
years." This circular conversa- her fiefdom and would now have
tion continued until she crowed to contact Potomac Approach
that a co-worker had found Code Control.
Four on page 5 of the Instrument When Andy told the new con-
Approach Book. (It took me two troller that we were executing
days to realize that even she had the COATI'T-4 arrival, there was a
had to look it up!) slight pause before a very kind
We turned to the appropriate voice said, "Oh, no; we're not
page and were appalled. First of going to do that to you. Proceed
-all,,tegarival wasn L' ode ,- director, ManassasqAglq4n. as,,.
Four ia.a aCOAT-a--Thas'- 1 file4. wr ,
when I named her the Witch of -' e were safety on the ground
Washington Center. Thanks, in Manassas 30 minutes later.
lady, for your help. COATT-4 is Our happy hour was punctuated
very long and very complicated, by a toast to the Witch of
It makes provisions for stacking Washington Center; I hope her
aircraft in one of several race- cauldron is always half empty.
track holding patterns while they Cara Curtin gives informal
wait to land at one of the many talks and conducts workshops to
runways in the Washington share her writing tips. Contact her,
Center's control area. Rudolph at wordsmythe@net-magic.net.

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Mulch & Stone



1.3 miles West of bdge on MA 904-261-7177
Fernandina Beach, Fl 9042617177

a a since a1979.

to live, visit, work

The Mulch Man Says:

Mulch Rock* Stone Sand
* Pine Straw Dirt Palm Trees...And More


Mon~Fr. 7:3.530
'Sat. 8:00-1:00




The News-Leader is published with pride weekly for
the people of Nassau County by Community
Newspapers, Inc., Athens, Georgia. We believe that
strong newspapers build strong communities -
"Newspapers get things done!" Our primary goal is to
publish distinguished and profitable community-
oriented newspapers. This mission will be accomplished
through the teamwork of professionals dedicated to the
truth, integrity, quality and hard work.



C Conmunity

Viewsexpressedby the columniss and letter writers
on thispageare their ownand donotnecessarily reflect
theviews of the newspaper, itsownersor employees

In U.S., ign(

I thought it was just me, but my suspicions and
worries were confirmed on NBC's Today show
when a survey showed that Americans are
dumber today.
Well, dumber is a pretty harsh word, and
although it could apply to some, I prefer the word
ignorant. Ignorant has a mean connotation and I
don't want to sound mean, so by definition
(Webster's New World Dictionary) I mean, "lacking
knowledge or experience; caused by or showing
lack of knowledge; unaware."
A while back I saw a survey that showed that 95
percent of Americans knew who was the president
(the 5 percent could account for mental infirmity,
age, other acceptable reasons, etc.), but the fright-
ening numbers come after that. Only 75 percent of
Americans knew who the vice president was, 25 per-
cent knew who the secretary of state was; the same
number knew who both of their U.S. senators were.
Most people (at least a majority) knew who their
governor was, but almost no one knew who the lieu-
tenant governor was. OK, count me in; I had to look
it up. Guess who is the lieutenant governor of
Florida? Jeff Kottkamp. Amazing.
But what is really scary is that one out of four
college students couldn't show you where to find
Iraq on a map. A considerable number of Americans
think that people from New Mexico need a green
card to live and work in the United States. There are
people that don't know that you can drive to Alaska
from the lower 48 (they think it's an island like
* Hawaii, because on maps of the U.S. they show

)rance is not bliss

Alaska and Hawaii on the side,
H usually over the Pacific Ocean).
,n."1 Then there's grammar. OK, I
have butchered the King's
English on more than one occa-

S hear confound me. How can
people say, "We is going ..." or
'They was there ..." and not
cringe. Some people "aks" a
question, while others say "I
Coleman don't never ..." It's scary, espe-
cially because I occasionally
Langshaw even hear people with college
**.... -- degrees speaking like that
The hardest for me is to
OPINIONS have people refute science sim-
FROM THE ply because they don't get it,
GOLDFISH and a simple answer is easier
and accepted by their peers.
Without going into too much of a rehash, how can
people, especially people with doctorates, call evolu-
tion "not a fact." Regardless of one's religious lean-
ings, facts are facts. How something like evolution
occurred may fall into the realm of religion, but the
fact itself remains. It would be like saying man
never went to the moon, because God didn't create
man to fly. We may marvel at the possible miracle of
flight, but it doesn't justify saying that Apollo wasn't
the way it happened. Divine intervention may have
happened, but the facts remain on,how.it happened.
Anyway, this is not meant to be abotiliDarwint or

creationism. That was just an example of my con-
cern about ignorance (as defined earlier).
It seems that today Americans don't care much
about learning. I say that generally. Of course there
are many who do want to learn. But when I hear
people say they don't listen to public radio because
it's left wing, I am shocked. I am equally puzzled
when people are amazed that I listen to Fox News. I
am ignorant about many things (and most right-
wingers will say I am ignorant about everything),
and I feel compelled and embarrassed when I find
myself misinformed or uninformed.
In writing this piece, I went to the dictionary
twice to make sure I was using the right word. On
the way, I was sidetracked by several words that I
didn't know. It is fun to peruse the dictionary, some-
times it is distracting how much I need to learn as I
search for the word I need.
In the global economy and world village of today,
knowledge is ever so important, and ignorance is a
weight dragging us down. We better do something
now, individually and as a nation, or else America
will fall behind the emerging countries in Asia and
Eastern Europe, and our ignorance will not be bliss.
It starts with education, inside and outside of
school. We will be a better community (big and
small) when bumper stickers like "my child beat up
your honor student" are an embarrassment as
opposed to a point of pride.
Hopefully I don't get beaten up for saying that.
Coleman Langshaw ofFernandina Beach writes
regularly for the News-Leader. '


No inherent conflict qualify as concepts that can be studied using the sci-
entific method.
I was surprised and disappointed that the superin- Thomas C. Washburn, M.D.
tendent and board of the Nassau County Schools Fernandina Beach
promulgated Resolution 1238 (by a unanimous vote)
in the course of a meeting on Jan. 24. Fact not faith
The focus of the ,resolution is the proposed Factnotfith
Sunshine State Standards for Science. The specific The writer of the Feb. 15 letter headlined
declarations expressed in the resolution are that "evo- "Mutation" must have had tongue in cheek when he
lution is not presented as fact" and that "evolution is wrote, "the theory of evolution is based totally on
not presented 'at the exclusion of other theories of faith, not on fact and the scientific record."
the origin of life." The theory of evolution was developed by Charles
I write this letter as a scientifically trained physician Darwin from observations he made as the official
who decided to obtain a master's degree in religion biologist on a five-year (1831-1846) circumnavigation
midway in my career. I have continued my education in HMS Beagle. The evidence he collected at the
by reading in both the field of theology and religion and Galapagos Islands was particularly relevant. Despite
the field of science and medicine. My personal and pro- the Feb. 15 letter, it is obvious that his theory was
fessional path has led me to bridge between the two based not on faith but "on fact and scientific record."
fields of study. I believe there need be no inherent con- Incidentally, the evolution theory was simultane-
flict between science and religion with respect to ously and independently arrived at by another Brit,
issues such as evolution and origins of life. Alfred Wallace, from studies in Brazil and the East
In reviewing "Florida's Proposed Student Indies. Darwin introduced the theory to the public with
Performance Science Standards," I first found an his 1859 book, The Origin ofthe Species. Therefore, he
extensive and impressive listing of the members of the was given credit for it.
Framers Committee, supplemented by-the list of The Feb. 15 letter writer goes on to say that some
national experts who presented research to the people have "confused the theory of evolution with ran-
framers, members of the writing committee and expert dom mutation." Mutation is a change in the DNA in the
review panelists, genes of an animal or a seed-producing plant. It usu-
In my reading of the proposed science standards, ally produces progeny unable to survive in its envi-
evolution is not presented as "fact;" rather, it is pre- ronment.
sented as "concept" or "organizing principle." The Occasionally, however, the change results in better
one reference to the origin of life in the proposed sci- adapted progeny, and through natural selection the
ence standards-is;,'Describe-the- scientific explana-- altered-gene -ay pass o'n to .ucceedin. generations.
tipns of thq origin of life on ',ath." Tha A1 r_ '' '\ile l tlt'hnd \A'il.i.. :. v rT\','ni: a th.ii Timf,i
quit, different fr,mnm statirithat there is dhly one th&" ere 6i' aware"of the imulaiun factor, they theorized
ory of the origin of life. 'that the fittest, regardless of how they happened to be
I want also to address the letter in the News-Leader so, had a better chance of surviving and reproducing.
("Mutation," Feb. 15) which stated that "there is still Thus, over generations, the characteristics of the
not one shred of evidence of one species mutating species would gradually change to their likeness. And
into another." For scientific evidence, I invite readers that's evolution!
of the News-Leader to go to the Internet and study How is it possible, as the letter writer claims, to con-
the material found at the website of the University of fuse the theory of evolution with random mutation?
California's Museum of Paleontology, entitled Mutation is not a separate entity. It is the driving force
"Understanding Evolution," http://evolution.berke behind evolution.
ley.edu. Bob Awtrey
The famous evolutionary biologist, Theodosius Fernandina Beach
Dobzhansky, stated in the title of a 1973 essay, "Nothing
in Biology Makes Sense except in the Light of Anmal Control
Evolution." Note that Dobzhansky, born in Russia
and having migrated to the United States, held an I would like to commend Sheriff Tommy Seagraves
Orthodox Christian perspective. In that essay, he for voicing his opinion about the deplorable condi-
states the following: "Does the evolutionary doctrine tions at the county animal control facility ('Time to
clash with religious faith? It does not." bring Animal. Control out of 'dark ages,'" Feb. 13). I
The school board's resolution does not indicate appreciate his honesty and his willingness to take on
what other theories of the origin of life might be con- such a monumental project I hope that the county com-
sidered. I believe the state science standards should missioners will take up the challenge he has put forth
include only theories that are based on scientifically to bring our facility "out of the dark ages."
studied evidence. I think the biblical story of creation Deborah, Watford
and the theory of so-called "intelligent design" do not Fernandina Beach


Available from

Wind codes
I beg you, in future articles regarding property
insurance or insurance of any type, please contact
knowledgeable-insurance-persons, licensedtagentsror ,
"HiOfflvov .-.f'ninrirh,:e Regtfl-;ti',n to mrnake'cer]ain that
comments you reproduce do not mislead your readers.
It does not appear you did so in writing the article
titled "Meet wind codes, save on insurance," Feb. 13.
The gist of your article was essentially correct;
there is, for example, a lot of money to be saved by mit-
igating, and homeowners should get their homes
inspected and shop for the best price and coverage.
However your only source said "insurance companies
are not going to volunteer information because the
more people that know about it (mitigation discounts)
cuts into their profits." He then referred to the infor-
mation concerning mitigation as the "fine print" usually
attached to the renewal information that is "not easily
First, mitigation inspections tell an insurer not only
what discounts to give but often whether they want to
insure the home. I'm sure you understand that it would-
n't be "profitable" to insure only homes that are more
likely to suffer greater damage. To the contrary, insur-
ing homes that are less likely to stiffer losses is more
profitable, which is why carriers want to offer dis-
counts that reduce premiums- that way they can com-
pete with other carriers who also want to write the
better protected homes.
He should also consider that in your area a large

majority of homes, particularly those nearest the beach,
are insured in Citizens Property Insurance Corp., the
state insurer of last resort, not with standard market
companies. Citizens, which is probably the largest
-wind insurer in your county; is a non-profit'entity.-i
Second, he may think thi:e itigatinr f .rm i' "no'rt.rl -
ily understandable" but I don't and neither does the
state of Florida. The form is required by law and
designed and approved by the Office of Insurance
Regulation, not by insurance carriers. Every sentence,
every word and every line of type is either in the law
or was put together after months of workshops and
meetings and final approval by Florida's insurance
regulator. These forms list and describe every miti-
gation discount factor available, the percentage dis-
count that could be applied, what to do to get the
work done and receive the discount and whether or not
the policyholders' current policy reflects that particular
discount This is true for every residential policy
issued in Florida.
While I'm sure he meant well, as did you, his com-
ments reflect an assumption based on limited under-
standing of the law and the insurance mechanism gen-
erally. We would appreciate your clarification of these
facts in a future article.
By the way, if you need more information, as your
article said, it can be found by logging on to
www.floir.com or www.mysafefloridahome.com.
J. Scott Johnson
Executive Vice President
Florida Association of Insurance Agents


'Personal agendas, bloated egos' thwart reform

Nassau County Animal Control has been a
sinking ship without a captain for quite
some time. With the possibility of the sher-
iff taking over the responsibility of man-
ning the ship, it has suddenly become of utmost
importance to our county commissioners. Why this
level of concern has not always been prevalent can
$e summed up in a few words said to me by
Commission Chair Marianne Marshall, "Honey,
they (the county commissioners) don't care."
This was her response when I wanted to provide
ier with documents to share with her fellow com-
(nissioners that would provide insight into how ani-
(nal control is managed in other parts of the United
States. The commissioners are quick to jump back
Onto the ship since the new captain is so probable.
Why? Because the sheriff will be removing from
Jhem that giant thorn that Animal Control has
become; it will allow them to completely wash their
hands of it, and the less responsibility they have the
Wetter they feel.
" It is interesting how the commissioners have
handled the improprieties of Brenda Rothwell.
According to recent newspaper reports, the records
or 2007 intake versus euthanizations are "in disar-
Iay" and "are being audited." Has the federal Drug
enforcement Administration been invited to review
Ihe drug logs that were likely not maintained? How
an she be trusted to handle the affairs of Code
enforcement if she cannot maintain governmental
documents to dispense euthanization drugs? It all
smells like rotten fish to me and obviously the com-
issioners have grown immune to the stench to
illow her to remain in a supervisory capacity.
I For those of you who don't know, there was an
attempt to form a "Pet Alliance" consisting of all of
the rescue groups in Nassau County so that collec-
tively they could work toward a common goal the
betterment of animals. At the initial meeting of the
IPet Alliance," notably missing were Nassau

The Spay Nassau program and River City
Community Animal Hospital. a low-cost mobile
spay/neuier clinic that has added Yulee Petco to
its stops, offer animal spay/neuter programs If
you don't qualify for Spay Nassau, then you can
be seen at River City Community Animal Hospital
as there are no financial guidelines Contact Spay
Nassau at (904) 425-0005 and River City
Community Animal Hospital at (904) 733-8123.
You can also go directly to a local veterinarian,
who may offer payment plans or other means to
financially assist you in having your pet spayed or

Humane Society and Nassau County Animal
Control. Since these two organizations are key ele-
ments in providing animal care and ensuring animal
welfare, you would think that they would have been
there, right?
But they weren't asked to attend. In fact, the
meeting agenda included a discussion topic as to
whether or not they should be included in this "Pet
Alliance." What good is an alliance if everyone can't
be united?
After this "Pet Alliance" meeting, a meeting was
held with the sheriff and rescue groups to discuss
the possibility of his office taking over Animal
Control. Again, notably absent were Nassau
Humane Society and Nassau County Animal
Control. They were again not asked to attend. How
can a group of people who claim to have the best
interests in mind for the animals of this county not
include an organization that has performed the
services of animal control previously nor the agency
that is under discussion?
The answers are personal agendas, bloated egos
and a dislike for the people who are in charge of

those entities. I was in attendance at the first meet-
ing held by the sheriff and was greatly disheartened
when I left.
Since (Animal Control Interim Director) Rhett
Holden-Dodge wasn't in attendance, a few people
decided it would be OK to express their dislike for
him. One of those people was Commissioner
Marshall, who said, "I knew I'd made a mistake
when I agreed to hiring him (Mr. Holden-Dodge)."
Instead of focusing on the problems with the shel-
ter, how to remedy them promptly, how to assist Mr.
Holden-Dodge in his quest to improve the situation,
Commissioner Marshall instead took the liberty of
saying she knew she'd made a mistake agreeing to
bring him back on board.
As I expressed at the county commissioner's
meeting on Oct. 31 before being rudely told to sit
down and shut up by Commissioner Jim B.
Higginbotham, I felt that Mr. Holden-Dodge's previ-
ous tenure at the shelter had mediocre results at
best. Why bring back a person that didn't do the
best of jobs when he was in command before? Mr.
Holden-Dodge offered the commissioners a deal
they couldn't refuse $1,000 a month as acting
interim director.
At the meeting with the sheriff after hearing all
of the negative comments about him, I made the
statement that I thought it would benefit the animals
best if we could put the past behind us and lend a
helping hand to him to get Animal Control back on
track. Obviously I am the only person who felt that
The reason the commissioners clung to the offer
for $1,000 a month is because they knew they would
not find another person to accept the job for that
amount. He provided them with a reprieve from the
barrage of questions the public had. He was the
quick fix they were looking for. While I still do not
agree with all of his tactics, I laud Mr. Holden-
Dodge's efforts as he does the thankless job of

being the director because he is there for the right
reasons the animals.
One of the newest rescue groups in the county,
RAIN, appears to have monopolized the sheriff's
attention with regard to how the shelter should be
run. He has had subsequent meetings with people
involved with RAIN, yet, to my knowledge, he has
not asked for input from any other rescue group
since the initial meeting, nor has he asked any per-
son employed by Animal Control what they feel
would benefit the shelter most. We can all sit back
and say what we think is best, but how about asking
Patsy Bryant, who has been at the shelter a number
of years, what she thinks? I believe she would pro-
vide valuable "inside" information on what areas are
the biggest problems.
The sheriff's proposal to take over Animal
Control is correct in one thing. Animal Control in
the county is disgustingly underfunded. However, I
question his motives with the redundant positions
he has proposed to staff the shelter. Do you really
need a shelter manager when you have a shelter
director? Do you really need an office manager
when you only have two receptionists? Why not uti-
lize that funding to provide spaying and neutering
for people who have come to Animal Control as a
last resort? The more animals that are altered, the
fewer there will be in the shelter.
I ask that everyone take the opportunity to visit
the shelter. Through the hard work of countless vol-
unteers and shelter staff, the animals are better off
now than they have been in some time. Come and
see the sad conditions they have to live in. By doing
so, you will have done one thing that the commis-
sioners have not- visited the facility that has been
such a dilemma to them. Out of sight and out of
mind is their motto and they are suddenly all too
ready to pull money out of their magic hat to have
the sheriff take it all away due to the amount of pub-
lic scrutiny they are under.

- qvb

No 4- A 411malbe 0 4ft 4



Miss Rhodes, Mr. Simmons

Veronica Rhodes and Jeffrey
L. Simmons Sr., both of
Birmingham, Ala., will be mar-
ried at 5:30 p.m. March 15, 2008,
at American Beach with Joseph
Simmons Jr. officiating. A recep-
tion will follow at Amelia Center.
The bride-elect is the daugh-
ter of Marsha Kelly and Ed
Pickens Jr. of Greensboro, Ala.
The groom-elect is the son of
Dorothy Simmons and Joseph
Simmons Jr. of Jacksonville.

Melissa Lynn Hicks and
Keith Hurwitz were married in
Sedona,Ariz., on Oct. 21,2007,
in front of the famous Cathedral
Rock with 15 of their closest
friends and relatives in atten-
dance. Sedona was chosen for its
sacred and spiritual nature and
its stunning natural beauty.
The bride is the daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. James E. Hicks Jr.
and graduated from Clemson
University with a degree in sec-
ondary education. She is a Delta
flight attendant and jewelry
designer and recently started
her own jewelry company.

The groom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Saul Hurwitz, is a graduate
of the University of Georgia with
a degree in journalism. He is a
senior sales representative for
the advertising department at
Creative Loafing Networks,
Atlanta's oldest and most popular
A honeymoon in Hawaii is
planned at a later date and the
couple will reside in Atlanta.

Paula Sue Loudermilk of
Fernandina Beach and Samuel
Lamont Pierson of Port LaBelle
were married at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 1,
2008, at Felda Community
Center with the Rev. John
Kunkle officiating.
The bride is the daughter of
Cecil and Beulah Loudermilk of
Fernandina Beach.
The groom is the son of
Fernando and Iris Pierson of


for charity

Pedaling cross country

Jamie O'Brien, son of Dr. James and Tina "' "country, they will par-
O'Brien, a recent graduate of the University ticipate in activities
of North Florida, is about to set out on the and events to pro-
adventure of his life. 4- mote a greater under-
This summer he joins other fraternity standing of people
members to ride across the country from with disabilities.
Seattle, Wash., to Washington, D.C. a 3 -. Through team mem-
4,000-mile trip. This is not just a young ber fundraising and
man's adventure. It is a part of a commit- corporate sponsor-
ment his fraternity has made to promote and ships, the event raises
create greater understanding for the dis- more than $400,000.
abled. He needs your help. He has to raise Beginning in 2005,
$5,000 to participate and has a personal goal Dickie Anderson Push America imple-
of raising $6,000. *--- ... mented a third route
It is refreshing in this day and age to find FROM THE of the Journey of
a young man committed to do something Hope. This route
that is outside any stereotypical image one PORCH begins in Florence,
may imagine when thinking of fraternity Ore., and ends in
brothers off on a post graduation celebra- Washington, D.C., retracting the steps of
tion. This will be a hard trip and full of physi- Bruce Rogers, the Journey of Hope's
cal challenge. founder.
O'Brien sees the opportunity as a good Push America also coordinates a six-
break between his undergraduate and grad- week program during the summer where
uate studies, but more important is an members of Pi Kappa Phi will construct
opportunity to do something that will make accessible amenities at six camps that serve
a difference for his fraternity's designated people with disabilities across the country.
charity. Team members also have the opportunity
Push America is the national philanthro- for personal interaction with the campers
py of the Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity. Since who will benefit from their hard work.
1977, Push America has been promoting O'Brien reflects, 'This is personal for me.
awareness and a greater understanding of One of my aunts-is mentally disabled, Push
people with disabilities while providing lead- America's mission and goals really hit
ership, service and educational opportuni- home."
ties to the members of Pi Kappa Phi. The Catching up with Tina, O'Brien's proud
fraternity remains the only national college mother, at her husband's busy veterinarian
fraternity to create and maintain its own practice, she talked of her pride and, yes, a
national philanthropy, little concern about the trip he will be mak-
Journey of Hope is one of several pro- ing starting this summer. The senior
grams coordinated by Push America. Each O'Briens will travel to the Northwest to see
summer, 90 members of Pi Kappa Phi from their son off while celebrating their 25th
across the U.S. cycle from either Seattle, wedding anniversary and plan to be at the
Wash., or San Francisco, Calif., to finish line in Washington, D.C., when he fin-
Washington, D.C. As they bicycle across the ishes his great adventure.

Jamie needs support. To help support
Jamie O'Brien and meet his pledge, go to
Push America at www.pushamerica.org and
go to the sponsor a team member tab or
make a check out to Journey of Hope and
send it to Jamie O'Brien, 1844 Highland
Drive, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034.

Riding bicycles to make a difference
Katie Ride for Life on Amelia Island is
April 19. The Katie Ride is an annual cycling
event in which novices to advanced riders
may participate to raise awareness of the .
need for all of us to make an organ donation
commitment. Riders also raise funds for a
unique organ donor education program at
the high school level. For information, go to -

Dickie Anderson is a local writer Check
out her website: www.dickieanderson.com. She
is available for speaking engagements to
groups and for conferences.

Surprise birthday parties for Owens, Jones.

Daniel Davis of Fernandina
Beach, a Northeastern
University student majoring in
accounting, was recently named
to the dean's list for the fall 2007
semester, which ended in
To achieve the dean's list dis-
tinction, students must carry a
full program of at least four
courses, have-a quality point
average of 3.25 or greater out of
a possible 4.0 and carry no single
grade lower than a C during the
course of their college career.
Alexandra Hayward of
Fernandina Beach has complet-
ed a semester of study and has
begun spring semester at
Lutheran Theological Southern
Seminary in Columbia, S.C., as a
candidate for a degree in Master
of Divinity. Hayward is a member
of Prince of Peace Lutheran

Robert Thomas Whiting of
Fernandina Beach was named to
the dean's list for the fall 2007
semester at Vanderbilt
University. To qualify for the
dean's list, students must receive

grades equivalent to a 3.5 on a
4.0 scale for the semester.
Whiting, the son of Patti L.
Wickless.and Tom Whiting, both
of Fernandina Beach, is a stu-
dent in the College of Arts and

Anthony Seabert, a 2006
graduate of Fernandina Beach
High School, is currently attend-
ing the University of Central
Florida. He is a sphomnore
majoring in mechanical'engineer-
ing with minors in music and
Spanish and was recently named
to the dean's list for the College
of Engineering and Computer
Seabert is the son of Sally and
Gary Seabert of Fernandina

Johnson & Wales
University student Lauren Amos
of Fernandina Beach, who is
studying in the College of
Culinary Arts, has been named
to the dean's list for the 2007 fall
term. To receive dean's list com-
mendation, students must earn a
cumulative grade point average
of 3.4 or above.

The deadline for wedding and engagement Information
is 3 p m. on the Tuesday prior to Friday publication For information.
call Ihe News-Leader at 261-3696.



Lauren Lowe


The Lord is good; the Lord is
kind; great is his grace, his mercy is
sure; and the whole race of man shall
find his truth from age to age endure.
Birthday celebrations continue to
bring family andfriends together for
a very happy occasion.
Most recently there were two cel-
ebrations. Jonathan Owens Sr. want-
ed to surprise his mother, Martha
Owens. She does not like surprises.
Somehow, she found out about his
plans so the surprise was off but a
great celebration was on with both
Jopathan Owens Sr. and Jr.
Celebrating 75 years of God's
goodness brought family from out of
town, together with family and

The second annual Casino Night
fundraiser for the building fund of the
Amelia Community Theatre is
Saturday f#om 5:30-10 p.m. at the
Amelia Island Plantation. There will
be gaming tables and entertainment,
buffet dinner by My Personal Chef,
silent auction with an antiques and
collectibles area apd a cash bar. Call
the theater, 261-6749.
Cummelia, a group that supports
the Cummer Museum of Art &
Gardens, will have a meeting
Thursday at 4 p.m. at the Cummer in,
Jacksonville. The museum director,
Maarten van de Guchte, will give a
presentation on the Wark Meissen

friends here to the Emma B. Delaney
Fellowship Hall where great memo-
ries were shared about Mrs. Owens.
The Honorable Judge Granville
Burgess and Mrs. Burgess, members
of the retired teachers association
and church family members filled the
fellowship hall. Dinner was catered
by Patty McNeil.
Rose's sister, Wynona Tokes, and
nephew, Mark Hunter, came to the
birthday celebration a bit late. They
traveled from Atlanta to wish their
brother-in-law and uncle well wishes.
The other celebration brought on
the surprise fo 'Evans Jones, wh'o -
thought he was attending a cbmmur'ti-
ty celebration for his sister, Maybelle.

Porcelain Collection. A cash bar and
light refreshments after the presenta-
tion will be available. The museum is
located at 829 Riverside Ave. in
Jacksonville. Cummelia members pay
$10 and non-members pay $15. Call
(904) 899-6007. ,
During Lent, the Amelia Planta-
tion Chapel is featuring organist
Peter Deane playing hymns and
music for meditation Wednesdays
from noon to 12:30 p.m. Remaining
Wednesday are Feb. 27, March 5, 12
and 19. All are welcome to the chapel
at 36 Bowman Road.
Ocean couples bridge winners for
February were: Joan and Doug Dean,

When he entered the door, the crowd}
applauded. He was invited to come -
up front with his sister. There he was I
told about the surprise celebrating
his 70th birthday. He dropped his
head and said, "You got me."
He thought he too could not be -
surprised, but his wife of almost 30
years, Rose, loves him so much that
she wanted to surprise him. For love
is the greatest feeling, it is like a play,,
it is what I feel for you each and .
every day.
Among those present were his
daughters, Teresa Porter and
n: StartefiP-g'p1ldard, Wh6A'6 ted'?i'
NOW Continued on 11A

milding fund;

first place; Carol and Steve Kimmel,
second; Ron and Bobbie Fost, third.
Congratulations, couples. Ocean cou-.
ples bridge is usually played the sec-
ond Thursday of the month in the
Palmetto Room at the Ocean Club-
house. The Sea Oats dining room
opens 30 minutes earlier to accom-
modate those who'd like to have din-
ner at the club before playing. I
understand the players list has been
slight to say the least and more play-
ers are-wanted. Please come early to
dinner in the,Sea Oats (5:30 p.m.) to
support your club, and then have a
wonderful evening of bridge. Joe and
Kathleen Turk are hosts March 13.

Welcome to God's House

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(904) 261-6821

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ProudlySupportingOur Community

His Life

flike hearing someone say thank you for savMing

My father was a
firefighter for years
and he loved every minute of it. I asked him why
he loved it so much. He replied, "There's nothing
like hearing someone say thank you for saving
their life and being able to say 'you're welcome."'
I couldn't help but think this must be what Jesus
feels when we are truly grateful for His sacrifice.
Take time to show your gratitude.

Weekly Bible Trivia
What happened to the army of Pharaoh?
(an*wer cfund in this week's scrpture reading)
Sunday Monday Tuesday Wed. Thurs. Friday Saturday
Exodus Exodus Exodus Exodus Exodus Exodus Exodus
14:1-5 14:6-10 14:11-13 14:14-18 14:19-21 14:22-26 14:27-31
01999 Coumuitity Petures


*Barnabas Center needs vol-
unteers, especially at the New to
You resale store. Contact Carol
Reader at 321-2334.
A Bereavement Support
Group meets from 4:30-6 p.m.
the second Wednesday of each
month at St. Peter's Episcopal
Church, corner of Eighth Street
and Atlantic Avenue. Call Kathy
Washburn, 491-1753, for informa-
Big Brothers and Big
Sisters seeks qualified adults to
mentor children one-on-one in
the community and school pro-
grams. Also needed are Little
Brothers and Little Sisterswho
would.benefit from an adult men-
tor. Call 261-9500.'
The Amelia Book Island
Festival organizers invite anyone
who would like to volunteer to
help with the festival, held each
fall at venues throughout the
island, to call 491-8176 or visit
Bosom Buddies of Amelia
Island offers support, education
and friendship to all breast can-
cer survivors. Meetings are the
first Wednesday of the month at
5:30 p.m. at the Community
Room of the Police Department
on Lime Street. Call Betty
Armenti at 225-0067.
*A breastfeeding support
group which formerly met in
Yulee at 10:30 a.m. the first
Saturday of each month will now
meet at the same time on the
second Saturday at Nassau
Baptist Hospital Dining Room
Two. Get information, breast-
feeding help, share ideas meet
other moms and have fun. The
program is free and pregnant

women are welcome. For infor-
mation call Becky Doran (904)
845-2522. The program is spon-
sored by Nassau County Women,
Infants and Children depart-
ment. For information on other -'
classes call 879-6377 Callahan
and 845-2660 Hilliard.
A"People With Cancer"
support group" meets from 7-8:30
p.m. the second Wednesday of
each month. The facilitator is Dr.
Joel Carter, radiation oncologist
and cancer survivor. The group
offers support for handling the
emotional needs resulting from a
cancer diagnosis for cancer
patients and their family mem-
bers. For information call Susan
Parry at 261-0701, ext. 117, or
Frances Bartelt at ext. 102.
Florida KidCare offers low- -
cost health insurance to children
without insurance and parents
whose children meet the income
guidelines. Eligible families can
obtain health insurance for chil-
dren ages birth to 18 at $15 or
less per household per month,
depending on income. The insur-
ance covers doctor visits, pre-
scriptions, checkups, vision and
hearing care, hospital care, den-
tal visits and mental health care.
Call 1-888-540-5437 or visit
www.floridakidcare.org for infor-
Cats Angels Inc., SPCA, ani-
mal rescue group is a 501c3 non-
profit organization that needs
volunteers to help foster the
many cats and kittens in its care.
Its adoption center and thrift
store is located at 709 S. Eighth
St., Fernandina Beach. For more
information, call 321-2267 or visit

Jamie O'Brien


Casino Night will benefit theater's Ib


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 2008/News-Leader


How joining a perfect church can ruin your life t

Sever before had I heard
N a man speak like this
man. It's true I had only
been walking with the
Lord for a little while, yet some-
how I knew this man was differ-
As the meeting came to a close
several people began to surround
him armed with all their ques-
tions. Though I was only visiting
the church, and he was just a
guest speaker, God was about to
do something that would forever
change my life.
While many of the people who
called that particular church their
home gathered around him, I
eased up behind them hoping to
get a chance to meet him myself.
As the crowd slowly thinned
and I finally stood before him, his
gentle eyes and warm smile put
me right at ease. "Hi, I'm Rob," I
said as I stuck out my hand to
greet him.
"Hello," he said as he placed
his thick, aged hand in mine. "It's
nice to meet you."

Salvation Army
The Salvation Army Hope
House at 410 S. Ninth St.,
Fernandina Beach, offers a spiri-
tually uplifting Christian service
every Tuesday starting at 11:30
a.m., with a meal provided imme-
.ratdlv following T'here are srxe-

you so much
for the mries-
Ssage tonight,"
I told him.
"God really
spoke to me
through it."
praise the
Rob Lord," he
Goyerte replied. 'That
sGoyette makes it all
. ....an~ worth while."
PUIPIT "I do have
NOTES a question for
you if you
don't mind," I continued.
"OK," he said, "I'll do my best.
What is it?"
"Well, I'm having a hard time
finding the right church to
attend," I told him. "I've visited
several, but things just don't seem
quite right and I don't know what
to do about it." His gentle eyes
looked right at me with such com-
passion, and I'm sure pity, as he
began speaking the words that

Smith. Conference registration
fee is $20 and includes breakfast.
For information contact Sister
Star Pollard at (904) 583-2488.
Prayer breakfast
The community is invited to a
prayer breakfast at 8 a.m. Feb. 23
at the Countv Ruilding 86026

would alter my life forever.
"I travel all over the world," he
said, "and I go into a lot of differ-
ent churches. I have to admit, I
don't always agree with what I
see," he continued. "But if you
ever-find a perfect church don't
go in it because you'll ruin it!"
His words were like a sword
cutting open my heart and reveal-
ing my pride. Though tempered
with love, the impact left me
'That makes a lot of sense,"
I told him, and thanked him
once again for his ministry. As I
walked away, it all seemed so
clear. The whole time I was
expecting everyone else to meet
up to my standards, I was not con-
sidering the imperfections of my
own life that I would be bringing
to them.
The plain and simple truth is,
there are no perfect churches
because there are no perfect peo-
ple yet. As a matter of fact, it's the
one great thing we all have in
common; we need a savior.

27; and Blessed Among Women:
Mary, tender and tough at 7 p.m.
Feb. 27. Everyone is welcome.
For information call 261-3472.
Men's Day
The Men of Trinity United
Methodist Church will observe
their annual Men's Day Program

For me church isn't about
gathering with a group of people
who've got it all together, so we
can act better than those who
don't; but rather it's the place
where people just like you and me
come to worship and thank God
for meeting us right where We
It's hard to believe that it's
been almost 23 years since my
encounter with the traveling min-
ister that night, and that I now am
the senior pastor of the very
church that I once judged not
good enough to attend. I can only
imagine how God must get a good
chuckle out of it all.
This much I know. When I
finally made the decision to stop
holding others to a standard that I
myself couldn't live up to, and
joined myself to a group of people
that would accept me as.I was, my
life has never been better.
Robert L. Goyette is pastor of
Living Waters World Outreach
Center E-mail him at rgoy'living
watersoutreach.org. )ii, ,

playing hymns and music for
meditation during Lent on Wed-
nesdays Feb. 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.

cial speakers weekly and every- Pages Dairy Road in Yulee, an at 11 a.m. Feb. 24. Guest speaker The community is invited to a
one is invited. For more outreach project of Impact Your will be Minister Derry Mainor of Low County Boil at Amelia Baptist
information call 321-0435. World Church. Breakfast will be Springhill Baptist Church, Bruns- Church at 6 p.m. March 1. Enjoy
Barbecue ftinfriIr continental. Come expecting to wick, Ga. Everyone is invited, delicious food and live bluegrass
change lives. Contact women's Bla history music. The suggested donation of
The Miracle Faith Church of ministry leader Eron Thompson $10 will help fund the.mission trip
God, 87688 Roses Bluff Road, at 261-9072 if you plan to attend. Friendship Baptist Church, to Matewan, W.Va. Call 261-9517
Yulee, will sell barbecue and fish C h an a Miner Road in Yulee, will present to make your reservations.
dinners from 11 a.m. until 5 p.m. a y a Black History Month program G
each Friday and Saturday in Prince Chapel AME Church at 4 p.m. Sunday. A panel of
February. For more information, on Hendricks Road in Nassauville guests will speak briefly on vari- St. Peter's Episcopal Church
to place an order or for delivery, will hold its 119th Anniversary ous aspects of black history. For will welcome guest preacher/
call the church at 548-8356, Sister Celebration at 4 p.m. Feb. 24. The information, call 225-5627. teacher and former parish mem-
Green at 261-7374, Sister Franklin community is invited to come and M iCu alw hip ber the Rev. Gary Manning, on
at 548-0046 or the Rev. Franklin at worship. For more information iVlu aivl rs ip March 2 at the 7:30 a.m., 8:45 a.m.
(352) 348-8141. contact Ernie Albert, secretary, at Popular Christian recording and 11:15 a.m. services. From
Movie night 261-4113. artists, The Pfeifers, will be fea- 10:10-11 a.m. he will lead an adult
Tonight Memorial United Parh wal tured in a musical worship service class, "Nourished by scripture;
Tonight Memorial United Parl renewal at Orange Park Nazarene Church wrestling with scripture."
Methodist Church (downtown) St. Michael Catholic Church on Feb. 24 during the 10:30 a.m. -Salt and Light'
will host a movie night featuring will host a Parish Renewal with service.
"Amazing Grace," directed by Father Hugh Burns, O.P, Feb. 24- r Amelia Plantation Chapel will
Michael Apted. The show will 27 with a 9:30 a.m. morning Mass llivi course present Bud Toole at 10:30 a.m.
begin at 6.30 p.m. and adrpissi n. .and hmrilv and,- pm. Aeqnjng -i ,, An AARP Driving Coursei1 ;,, ,4lrch Zas p ts nd
is free. Popcorn and coffee will e talk and p4',-'I. , ,:;, be offered at t t Pr-esbytian. Lig.",hspeaker series. o, a
4 served. Topics include: Don't worry, Church on Feb.. 25 and 26 from founder and board member of
S nfbe happy Christian Joy at 7 p.m. 8:45 a.m.-1 p.m. in Jim Thomas East-West Ministries Internation-
Womens conference Feb. 24; What are you afraid of? Hall, next to the Sanctuary on al, will speak on the topic,.
The Women in Love with Jesus Dealing with life's fears at 9:30 North Sixth Street. Bert Swearin- "Christianity: Alive in Russia."
Conference is from 8:30 a.m.-1:30 a.m. Feb. 25; See it big -keep it gen, certified teacher, will be the Toole has trained pastors and
p.m. Feb. 23 with the theme, "Am simple at 7 p.m. Feb. 25; Cool off! instructor. Cost is $10 per person. women in the underground
I my Sister's Keeper?" Guest Coping with anger at 9:30 a.m. Register by calling 261-3837. Christian movement in Eastern
speaker will be Sister Leonia Feb. 26; Brought Near: a sense of Le rte music European countries for 27 years.
"Mel"Tyler at the Church of the belonging in the church at 7 p.m. For information, call 277-4414 or
Nazarene, US 17 North, Yulee. Feb. 26; Lighten up: a Christian The Amelia Plantation Chapel send e-mail to speakers@ameli-
Sneaker will be Minister Kay sense of humor at 9:30 a.m. Feb. will feature organist Peter Deane achapel.com.


I -- ,
T r-. W .* ..* '. .. "

A rendering of the church currently under construction at
Amelia Park, which will house the worship community of
Holy Trinity Anglican Church.

Construction begins on

church at Amelia Park

Amelia Park Development The Amelia Park master plan also
announces the commencement calls for the eventual addition of a
of construction of a church at the school.
traditional neighborhood devel- 'The worship and meeting
opment. Groundbreaking for the space was a key element of the
sanctuary .and parish hall took original Amelia Park master plan
place in January and construction created by Duany Plater-Zyberk &
is expected to be complete by this Company, so we are exceedingly
summer creating a facility for pleased to see this progress,"
worship as well as gatherings and Embry said.
meetings of Amelia Park resi- The church at Amelia Park will
dents. house the worship community of
"A church is an important com- Holy Trinity Anglican Church.
ponent of any neighborhood and Designed by Amelia Island archi-
we are pleased to include a place tect John Dodd and built by
of worship at Amelia Park," said Amelia Builders of NE FL Inc.,
Joel Embry, managing partner of the 2,500-square-foot church will
Amelia Park Development, in a reflect some of the classic, simple,
press release. "Not only will this traditional architecture that is
be a place for quiet reflection prevalent at Amelia Park and will
and church activities, it will also accommodate more than 100 peo-
be a convenient community meet- ple. The church is located at the
ing place for all Amelia Park res- neighborhood's Citrona Drive
idents to utilize on a regular entrance near the McArthur
basis." Family YMCA.
Amelia Park Development has B--id-. helping p" .;
yWk'kd d diligently to include sense ol community,. 'u i. ha.ii
essential elements of design at will contribute aesthetically to the
Amelia Park to provide civic, com- neighborhood as well," said
munity and commercial spaces Father Michael Bowhay, rector
within walking distance of a broad of Holy Trinity. "The design con-
mix of nearby homes. figuration, materials and site plan-
Already the neighborhood ning for the church all reflect our
includes such community corn- desire to add to the overall beau-
ponents as a neighborhood park ty and balance in Amelia Park."
and pavilion, a town square, a For more information about
retail and office center, a YMCA, Amelia Park, visit www.amelia
walking pathways and sidewalks. park.com or call 261-8300.


Wt'erc the Btibe is the .4uluh'nry. Cinnsl
ti the head ,:f fth' churh, awt the
mrwbrs are aWhl. Lhrialan
Meets at hei YMCA A 0.OO imn.-Worship
1915 CinoEa Dr. 11 00 m.-Sunday Sc.-
* For More Information. Call
George Wiliams at (904) 277-9675

Rev. Ray Ramsburg, Paslor
--- 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 trom Fort Clinch State Park

ssA CA

86003 Christian Way(Yulee Methodist Church)
Yulee, Florida
Telephone 904.335.7642
Please join us on Sunday, Bible Study at 6pm
Worship & Lord's Supper at 7 pm,.
Fellowship 7:45 16 8:15
Come for one or all
Optional Healing Prayer
offered following Worship

~FamiI4 'Worship Cenwe
ChurcA of Godof T'wp'lu

904-261 -3090

2712 S--oudh 14 Street
Fernandina Beach rL 320134


%'EEjiE- Et]INK ij, %

F'ii -L 0'S PE L NIaI FROE r, iI IN si N N \L


*.i 5kE :' C,0-


~Of~Ib~yIUsor sTChurch

e Hoaes.

Sunday 5. hool 9 30 am
Suinday Worship 10 45 am
W.:dnp;Ied,i AWANA 6 15 pm
Wedn.:.sclay Bible Study 6 30 pm
;o .Io- cisi j O.& pa- *.er INt: fk
Fernandina FBeach FL 32034
wviw sronrril'ilbaonislft'org

Pease a,0' us for
Church School 9 30AM Worship 11AM
Wednesday Sludv 6.30PM
A1A & Christian Way Yulee
225-5381 Rev. Mark Stiles

An Interdenominationa( Community Church
9:15 a.m.
(Nursery Provided)
Adult Education Classes 8:00am & 10:30am
,A diverse congregation united y ourfaith in Jesus Christ

New Website!

Amelia Island Plantation
Outside the Main Gate
(904) 277-4414




9 N. 6th SI 261-3837
Worship Services 8.30 & I lamn
Sunday School 9:45 am
Come Worship God In One of
Florida's Oldest Sanctuaries!
.,, i l.'- Jt, .'L -- '~ L l 'i.-,' f / i -

. ... .. ...... I ama na Z~tL fj~ .. .

20 South Ninth Street 2614907
Rev. Darien K. Bolden Sr.. Pastor
The Church in the
Heart of the City
With the Desire to be In the
Hearts ofAll People
Snaday7New Members Class 9 m
SandarSchool 9.30 am
Morning Worlhp a. m.
Waduda7y IVNoon.dayPrayr
WedsdAyMid-week Service 7- 9pm.
Milstrir:.Bui& Van. Couples. Siles. Youth

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

twominimr roiii
I Rev. Brian Eburn, Pastor

Si1. 7 .]j > V iln r : U M,,n : : ,p,-i

Telephone Numbers:
Parish Otfice: 904-261-3472. Fax 904-321-1901
Emergency Number 904-2Tn-6566.
also call 91,4-277-0550


Sunday Scnool
Worship SeriLca
Dlsclplesnip Training
Evening Worship
Wednesday reiioiwhip SiL[.ppi
Wednesday Prayer Set dce

9 45SA M
10 55A %I
6 oripm
, rjOPM

736. Bnnaieiew flo.ad a '*, itre. r. j oRd
90'4 2~ 261 '. l cl'hd ,ioi,
Nursciq y.'.sid.,

Living Waters
world outreach
Contemporary Worshp
SUN 9:30am
WED 7:00pm
Youth, Nutsey &
Chl/d/en's Mini/stoes
Rob & Chrlette Goyette
Senior Pastors On AMA i mile west of Amelia island


Pastor Mike Kwiatkowski

1" 3lr]I, ,njT, &Ir'..I :iir, i : h ).:-:i.j I -

f, .:,n t ,,,I ,,t ~l.' -I i lJ,. .0 ,i [, "I ,
T I d -:r. f,,1 kd.
,., F ... i_ H. j 1

U ~.1 U ~ [@101 ~I 21 ~

-, V.
HA C ,. ....j I"
..... ..... u rI. .. I r

1. i5iI allI.ip A.-. n . ,ILk

31 Harts Rd.. West 904-225:'38128
Yutee. FL 32097 Fax 225 0089

" ,, (httNte, tt t

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

1897 Island Walkway
Information: 491-1562

rovid-ence ,,,,

Presryterana ^ Z

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

ill t" l7 r ,,'lv
A ll ? 7 il'ull


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

www. holytrinityanglican.org

10 South 101 Street
0 2 Fernandina Beach, Florida 32034
CET Rev. Jeremiah Robinson, Jr. Pastor
S 904-261-0010
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 6:45 9:00 Awana
Worship Service 11:00 (Childrens Church)
Sunday p.m. Service 6:00 p.m.
Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m.
Nursery Provided


..... .ss .x....x-------

Iai xu ---- --,y

: krlJ z x i, I N



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 2008/News-Leader

Cookies at market
Junior Girl Scout Troop 270
will have Girl Scout cookies for
sale at tile Fernandina Farmers
Market on Feb. 23 and again on
March 1. Troop 270 is made up of
13 fourth-grade girls from Emmana
Love Hardee Elementary School.
The girls will use the proceeds
for an educational trip to a
Florida state park and for a future
trip to the Kennedy Space Center.
The market is open Saturdays
from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. at the corner
of Seventh and Centre Streets.
Call 491-4872 or visit www.fernan
Zoo class
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 how to utilize them in
everyday life.
The cost is $15 for zoo mem-
bers and $20 for non-members.
Pre-registration is required. Visit
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 tour of four private homes
never before opened to the public
are $35 and may be purchased on
the days of the tour on the porch
at March Burette at Amelia
Island Plantation. Purchase tick-
ets by mail until March 12. Make
checks payable to Micah's Place,
P.O. Box 16196 Fernandina
Beach, FL 32035. Call 491-6364.

Q Would you be able to iden-
.tify a plant growing in my
yard? I never see any flowers. It
is evergreen but I cannot find
any information about it. DG
A Recently, I have received
numerous clippings of this
sh'rub into the office. With so
many people interested in the
plant I felt compelled to put the
answer in the newspaper. I sus-
pect the small, shiny white fruit
is what piqued your interest.
One of the Master Gardener vol-
unteers recognized it as the
Night Blooming Jessamine,
Cestrum nocturnum.
It produces flowers but they
are small and open up at night,
which may be one of the rea-
sons you have not noticed them.
The name is derived from the
flowers producing a strong,
sweet scent at night that appar-
ently attracts a number of
Night Blooming Jessamine,

.4 .
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LU WAR U V (904) 261-8433
5317Soudz Fletcher Avenue
Sl~11/4 mL. vaest of e teta -artmn. Amelia Island

TION TO DETAIL SETS THIS NORTH IIAMP- Built in 2006, 2,834 sq. ft., 4Bdr/3BA, 3 car garage LYNNE! Quality, 4B13R/4.5BA, 3,000 Sq. Fl.,
TON HOME APART! 4BR/3.5BA, 3,364 sq.,ft. w/ lake and golf course views! $629,000 MLS large deck, great location! $2,095,000
$587,000 MI.S #45130 #45528 MLS #45650

* 8th STREET One block from Centre Street
* OCEAN FRONT LOT All permits on file- Home Design Plans
* FIRST AVENUE Ready to Build! .46 acres +/- Walk to beach
* INCREDIBLE OCEAN FRONT VIEWS Great Building Lot on Ocean
* GREAT BUILDING LOT- S. 13th St. 86'x100'


MLS #43950
MLS #36523
MLS #37992
MLS #34114
MLS #45061
MLS #45669

or jasmine,
grows well
in Florida,
.. Georgia,
S Louisiana,
Texas and
and other
Y areas with-

Beck zones 8-11.
Jorc This shrub
... typically
grows up to
GARDEN 4 feet in
TALK height but
can spread
up to 12 feet. It prefers moist,
well-drained soil and blooms
best in high sun areas but can
adapt shady sites.
Propagation occurs easily by
cuttings. It does not require
extensive pruning so it is easy to
maintain a natural shape. In
colder zones the shrub may
freeze back but it should pro-
duce new growth in the late
Q have dwarf oleander and
Just noticed that the
leaves are missing. When I
looked closer I saw orange
caterpillars with black bristles.
What is eating my plant? JD
A Your plant is being eaten
:eby the oleander caterpillar.
Normally the cooler tempera-
tures we've had this winter
would stop or slow the caterpil-
lars' feeding, but I have not seen
this to be true.
I suspect shrubs planted
near the house or in an alcove
may be in a warmer, more pro-
tected area that would allow
the insect a perfect environment
to continue growing and feed-
ing. Oleander caterpillars have
been found on plants in the
UF/IFAS Nassau County
Demonstration garden as well as
my own home so you are not
Despite their threatening
appearance they are quite harm-
less to humans so hand removal
works very easily as many are
too large for the chemical appli-
cation of pesticides to be worth-
However, if they are small
(otte inch or less) you might try
an application of Bacillus
thuringiensis (Bt), which is a
naturally occurring bacterial dis-
ease used on insects. Bt insecti-
cides are most commonly used
against some leaf and needle
feeding caterpillars. Recently,

strains have been produced that
affect certain fly larvae, such as
mosquitoes, and larvae of leaf
beetles. Bt is considered safe to
people, pets and wildlife. Be
careful to avoid using this chem-
ical'around butterfly larvae as
they will be destroyed along
with the pests.
In addition, this chemical is
temperature sensitive so store it
in a dark, cool environment.
High heat destroys the bacteria
and renders it useless. As
always, follow the directions on
the label for best management
and control.
Q What is this small plant I
.found in my yard? BC
A What a nice surprise to
Find such a beautiful plant
in your yard. I suspect this flow-
ering plant is a terrestrial orchid
in the genus Corallorhiza. It is
so tiny that most people would
overlook it or think it a weed. I
am proud of you for noticing it at
This plant grows about 4
inches in height in any type of
moist soil but prefers shaded
areas typically hardwood
forests. More specifically, I
believe this orchid might be
Corallorhiza wisteriana, Spring-
Coralroot, which blooms in the
early spring and is found
throughout most of the south-

NASSAUVILLE 9.29 ACRE PAR- OCE \NFRON \niria b) liht Sia, I.'nl
CEL wooded and has a creek that runs 665 3BR/2BA condo with private fishing
through it. This parcel would make an pier, community pool and tennis court. This
unit has been remodeled and offers exciting
excellent location for the buyer looking ocean & beach views. Investment rental, per-
for a private homesite. $259,900 feet for 1031 exchange. $699,000 #34775

4BR/3.5BA with large bonus room lihas 2,844 SF. approx 2,017 sq. ft. on nearly 1 acre lot on cul-
Many wonderful features include plantation shut- de-sac. Stone hearth fireplace, tile throughout -
ters, gas FP, large screened pool in backyard carpet in bedrooms, large kitchen, formal DR,
adjoining preservation area. Walk to the beach screened heated spa and pool, workshop
very desirable home. $649,500 #45099 w/electric many more features. $399,500
#42 IA\

new construction, being sold w/roughed-in framing &
plumbing at this price buyer can select personal contrac-
tor to complete house or u s seller's. 3BR/3BA, 2,176 SF,
2-car detached garage 2nd flr guest suite/storage. Zoning
permits residential & commercial activity, Call Mary for,
details. $359,000 #42534

15. 1 II' \ \ I- 111.1 IN "I 1 P Itl Is
VIEWS Spacious home w/large kitchen &
family rm w/FP approx 3,885 SF, 5 BR w/2 as
open-loft BRs, 4.5 BA, tri-level provides gor-
geous views of ocean and Ft. Clinch State Park,
approx 400' to beach, much more. $799,000

214' N\I'REG ,,1IE C01'RI N ISR 2B
1,743 SF. Wonderful home close to schools, walk-
ing distance to the beach. Freshly painted inside,
new carpet and tile, vaulted ceiling w/skylights,
gas FP. Large eat-in kitchen. Nice size study
w/French doors. Screened porch. Landscaped,
fenced backyard. $339,900 #40094

FLETCI R AVEN IE Truly outstanding ocean
and beach views from this recently remrodeled
5BR/3.5BA, covered 2ad story veranda overlooking
ihe beach, gourmet kitchen, great room w/FP, com-
pletely fumished, many upgrades complement this
beautiful home. $2,100,000 #43454

Sometimes hand pick-
ing works best to con-
trol the Oleander
caterpillar, above. Left,
this tiny flowering
plant found in a local
yard is a terrestrial

ern and eastern part of the
United States. Of course bloom-
ing this time of year is a bit early
for C. wisteriana so I could be .
wrong. The early bloom may beli
the result of a special micro-cli-
mate on your property that
allows the plant protection from
winter chills.
One of my sources has this ,
plant listed as threatened but I -
can find no current U.S. or ,
Florida sources listing it as i
endangered or threatened.
However, you might make sonmeI:
effort to protect it as it is such a
wonderful addition to your land-i
Rebecca Jordi, UF/IFAS ;
Nassau County Horticultural ,
Extension Agent, is a University
of Florida faculty member
Extension locations are the satel-
lite office at the County Building r
in Yulee and the main Extension
Office in Callahan.
The UF/IFAS Nassau County
Demonstration Garden is located
at the Nassau County Govern-
mental Complex and demon-
strates best management practices
for Northeast Florida. Mail ques-
tions to Garden Talk, c/o
Rebecca Jordi, Nassau County
Extension, 543350 US 1.
Callahan, FL 32011, tr e-mail
rljordi@ufl.edu. Visit the website
at http://nassau.ifas.ufl.edu.

1S411 PARK I0IE. 3bRP.'.''. -f.S.. 5I
SE Charming "Amelia Park" home with large
front porch, plantation shutters, gas fireplace
with remote in family room. Large master BR
with 2 master baths. Large screened back patio
with heated in-ground pool & spa. Attached 2-
car garage. $578,000 #37541

CONDO Unit 503B, 2'i floor, 2 bedroom/2
bath, 1,096 SF, vaulted ceiling in living room,
community pool, club house and tennis courts all
within 2 blocks of the beach. $190,000 #4-13943

2813. OCE-\N SOIjND DR I.-.'lI, Ir.k
and frame home just steps to the beach,
3BR/2BA, split bedroom plan, huge great
room, formal dining nn, large master BR
suite, eat-in kitchen, screened lanai overlook-
ing quiet lake. $439,900 #44209

WOOD DR This extremely well-cared for
home offers 3BR/2BA. 2.007 SI'. formal DR
and LR, split bedroom plan, 42" upper cabi-
nets, screened porch, large lot w/rear privacy
fence and more. $242,900 #43380

Night blooming jasmine a good pick for Florida,

Serving Amelia Island and Nassau Couny Since 1985
Specializing in Dream Homes"
Taylor Edwards. Broker

*. ** a




FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 2008 NEWS News-Leader


A man of his word forARC

Association for Retarded Citizens board member Louis Jordon
is shown here with son Louis Jordon Jr., left, and Jimmy
Thomas as they plant a tree in memory of former ARC board
member Freddie Johnson.

News Leader

"Louis Jordon is a man of his
word," said Association for
Retarded Citizens Executive
Director Adrienne Talbert.
"Both lie and his wife show com-
mitment to the agency through
community involvement and active-
ly participating with us. He is very
dedicated and passionate."
Talbert said Jordan influences
not just his co-workers, but also
each member of the community to
learn more about what individuals
with disabilities can do rather than
focus on what they cannot do.
A board member for more than
two years, Jordon volunteers regu-
larly to cut the grass, maintain the
building and assist with fundraising
through encouraging others to get
Employed by J EA for the past 22
years, Jordon established the
JEA/SJRPP (St. Johns River Power
Plant) Day of Caring during which

Barnabas Center, Inc.
-I Pantry needs
S', on-perishable
I ,h S .1 ,-- al year round.
...... -ormation call:
904 261.7000
Soth 1 1li Streot Fernandno Beach. FL

7-FAmeliaSOuthL ,ee$525,000 201The Residence S$a5o,oee- S849,000
,.i,,iii,. *,,i,.r -,T~i-s-I :-I n,en,n,. nrth O5:,-,Ith nd rof

-7.8 Fit:r.*i __ *: -9-k ,1 cI,C .:r ar. C _.-w.' .. 5 4*,..: s p 4 I Is cr fi- .e a ,n 23 8eo0 oo
Great beach house w.ith rental incoe. 3 bedrooms, Largest and ramos. ltx I.rio.is condommiunm onl Newly comipleid cstoi10 ho110o. 4 bedrooms. 3.5
2 baThs. vaul-rie cllngs u liv\iig and diLug area. Altia Isl]and 4 bedrooms. 4 baths, ortld class batIs 3.700 ti 1t1 Maestic ocean view 118'
Large elevated deck and 4 car covered parking gol. temis. spa & ending available, frolltago a o~r meral grade foundation

15 SJRPP employees contributed
two days of work for various proj-
ects on the ARC campus.
'The best thing about the Day of
Caring is watching the interaction
between the individuals we serve at
ARC and the volunteers," said
"Each learns from each other
in a major way that we are all impor-
tant and bring a certain talent to
the world through caring for others
and volunteering time and talents."
Jordon spends his leisure time
fishing with his grandsons and "just
being a papa." Jordon shares his
Hilliard home with his wife,
Geneva. They have three sons,
Louis, Brian and Desmond.
Association for Retarded
Citizens is located at 85051
Hamilton St. in Yulee. ARC/Nassau
provides a variety of educational
training programs for adults with
developmental disabilities. Call 225-
0355 for information.
type@fbnewsleader corn

NOW Continued from 8A
close with Rose to give their father
a great celebration. Another
daughter, Laura E. Jones, sang
happy birthday and shared with
him by phone from Texas.
His 94-year-old mother,
Annie Johnson, along with other
family and friends, some from
Hilliard, Callahan, Kings Ferry,
Yulee, Jacksonville and other sur-
rounding areas, were' at the
Martin Luther King Jr. Center for
a celebration of love.
Love is like a smile, it is like a
song, it is a great emotion
that keeps us going strong. That
love was put together by his
daughters with slides about
their father and his family. His
nephew, Patrick Cribb, also
joined in the presentation.
Inspirational words came from
Evangelist Clara Stamps on "How
Strong is Your Love?" Rose says,
"I love you with all my heart.
And I have poured my entire soul
into you, right from the start. For
the race is not given to the swift,
nor the strong, but he that
endureth to the end." Hang on in
there, Rose, and allow your love to

Rose would like to express her
sincere appreciation to everyone
who helped to put this celebra-
tion together, especially to daugh
ters Star and Teresa, Veronica
Brizell, Brenda Donaldson,
Earline Jones, Melvin Cribb-Tyler,
Debbie Youngblood and Lillie
Melton, for a job well done.
Your kindness will never be for-
May God greatly bless each
of you. I love you with all my
heart, my body and soul, like a
love I can't control. To God be the
Birthday ,wishes to Corey
Smith, Charlotte George, Sarah
Williams, Priscilla Williams,
Brenda Peterson, Sis. Ruth Sykes,
James Payne, Everette Way, Evans
Jones, Devron Wingard, Johnal
Jones, Shirley Williams, Eddie
Jones and memories of birthday
celebrations to Elder Charlie
Jones and Mother MarthA Lee
Jones, both of whom celebrated
birthdays in February.
Also memories of Clarence
Jones Jr., who went home to be
with the Lord 36 years ago Feb.
They are gone but remain here
in our hearts with lots of love.


at the Betty P. Cook Nassau Center, Yulee
76346 William Burgess Blvd., LOCATED 1/2 MILE EAST OF 1-95 INTERSECTION

7:30 P.M. To 9:30 P. M.

Robin Braddock


Country music son sftom her

including"Crazy" "Lucky One tDont you
Make My Brown Eyes Blue "Something to
Talk About','and inmay more...
Light refreshments will be available but individuals may bring their own.
Alcoholic beverages are, ot ad MEvqntis.Jr.ee & open to the public.
t Iawn-chairs areencour n ,held in the Cafe if it rains.
Please call 548-4400 for further information

Gary Farnsworth, Realtor'

g 904-583-5611

1November December




2006 Rookie of the Year
2007 Top Producer to(
(Full Time, Individual Sales & Listings) ON
2008 Continuing to Excel

r, Realtor

Chaplin Williams

Call Carey

day to see these
Island properties!

En rq. uuFo Lri.,nti2 c

on .- r rentalI $699.000

Lior., '' rr-rtr-rts.b&F i 2 bt--aih

.Ill r-rt-.r'- :t ul tijrro4i,hl ~,1IcJPe:iI 2rc.d
,'n-r r-rit'jl $799,000


nri.. 1 '2jrvl.~.:I7jthtph IL.r u's r,.i -. i'n .. eIi r:,, r Q. ~t-'rri j 1ri-. rite

H.:.ri-,, Wa 7A.:~ I jr-ot i.. t .'C i *ii i-t-i rli.$1,229,000

P1Triva te eah illa FRest Isfland Bu

r _!w 'IF IrW. w 11'

96161 Montego Bay $250,000 This Is a deal Built in
20051 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. In Islesworth subdivision.
Must sell fast. Priced accordlnglyl Easy to show
Open floor plan, new landscaping. 42" cabinets Like

Lot 17 Safe Harbor Lane $119,900 Best price, best
lot on this quiet street Central Island locatlont
Priced below what seller paldl Must sell bring
your best offer MLS #44925

598 Amela Circle $469.000 3,126 square teel and a 3
car garage, Wood floors, 42' Cherry cab(nels, fenced
yard, room for a pool. Use the 5th bedroom over the
garage for the teen. nanny or as a rec roonmi
MLS #44817

Unit # 108 The Residence $965,000 Exclusive 0aold
communlly on desirable Soulh end of Island.
Fabulous view of tho ocean and pool from ilthe vei
spacious balconyl This pilslina condo has 2.0?,l
square (eel, 2 bedrooms and 2 balhs. MIS #11951.

2642 Deoreoan Steeoot $297,500 65 grand In upgrades
No profit for Selter herel NEW Bamboo floors. ile & cor-
pet, windows Corlan counters, sinks triple French doors.
stote-of-the-art appliances and so much more.

123 S. Fletcher Avenue $499,000 Beach access
across the street. Zoned R-3 5 bedrooms, 4 baths.
2.816 sq. ft. Compare $177. price per square toot
to the resll MLS #44708

-iULIlut: DUUI5Il
1625 Regatta Drive $727,000 Gated Completely
renovated A contemporary genml 3/2 w/ 2.002
square oleel'Pocon flocs. sleek dream kitchen bathl
w/ double endless sinks. custom cabinets
MLS #\44440

902 Amelia Woods $215,000 Wowl $120. price per
square fool boals all othols at Ameola Woodsl 3 bed
2 5 laxlhi 1.792 sq fIt I'lvate courtyard, end unit,
pool, lennls. MLS #44086

2801 Robedt Oliver Avenue $389,900 3/2 1.708 sqt t.
Priced aggressivetyl Compare to the restll Pristnel
Lots of upgrades. Community pool & beach walk-
way. Lawn care Included ie low mo fee, Hds so much
to offers CallI MLS 9403539

all stanley Drive 4177,000 I greoa shape Concrele
block! In the Highlands north or Atlanlic Aa Home
bed, I balol950 sq, fl. Greol deck on boak! MLS 845072

529 Tarpon Avenue $389,000 Thils one pays for
Itself $38,000 vacation rental Incomel Sold
furntshedl Private courtyard w/ hot tub over-
looking the dunes. 3 bed, 2 baloh sleeps 6 8,
1.690 sq flI, walk to beach. 2 story. I car garage.

Lot 13 Irene Court $259,000 Build 35' high
on the quiet North Endl Must sell Make your
best offer MLS #43977

r -..:] r I, l r--., rrl ,r. Fu ll, r 'noI r, : 1,-I -'
LT r :_r .. I .r Ii:, th i- 1 i r r- ,t r.:- it ..',Jil. ..
,:,- r,' tr..r, ll I :.- .-rh E ll- rt I ,.- j-
fr ri i r .:,_l irn frr ie, t
Only $307,000


Thi i tri- L'.:'E I.T PPIl I 3 t-:-Jr.-.or,/3
L& tl r ri r l n . .F .i .r 1 -rr,-h l Isl.J iil-
I.1.'.l r.., full, Fr, .i ri- l i.lh ,ur- r,i"t ,r.:Jing
-," r ...- .- ',., ,il,:r l -l $rl-l 9rr 0 rntci
,. i ... -.r ,_ ll-r r l,:I, l riit,..r, $629,000

,, / ,l t' U' '". ,. II ,. 1
. '1 I i,.' it H /it .L I /I.' I 'i lit /, la il.h ll,.l I.-h. Il. I '32034
g h( i, h l h | l\, I 7 ,,s [',. ,' g "' / ... ,I1
, ul i y.' ] _*;,"U*,', (~l .>, t'

2741 N. Ocean Oaks Dr. $649.000 Walk 10 lhe
beach Ihen take a dip In 1he screened pool over
looking Egan's Creek Greenwoy 5 beds, 3 bollhs
2,862 square feet, office. 2nd floor has 2 bedims and
....... Moo o ....... 1144958OY

748 S. Fletcher $895,000 Simply compare Ihis
vacant lot w/ /5 (efl of ococn frontakle to the rest
on S, Fletchol Ave. and mako yocul best ofler, Build
your 35" high homeoe iie l MLS 11#4142

Call Carey

Fa R N T


sepamle living aroo. ML IlAaYW

FmDIAY, FIFBRU ARY 22, 2008/News-Lcad~r


Home-schooled art
Studio Art, 528 S. Eighth St.,
offers classes for home-
schooled Students. Participants
will experience the different
styles of well-known artists from
various time periods as they cre-
ate their own masterpieces.
They will work with a variety of
media including painting with
fingers and brushes, collaging,
pencil, charcoal, oil pastels, plas-
ter, clay and more. Hours are
Tuesday from 11 a.m.-noon for
ages 4-7 and Thursdays 11 a.m.-
noon for ages 8-12. Cost is $110
for six weeks. Call 556-3804 or
visit www.islandstudioart.com.
'Goal Sunday
The Florida Community
College Nassau Center will host
College Goal Sunday on Feb. 24
from 1-5 p.m. at the Betty P
Cook Nassau Center, 76346
William Burgess Blvd. in Yulee.
Arrive before 4 p.m.
The purpose is to educate
students and parents on the
resources available to help pay
for college expenses. College-
bound high school seniors and
their parents are invited to get
free assistance with federal
financial aid forms (FAFSA).
Professional financial aid staff
and counselors will be on hand.
Scholarship information for
Northeast Florida colleges will
also be available.
For more information visit
wwwildoe.org/collegegoalsu n
day or call 548-4432.
The Amelia Island Montes-
sori School will hold a 'Toddler
101" workshop beginning Feb.
25. This six-week parent/child
class will cover the physical, lin-
guistic, emotional, social and
cognitive development of tod-
dlers. Open to children ages 12
to 24 months. Call 261-6610 for
information and to register.
Scholarships available
It is not too late for graduat-
ing high school seniors to apply
for Florida Community College
-- schlars-hps :or Th,- 2008-9 aca-
"' denic'year. Feb. 28 is the dead-
line to apply for Academic
Achievement, General
Academic, Eddie Reynolds
Memorial, Multi-Cultural and
Upward Bound scholarships.
Applications can be picked up at
the Betty P Cook Nassau
Center or any FCCJ campus.
Students may apply for more
than one scholarship. For infor-
mation call 548-4432.
Garage sale
Alpha Kappa Delta Educa-
tional Sorority will hold a garage
sale to benefit scholarships from
8 a.m. to noon on March 1 in the
Emma Love Hardee cafeteria.
Call Rebecca Crews at 321-0156.
Credit union
Community First Credit
Union of Florida is awarding five
college freshmen a $4,000 schol-
arship. The Raymond A. Vinson
Scholarship fund will provide
$1,000 annually for four years.
Applicants must be members



or dependents of members of
Community First Credit Union
of Florida. Only entering fresh-
man college students younger
than 24 are eligible.
Students will be judged on
leadership ability and financial
need. For an application, visit
any Community First Credit
Union of Florida or go online at
e_2007.pdf. The deadline is
March 1.
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 Wrii.s & llusti ati'rs ;-"'
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 e-mailing
g, or by calling (904) 549-2931.
Entry deadline is March 3.
Faith Christian Academy will
open for registration for grades
K3 through eighth grade on
March 3. For more information
call 321-2137.
ACT exam
College-hopeful high .school
students can take the ACT col-
lege admission and placement
exam on April 12, the next
nationwide test date. The regis-
tration postmark deadline is
March 7. The registration fee is
$30 for the traditional ACT
(without the writing test) and
$44.50 for the ACT Plus Writing.
The late registration postmark
deadline is March 21. An addi-
tional $19 fee is required for late
Students can obtain registra-
tion information and materials
from their high school guidance
counselors' office, or register
.iiflinri a waignfi
IT( k bsiteals tiest0"
taking tips, practice tests, online
test prep and a searchable data-
base to see if a prospective col-
lege requires a writing score.
Scholarships 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 drawing
for golf for four at the Golf Club
of Amelia including cart fees,
golf for four at one of the cours-
es of Amelia Island Plantation or
a $100 gift certificate at Amelia
Island Plantation for dining. 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, P0. Box 1125,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035,
attention scholarship fund.

Young boy is a 'Share the Y' success

For ithe News Leader
Recently the Nassau County
YMCA's, McArthur and Hilliard,
celebrated their Share the Y
Kickoff at the Journey Church with
Olympic fan-fair.
Children from the Emma Love
Hardee Elementary PrYme Time
after school program sang the
national anthem. The challenger
sports program, which provides
athletic programs for the mentally
disabled, was also highlighted
when the basketball team was
awarded gold. medals. The event
-signified the start of the annual
Share the Y campaign, which aims
at providing family programming
and membership to anyone regard-
less of their ability to pay.
Nassau County has many Share
the Y success stories but Darian
Thomas' is one that truly stands
out. Through gifts from the Share
the Y Campaign, Thomas is able to
attend YMCA PrYme Time after
school care and that makes his
grandma, Sherry Thomas, grate-
ful. Sherry Thomas begins her
work day at 7 a.m. and is so thank-
ful that PrYme Time begins theirs

m nk i1F -. "f m a -wIs 3-1; '"..
Six-year-old Darian Thomas has benefited tremendously from
the Share the Y program, says his grandmother and guardian,
Sherry Thomas.

at 6 a.m. Sherry Thomas, who
works full-time at Wal-Mart, took
over care of her grandson when
his mother no longer could and is

Volunteers shape young

lives atBoys & Girls Club
The Miller Freedom Club in educational focus and self-devel-
Nassauville has an organized vol- opmentwith organized recreational
unteer activity called the Hand in events. The educational program is
Hand program. It is designed to called Project Learn, which offers
enable adults to contribute their daily homework help. Volunteers
expertise to help our youth become can provide individual tutoring on
more successful. reading, writing, math, spelling and
The Hand in Hand program the arts.
serves as an adjunct to the regular Hank Bowman, a longtime vol-
staff efforts that provide the unteer, says, "I get as much out of
children with activities concen- helping the children as they get
treating on their academic, physi- from my one-on-one tutoring. The
'cal and personal growth. It allows good feeling I get from my little
volunteers to come to the Boys & bit of help is very rewarding."
Girls Club on their schedule, Volunteers can help anytime
select the activities they enjoy and between 3-8 p.m. Monday through
work in areas where they can be Friday. People interested in volun-
most productive in helping the chil- steering can register for an orien-
dren. station program by calling the club
The club's programs combine office at 261 8666.

raising him on her own.
"We couldn't do it without the
YMCA care here," said the grand-
mother, who also has her own 16-

year-old son at home, in a press
release. "I get Darian here and he
comes before and after school and
he just loves it."
Six-year-old Darian, who also
recently lost his father, entered the
program two years ago when tliey
realized he needed some consis-
tent care. After he moved in with
his grandmother, the YMCA
became an extension of his new
loving home, where staff say
they've noticed huge improve-
ments in his behavior.
Family is the essential ingredi-
ent of a happy and healthy com-
munity and the YMCA is dedicat-
ed in doing everything it canto
strengthen the family bond and
ultimately the community. One
hundred percent of what the
YMCA collects goes to provide out-
reach programs within the com-
munities on Florida's First Coast
and lastyear the organization gave
more than $2.7 million, according
to the press release. That's more
than $7,000 per day or $50,000 per
month and it is all in a pursuit.of
building "strong kids, strong fam-
ilies, strong communities," the
release stated. '

Volunteer Hank Bowman helps Boys & Girls Club member :
Chelsey Brumfield through the Hand in Hand program at the
Miller Freedom Club in Nassauville.


Stinmatevr^ ^r
Fernandina Beach High
School Team "Penultimate" was
highest scorer overall by one
point at the 14th annual First
Coast Regional Envirothon hosted
by the UNF Wildlife Sanctuary 9n
Feb. 7. The team won the right to
represent Nassau County in the
Florida Envirothon April 11-12
at Myakka River State Park. Their
strongest resource area was a
wildlife. From left are team mem-
bers Olivia Casey, Beth Carroll,
Jeff Taylor, Teddy Mandrick,
advisor Angela Ray and Chris
The Regional Envirothon is a
hands-on, problem solving, natu-
ral resource program for high
school students. Forty-one teams
from nine schools were tested jp
Aquatics, Forestry, Soils, Wildlife
and a Current Issue, which is j
"Recreational Impacts on Natural
Resources." :
The event is hosted by the
Nassau, Duval and Baker Soil &
Water Conservation districts, .,
aided by community sponsors.,,

Im TirmlA I1i I/ frifr Wrjiw i.,traligo
t~ ~ Am~el RCArdev'..UAWte Ina. Dave Cabell, CURTISS H.
Rod 43(0)It, d& ,t 11V1IA), N~ A~W 0 NFALtITC6.LASSERRE
~ Fri iiadilut Beach RealI Estate. Inc.

eC I, 1,1r Natiowidt,

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.IF rl III i I



or some time, I have
wondered about a
way to harvest the
energy expended at a
; health club. Just picture your
"mind when you walk into the
''YMCA... all those people
'powering the bicycles, the
6 elliptical trainers and pushing
Sand pulling the Nautilus
"equipment. That is a lot of
-'energy that could be used to
-power the televisions or even
-the lights. The Y could even
Somehow store the energy
"and then donate it back to the
'!electric company to be passed
;.,onto someone who is strug-
-_,gling to pay their bill.
Now, while I may be able
to dream up the idea, I have
no idea how to actually make
it work. If you are able to "
come up with a way to make
*at happen, let me know. As
*ou will read;, others are
already working on other
!ays to harvest the energy of
ur motion.

Walk and talk
If you could power your
:ell phone simply by wearing
a special knee brace, would
kou? Researchers from the
University of Pittsburgh and
the University of Michigan
,have come up with just such a
The brace was designed to
assist an injured person with
walking, but the developers
quickly realized that it had
other applications. As the
braced knee moves back and
forth, energy is created and
the brace transfers it into a
generator, which can then be
attached to an electronic
Researchers showed that
simply walking for one
minute could power a phone
for 10 minutes.

Researchers from Emory
University and Georgia Tech
are also at work developing
"power shirt" able to generate
electricity to power small
-electronic devices for soldiers
'in the field, hikers and others
-whose physical motion could
be harnessed and converted
to electrical energy.
5- This month's journal
Nature details how pairs of
-fextile fibers covered with
zinc oxide nanowires gener-
ate electrical current when
they are mechanically
deformed, a phenomenon
known as the piezoelectric
Harvesting this electrical
-urrent from many of these
fiber pairs woven into a shirt
-"6r jackewcould allow your
body movement to power a
i-range of portable electronic
Researchers also noted
'how the fibers could also be
woven into curtains, tents or
other structures to capture
energy from wind motion,
sound vibration or other
-mechanical energy.
"The fiber-based nanogen-
,rator would be a simple and
economical way to harvest
Clergy from physical move-
Sent," said Zhong Lin Wang,
jRegents professor in the
|hool of Materials Science
d Engineering at the
eorgia Institute of.
technology .
"If we can combine many
f these fibers in double or
aiple layers in clothing, we
buld provide a flexible, fold-
able and wearable power
source that, for example,
would allow people to gener-
te their own electrical cur-
rent while walking," Wang
Even the simple act of
breathing could create energy
that could be captured.
This column is written to
discuss issues regarding sports,
medicine and safety. It is not
intended to serve as a replace-

tient for treatment by your reg-
ular doctor It is only designed
to offer guidelines on the pre-
vention, recognition and care
of injuries and illness. Specific
concerns should be discussed
with your physician. Mail your
questions to Gregory Smith,
M.D., Sports Medicine, 1250
S. 18th Street, Suite 204,
#ernandina Beach, FL 32034.
For appointments, call 261-
,787 or visit






Softball and baseball season is in full swing for the Fernandina Beach High School Pirates. Katie McElhaugh,-left, started for
the FBHS Lady Pirates Wednesday and Myles Rabant, right, was on the mound for the Pirates Monday. The Lady Pirates col-
lected their first win of the season over Lee Wednesday. Lee was also a victim of the Pirates (2-1) on Monday, 16-0.

Pirates blank Lee 16-0, improve to 2-1

Lady Pirates get first

win against Generals
After losing the season opener to Baker
County Feb. 14, the Pirates have rallied to win
their last two games and are 2-1 on the season.
S. Welet a two-*, ad slip away in.our opn- ir
er at Baker County," said K.-n Roland,
Fernandina Beach High School head baseball
coach. "We carried a 2-0 lead into the seventh
inning, only to let Baker back into the game.
We failed to execute defensively and that con-
tributed to our late collapse.
"We faced an outstanding pitcher (senior
right-hander Jerrell Rodgers) and our young
hitters did a good job working the count."
Baker scored three unearned runs in the
seventh to win 3-2.
The Pirates collected six hits with Justin
Crews and Trent Luman accounting for two
each. Robert Martin and Hunter Daniel had
one apiece. Davis and Daniel knocked in the
Pirates' runs.
. Three pitchers shared time on the mound.
Justin Day started and struck out three, walked
four and gave up just two hits. Andy Bowles
gave up two runs on one hit and Jarrod Carlton
allowed one run on one hit.
The Pirates got their first win of the season
Feb. 15 at home. They defeated Terry Parker
"Again we faced a pitcher with good veloc-
ity and movement and we did a good job put-
ting the ball in play," Roland said.
The Pirates had nine hits on the night.
"We just were not sharp on the mound and
walks put Terry Parker in position to make
the game close," Roland said. "Justin Day's
single in the seventh scored Harrison Yonn
with the game winner."
Justin Day had two hits and Womble, Crews,
Jeff Day, Carlton, Martin and Luman had one
hit each. Justin Day and Carlton had two RBIs
apiece and Martin and Luman each knocked in
a run.
Tyler Womble was the winning pitcher. iHe
gave up two runs on one hit and walked three.
Harrison Yonn started, giving up three runs,
one unearned, on two hits, walking five and
striking out three. Yonn gave way to Bradley
Manning, who allowed a run, walked two and
struck out one batter.
On Monday, FBHS shut out Lee 16-0.
"We pounded out 13 hits in the five-inning
game," Roland said. "Pitching was sharper.
Our young pitchers are working hard to stay
in advantage counts."
Myles Rabant was the winning pitcher. He
gave up just one hit and no runs, walked five
and struck out three. Cameron Rose pitched
the final inning, giving up no runs or hits and
striking out two.
r ... .m .


Clockwise from top left: Pirate Justin Crews at the plate Monday; Lady Pirate
shortstop Bree Peterson at Lee Wednesday; teammate Carrington Fussell
behind the plate. She also pitched against the Generals.

At the plate, Carlton went 3-for-4 with three
RBIs. Jeff Day and Justin Day had two hits
apiece and both had a double in the game. Jeff
Day had one RBI and Justin Day knocked in
four runs. Daniel, Crews, Yonn and Martin
each had a hit. Crews tripled.
"With the graduation of 11 seniors, our
team is young and inexperienced," Roland said.
"We have three returning pitchers with right-
handers Justin Day and Jarrod Carlton along
with left-hander Tyler Womble. Justin Crews
returns at shortstop. Senior second baseman
Bud Davis also returns. All of the others are
new to the line-up.".
"Key newcomers are Robert Martin (junior
third baseman), Hunter Daniel (junior left field-
er), Trent Luman (sophomore right fielder),"
Roland said.
"Junior catcher Jeff Day brings some expe-
rience behind the plate. Sophomores Harrison
Yonn, Cameron Rose, Myles Rabant will be
counted on to give quality starts on the mound
and in the infield. LIP Andy Bowles (LIP) and
Bradley Manning (RH) round a deep pitching
staff. Spencer Hippe provides depth at first
The Pirates travel to Stanton tonight and
play at Bishop Snyder in their first district
game Tuesday. They return home to host West
Nassau Thursday at 6 p.m. On March 1, FBHS
hosts Ware County, Ga. First pitch is at 1 p.m.
The FBHS Lady Pirates picked up their
first win of the season Wednesday at Lee. The

Lady Pirates won 13-3 in a mercy-rule short-
ened game.
Freshman Katie McElhaugh got the win.
She went three innings, striking out two and
allowing two runs. Another freshman.,
Carrington'Fussell, pitched the final two, giv-
ing up one run and striking out four.
Fussell and Whitney Small had two hits
apiece and the Lady Pirates got one apiece
from McElhaugh, Hannah Crews, Ebony
Peterson and Chelsea Cheshire.
'We've got a lot of work to do," said Donnie
Fussell, head softball coach for Fernandina
Beach High School. "A lot of the girls don't
play travel ball and our opponents do. We play
in a real tough district It's a tremendous chal-
"We still have 20 ballgames. Our job is to get
them focused and get better. I want them to be
competitive. They don't have to win. I just want
them to get better every time they get on the
field. .
"We're playing real good softball teams who
know how to play. We've had too many mental
mistakes. We have to improve and we know
how to do it."
The Lady Pirates lost their two preseason
games and lost to Fletcher, Stanton, Baker
County, Bishop Snyder, Hilliard, Trinity
Christian and Yulee in the regular season.
They travel to West Nassau tonight for a 7,
p.m. game and play at Wolfson Tuesday. First
pitch is at 6 p.m.

rews, left,
Poised at
he plate for
he Lady
against Lee.
mall waits
t third to
core a run.
ght, mans
rat base for
he Pirates.



now 3-0

on season

The Yulee Hornets are perfect
on the season at 3-0 and are 2-0 in
the district with recent wins over
Bishop Snyder and Baldwin.
In their district opener Feb. 15,
Yulee beat Bishop Snyder 11-2.
"Sophomore pitcher Buck
Marell (1-0) threw four strong
innings," said Will Minor, Yulee
High School head baseball coach.
Marell struck out 11 and gave
up just one hit.
The Yulee offense collected 14
hits, including home runs by sen-
ior Cory Reynolds (1-3, two RBIs
and two runs)
and sophomore
Travis Higgs (2-
4,2 RBIs and two
Senior Brock
Dickinson went
2-for-2 with two
runs scored);
junior Josh Cas-
sidy went 2-for-4 McKendree
with two RBIs
and -scored one
run; senior Josh McKendree went
2-for-4 and also scored; Marell was
3-for-3 at the plate and scored a
pair of runs; and senior Josh
Kubala and freshman Andrew
Minor had a double and an RBI
"It was good to pick up our first
district win in our first district
game," Coach Minor said. "Every
district win is big because we only
play each team once: Withsids-
trict games to go, it feels goodtb be
Yulee bettered that record on
Tuesday, beating Baldwin 5-1 and
pushing its district record 2-0.
On the mound for Yulee,
Dickinson (1-0) and McKendree
(one save) combined for a no-hitter.
Dickinson had 12 strikeouts and a
walk and gave up just one run.
McKendree struck out tio to earn
the save.
"The combined no-hitter was
McKendree's second combined no-
hitter in school history," Coach
Minor said.
Leading the offense were
Cassidy, who went 2-for-3 and
scored a run; Minor, who went 2-
for-4 with an RBI and scored twice,
and senior Josh Oliver, who went 2-
for-3 with a home run, two RBIs
and one run scored. Dickinson also
scored for the Hornets.
The Hornets travel today to
Gainesville to play Gainesville High
School and Hawthorne.


Pair of wins,

four losses for


'News-Leader *
The Yulee Lady Hornets fell to
2-4 with Wednesday's 5-0 loss to
Bolles. The game was continued
in the fifth inning after weather
suspended play on Feb. 12.
"It was 1-0, but we did stupid
little things," said Randalyn Rogers,
Yulee High School head softball
coach. "We've definitely been
struggling. We play well the first
five innings or so."
The Lady Hornets' two wins
came Feb. 7 against Lee (164) and
Feb. 15 against Fernandina Beach
Against FBHS, Morgan Mason
hit a home run and pitcher Holly
Sutherland threw a no-hitter.
Mason got her second home
run of the season Tuesday in the
Lady Hornets' 6-4 loss to Hilliard.
Kristen Boren also homered in the
The Lady Hornets were sched-
uled to host Baldwin Thursday.
They travel to Terry Parker
Tuesday (first pitch at 6 p.m.), play
at Mandarin Christian Thursday
(4 p.m.) and are on the road again
Feb. 29 atTrinity Christian (7 p.m.)
They return home March 4 to host

Bolles. First pitch is at 6 p.m.





The Warriors went 8-0 this season in the McArthur Family YMCA's U12 boys basketball divi-
sion. The team includes, front row from left, John Zimmerman, Elan Wright, Bradley Dunham;
second row, Connor Wetmore, Kyle Meierdierck, Jake Powell, Parker Fitzpatrick; back row,
Coach Durand Childers and Coach Dan Powell.


The city of Femandina Beach
Recreation Department is offer-
ing the following activities:
Adult volleyball is from 7-9
p.m. Tuesday and Fridays and,
from 5-7 p.m. Sunday at Peck
Gym. Cost is $1 per day for city
residents, $3 for non-city.
Open basketball is held
Monday, Wednesdays and
Thursday from 11 a.m. to 7
p.m., Tuesdays and Fridays from
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. and Saturdays
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Peck
Gym, based on availability. Fee is
$1 for city residents, $3 non-city.
Students free with ID.
Peck Gym weight room is
open from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Monday through Friday and from
11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. Cost
is $3 a day or $25 a month for
city residents ($30 non-city).
Personal training is available,
Fee is $30 per individual session,
$75 per week (three sessions) or
$200 a month (two sessions per
week for four weeks). Monthly
packages come with dietary
analysis and food program.
Contact Jay at 277-7364 for a
free introductory appointment.
Adult softball registration will
be held through Feb. 29 at the
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Open co-ed plays Mon-
day and Wednesday nights and
church co-ed plays Tuesday
nights. Team fee is $400 and due
Feb. 29. Captain's meeting is
March 3 and the season begins
March 10 for open co-ed and
March 11 for church co-ed.
Umpires and scorekeepers are
needed. Call Jason at 277-7350
or e-mail jbrown@fbfl.org.
Youth basketball clinic regis-
tration will be held through Feb.
27 at the Atlantic Avenue Recrea-
tion Center for ages 5-9. Two-
week sessions are on Mondays
and Thursdays from 4:30-5:30
p.m. at Peck Gym beginning
March 3. Fee is $25 for city resi-
dents, $30 non-city, with a $5 dis-
count for additional siblings. Birth
certificate required. Call 277-
Roller hockey league age
divisions are 10-15 (juniors) and
16 and up (seniors). Format is
three-on-three, four-person ros-
ters. Games played Saturdays
and Sundays through April 13
from 3-6 p.m. at Main Beach
Registration fee is $10. Register
at the Atlantic Center. Call 277-
7350 or visit www.leagueline
Adult tennis programs are
offered at the Central Park courts
with instructor Lanny Kalpin.
Schedule: 3.0/3.5 doubles/sin-

gles clinic from 6-7 p.m. Man-
days, Tuesdays, Wednesdays
and Thursdays and 7-8 p.m.
Tuesday; beginners clinic from
7-8 p.m. Monday; 2.5/3.0 dou-
bles/singles clinic from 7-8 p.m.
Wednesday and from 8-9 a.m.
Friday. Fee is $66 for city resi-
dents, $71 non-city. Maximum of
five participants. Register at
Atlantic Center. Call Kalpin at
491-0255 or 557-8110.
Private, semi-private (two
people) or group (three or more)
tennis lessons are offered morn-
ings and evenings at the Central
Park courts. Fee is $40 per hour
for city residents, $45 non-city.
Semi-private fee is $42 per hour
for city residents, $47 non-city.
Group rate is $44 per hour for
city residents, $49 non-city Call
Lanny Kalpin at 491-0255 or 557-
8110. Register at Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center.
Youth tennis clinics are
offered at Central Park with
Coach Lanny Kalpin. Advanced
beginner (ages 7-12) from 3:30-
4:30 p.m. Monday; Mom/Dad &
Me clinic (ages 3-5) from 1:15-2
p.m. Thursday; advanced begin-
ner (ages 6-9) from 3:30-4:30
p.m. Tuesday; beginner and
advanced beginner (ages 5-8)
from 3:15-4:15 p.m. Thursday;
and beginner (ages 7-12) from
4:30-5:30 p.m. Thursday.
Maximum of eight participants in
each clinic; Thursday beginner
clinic maximum of 16 participants
(two instructors). Fee is $48 for
city residents, $53 non-city. Call
557-8110 or 491-0255 for infor-
Adult cardio tennis program,
high intensity tennis drills with
music, is from 7-8 p.m, Thurs-
days at Central Park courts with
instructor Lanny Kalpin. Cost is
$10 per session. No registration
is necessary.
Central Park tennis court
gate keys may be checked out at
the Atlantic Recreation Center
with a $5 deposit, refundable if
keys are returned within a year.
Adventure boot camp for
women, four-week sessions held
at Main Beach park, provides fit-
ness instruction, nutritional coun-
seling and motivational training
by Karlena Barron. Call (904)
237-0074 or visit www.Amelia
Crossfit group exercise
class, three days per week, is
held Monday through Saturday at
Main Beach park. Call Doug
Lane at 556-1052 or visit
Annual skate park decals are
available free of charge to fami-.

lies who qualify for free or
reduced lunch programs or on a
case-by-case basis dependent
on income. Visit the Atlantic
Avenue Recreation Center.
Fitness classes are held
Monday and Thursdays from 6-
7 p.m. at Peck Gym. Each class
is a full body workout, involving
free weights, cardio, stretching,
abdominal work and more. Fee is
$5 per class. For information, call
Jay at 277-7364 or e-mail him at
Yoga classes are available at
,the Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Hatha yoga is Thursdays
at 6 p.m. beginning Feb. 28.
Gentle movement yoga is Wed-
nesdays at 11 a.m. Cost for four
classes is $32 for city residents,
$35 non-city. Cost for six classes
is $42 for city residents, $45 non-
city, or $9 for one class. Private
yoga sessions are available. First
session special is $15. Fee is
$25 per hour or $30 for 1 1/2
hours. Call Ann Battista, certified
yoga instructor, at 583-8471 or e-
mail abdragonfly@gmail.com.
Lap swim at the Atlantic
Center runs from 6-9 a.m. and
noon to 3 p.m. Monday through
Friday. Cost is $2 per day.
Aqua 1 water aerobics is
held from 10-10:55 a.m. Monday
through Friday at the Atlantic
Center pool. Deep water aero-
bics (aqua fitness belts required)
is held on Mondays, Wednes-
days and Fridays from 11-11:55
a.m. Cost is $50 per month for
city residents and $55 per month
for non-city residents for one
class per day; $60 for city resi-
dents and $70 non-city residents
for two classes; or $5 for one
class or $10 for two.
Private swim lessons, 30
minutes per session, are avail-
able for $20 for city residents,
$25 for non-city residents. Four-
session package costs $60 for
city residents, $70 for non-city
residents. Eight-session package
is $100 for city residents, $115 for.
non-city residents.
Atlantic Center pool is open
from 3-6 p.m. Monday through
Friday and from 1-3 p.m. Satur-
days through Feb. 29. Admission
is $2. Pool passes are available.
PADI open water scuba cer-
tification is available. Participants
. must provide their own masks,
snorkels, fins, booties and weight
belts. Fee is $250 (additional fee
for check-out dives). Register at
Atlantic Avenue Recreation
Center. Call Kathy Russell at
277-7350. Upcoming courses:
Feb. 26 through March 7 (on
select days) and April 11-13.


Feb. 27 YULEE (AIP) 4:00
Feb. 28 WEST NASSAU 4:00
March 3 TRINITY (AlP) 4:00
March 5 PAXON (AIP) 4:00
March 7-8 Camden tourney 3:00
March 10' at West Nassau 4:00
March 12 BISHOP SNYDER (AIP) 4:00
March 18 at Bishop Kenny 4:00
March 25 at Providence 4:00
April 8-9 District at Bolles
March 1 at Sandalwood 8am
March 8 at Forrest 8am
March 13 at Episcopal TBA
March 15 at Raines 7:30am
March 18 at West Nassau 4:30
March 25 COUNTY MEET 4:30
April 5 at Ribault Sam
April 8 District 4-2A meet TBA
April 16 Region 1-2A at Bolles TBA
April 26 State at Winter Park TBA
Feb. 26 at Terry Parker 6:00
Feb, 28 at Mandarin Christian 400
Feb. 29 at Trinity 7:00
March 4 BOLLES 6:00
March 6 HILLIARD 6:00
March 10 TERRY PARKER 6:00
March 13 at Baker County 6:00
March 17 TRINITY 5:00
March 18 at Baldwin 7:00
March 20 at West Nassau 6:00
March 24 at Stanton 6:00
March 25 FLETCHER 6:30
March 27 WEST NASSAU (seniors) 6:00
April 1 at Bishop Snyder 5:15
April 7 at Bishop Kenny 5:00
April 9 at Lee 5:00
April 14-17 District at West Nassau
Feb. 22 at West Nassau* 7:00
Feb. 26 at Wolfson 6:00
Feb. 27 at Terry Parker 6:00
Feb. 29 at Bolles' 6:00
March 4 BISHOP SNYDER' 7:00

March 5 STANTON 6:00
March 7 WEST NASSAU' 7:00
March 11 BOLLES* 6:00
March 12 LEE 4:30
March 14 at Yulee* 7:00
March 17 FIRST COAST 6:00
March 18 TERRY PARKER 6:00
March 20 BALDWIN* 7:00
March 25 at Trinity Christian' 7:00
March 27 at Baldwin* 7:00
April 10 at Baker County 6:00
April 11 HILLIARD (seniors) 7:00
April 14-17 District at West Nassau
" Denotes District 4-3A games
Feb. 22 at Stanton 6:30
Feb. 26 at Bishop Snyder" 4:00
Feb. 28 WEST NASSAU' 6:00
March 1 at Ware County 1:00
March 4 MARIST 7:00
March 7 at Winter Haven 7:00
March 8 at Lake Wales 12:00
March 14 BOLLES' 7:00
March 15 WARECOUNTY 1:00
March 18 at Episcopal' 6:00
March 20 TRINITY* 7:00
March 21 at Nease 7:00
March 25 at Yulee' 7:00
March 28 at Lee 6:00
April 8 BALDWIN" 7:00
April 10 at Fleming Island 4:00
April 14 CAMDEN COUNTY 7:00
April 17 YULEE 7:00
* Denotes District 4-3A games
Feb. 22 at Baldwin 6:00
Feb. 26 WEST NASSAU 5:00
Feb. 28 at Yulee 6:00
March 3 at Bolles 6:00
March 6 STANTON 6:00
March 7 TRINITY 5:00
March 10 BISHOP SNYDER 5:00
March 12 EPISCOPAL 5:00
March 14 at West Nassau 5:00
March 18 BOLLES 6:00
March 19 at Episcopal 6:00
March 21 at Camden County 5:30

March 24 at Stanton 6:00
March 27-28 JV toumey at Yulee
March 31 FLEMING ISLAND 5:00
April 1 at Fleming Island 4:00
April 7 BALDWIN 7:00
April 10 at Trinity 4:00
Feb. 23 at Gainesville 11am
'Feb. 23 at Hawthome 3:00
Feb. 29 at First Coast 6:00
March 1 at St. Johns Co. Day 12:00
March 7 at Bolles* 6:00
March 12 ST. JOHNS CO. DAY 6:00
March 14 HILLIARD 7:00
March 18 at West Nassau' 6:00
March 20 vs. Mandarin at UNF 6:30
April 1-5 at Terry Parker tourney TBA
April 1 vs DeLand
April 3 vs. Deltona
April 4 vs. Middleburg
April 5 Consolation/championship
April 7 EPISCOPAL" 7:00
April 8 WEST LAWRENCE, Ga. 7:00
April 11 at Paxon 6:00
April 15 at Hilliard 6:00
April 17 at Femandina Beach 7:00
April 18 HAWTHORNE 7:00
April 21-24 District at Femandina
' District games
March 4 BISHOP SNYDER 6:00
March 6 WEST NASSAU 6:00
March 13 at Episcopal 6:00
March 17 at Bolles 6:00
March 18 HILLIARD 5:00
March 20 at Baldwin 6:00
March 26 West Nassau-Femandina 4:00
Paxon-Yulee 7:00
March 27 Consolation game 4:00
Championship game 7:00

YLLsalutes military
Yulee Little League will hold
opening day ceremonies at 9
a.m. March 8 at the ballpark on
Goodbread Road. The 2008
season will be dedicated to cur-
rent active military who are for-
.,mer YLL players. Anyone inter-
ested in participating or anybhe:
with information on potential
honorees should call 225-9611
and leave a message.

The Eastern Surfing
Association First Coast District
will hold a contest.at 8 a.m. Feb.
23 at Main Beach. Call John:
Williams at 277-2359.

The Amelia Island Runners
club holds weekly group runs on
Wednesday afternoons for run-
ners of all ages and abilities.
'Club members meet in the park-
ing lot of the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center at 5;45 p.m.
The.runs generally last about'45
minutes and are open to every-
, one. For more information, visit
the club's website, www.amelia
islandrunners.com, or call (904)
277-8365. ; ;

Elm Streetitde 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.

PAL egIstration
The Isle of Eight Flags Police
Athletic is holding registration for
the 2008 seasons for basketball
($25 fee), boxing ($100) and
track and field ($110) from 9:30
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. weekdays at
the administrative office, 1525
Lime St., Femandina Beach, or
from 3:30-6:30 p.m. at the PAL
Community Technology Leam-
ing 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.

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

Ducks Unlimited banquet
The 2008 Nassau County
Ducks Unlimited membership
banquet is from 6-9:30 p.m. Feb.
28 at the Amelia Island Planta-
tion. Cost is $75 in advance and
$85 at the door. Price includes
membership ($25), magazine
subscription, dinner and a
.chance to win a door prize.

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

Shrimp Festival5Krun
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, commu-
nity support campaign. Pro-reg-
ister 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 packets from 7 a.m. to 7
p.m. May2 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
arthur or call 261-1080.

North Florida Crushers
The 9-U North Florida
Crushers baseball traveling
team is still looking for players
for the spring season. The sea-
son runs through June with half

Yulee Pop Warner's Lil Scholars finished the 2006-7 school
year with a 96 percent grade point average or higher. The
program is offered to fifth through eighth graders. The annu-
al First Coast Conference banquet was Feb. 9 at The Crowne
Plaza Resort in Jacksonville, where they honored all Li'l
Scholars from 13 different associations. Yulee's Li'l Scholars
were, back row from left, Jared Murphy, Brycen Gagnon,
John Zimmerman; front row from left, David Messer, Nick
DeWald and Bailey Ellington. Also pictured is Scholastic
Coordinator Lee Anne Stephens.

home games in the Femandina
Beach area and half away
games in the Jacksonville area.
Call Scott Miller, 753-1620, or
Karen Miller, 753-1622, or e-mail

Bausch& Lomb tickets
The Bausch & Lomb
Championships returns to
Amelia Island Plantation April 7-
.13. The legendary tournament
annually features the most tal-
ented names in women's profes-
sional tennis as well as show-
casing the rising stars on the
Sony Ericsson WTA Tour. Three-
time champion Lindsay
Davenport will return to seek a
fourth singles title. The 2007 sin-
gles champion, Tatiana Golovin,
will return to defend her title and
six-time Grand Slam singles title
winner, former No. 1 in the world
and 2002 Bausch & Lomb
Championships titlist Venus
Williams has also entered the
General admission tickets are
available for each session and
offer premium or standard seat-
ing, A weekend series secures
the same seat for the last four
tournament sessions Friday
(day and night), Saturday and
Sunday. Box seat tickets are thb
closest seats to the court and
seqqre the same seat.for the.
duration of the'tournament. A
limited number of two-seat, four-
seat and six-seat boxes are
available. Amenities include pre-
mium parking, invitations to the
box seat holder's brunch
Saturday and recognition in the
General admission ticket
holders may purchase parking
within walking distance to the
tournament grounds for $25 per
vehicle per session. Space is
limited; must be purchased in
advance. Call (800) 486-8366 or
visit www.blchamps.com.

Anytime Fitness, 463646
SR 200 Suite 4 in Yulee, offers
yoga at 6:30 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday with Michael
Gilsenan and from 6:30-8:30
p.m. Thursday with Mary
Horgan. It is vinyasa-style yoga
flow, suitable for beginner and
intermediate. Step and sculpt
with Tracy is at 5:30 p.m.
Monday. Zumba with Toni is at
5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Strength
training and abs with Juvi is at
6:30 p.m. Tuesday. Interval
with Juvi is at 5:30 p.m. Wed-
nesdays. Body sculpt with Tracy
is at 5:30 p.m. Thursday. Step
aerobics with Juvi is at 9 a.m.
Saturday. Call 225-8400 or visit
Y Yoga's stretch and
strengthening class meets
Monday and Wednesdays at 8
a.m. This class enhances body
movement and muscle strength-
ening and is done primarily on
an exercise ball. Yoga classes at
6 p.m. Tuesday and at 10 a.m.
Wednesday are cardio ball
workouts. YIN yoga class, struc-
tured for those who need physi-
cal rehabilitation, meets at 5
p.m. Tuesday.
Basic yoga sessions are
Monday and Wednesdays at 6
p.m. On Feb. 24, Y Yoga will
host a candlelight yoga session
at 5:30 p.m.. This is a very gentle
yoga session and a great way to
start your week or end it. It is
open to all levels of yoga. A hot
vinyasa power yoga session is
Feb. 28 from 6-7:30 p.m.
Session is a cardio class done in
a heated room. The cost is $15
or $5 with are pre-paid yoga
session. Introduction to yoga
sessions are Wednesdays and
Friday at 9 a.m.
This month pick up a coupon
in the studio for a free yoga ses-
sion for you and a friend in cele-
bration of St. Valentine's Day.
Must be used this month; one
coupon per person per class.
Call 415-YOGA (9642) or visit

Hatha yoga, Thursdays at 6
p.m. at the Atlantic Recreation
Center, is designed for all fitness
and includes warm-ups, breath
techniques and alignment. It's a
great workout that leaves you
relaxed and energized. Classes
start Feb 28.
Gentle yoga for seniors;
pregnancy and disabilities is
Wednesday at 1 a.m. This six-
week series of classes will
include floor stretches, relaxation
and standing postures with
chairs. Sign up by March 11.
Cost is $40. Classes start March
12. Hatha yoga fee for four
classes is.$35; six classes $45.
.Single class is $9 and private
yoga sessions are $25.Gentle
yoga discounts are available to-
city residents.
For information, call Anna
Battista at 583-8471, e-mail her
at abdragonfly@gmail.com or
visit www.ambfitness.com.
Dome Healing Center offers
Sivananda/Amrit style yoga,
which consists of traditional
yoga postures, breathing tech-
niques, relaxation and medita-
tion instruction for all levels.
Classes are offered Monday
through Saturday at 9:15 a.m.,
Monday through Thursday at 7
p.m. and Friday at 5:30 p.m.
The first Friday of the month
Amrit Yoga Nidra Meditation and
Relaxation classes are'offered at
7 p.m. The class includes
.instruction in deep relaxation
and meditation techniques. Cost
is $8 per class, $30 per month or
a package of 10 classes that'
never expires for $60. Call 277-
3663 or visit

AsthmaWalk March 1
The American Lung
Association of Florida will host
the seventh annual Asthma
Walk, "Blow the Whistle on Lung
Disease," March 1. Registration
begins at 8 a.m. and the walk
starts at 9 a.m. at the Main
Street America Group, 4601
Touchton Road East, Building
300, Jacksonville. The walk in
Jacksonville will be one of 160
American Lung Association
Asthma Walk events involving
50,000 walkers nationwide and
will help raise money to support
local asthma research and edu-
cation. Call 1-800-586-4872 or
visit www.lungusaorg.

Zumba classes for adults
Kinderstudios is now offering
adult Zumba classes. Call
Alexandra Carroll at 415-0954.

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

Challenger Bowling
Nassau Challenger Bowling
League for the physically and
mentally challenged meets the
second Saturday of the month
from 3-5 p.m. at the Strikers
Family Bowling Center in Yulee.
Call Melinda Willaford at 261-

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

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


FA fish haven a good bet for sea bass action this weekend

Dan McCranie is all smiles after catching this fat sea bass. Sea bass action should be excellent
this weekend offshore.


O offshore fishing for sea bass should be
excellent this weekend. A gotd place to
begin your drift fishing day on the water
is FA fish haven. Fishermen will find lots
of hard bottom and rock ledges, which are both
excellent habitats for good eating sea bass.
Bring along a five-pound frozen block of local
squid for bait. Most local tackle shops have five
pounds of frozen local squid on hand, which will
also catch a wide variety of bot-
i tom feeders. Expect to catch
lots of red snapper this week-
IJ end at FA fish haven along with
a few keeper gag grouper.
Once you have boated a few
sea bass, cut the smaller bass
into chunks for cut bait and fish
a chunk of cut bait on the top
hook and fresh squid on the
bottom hook of your double
Terry Lacoss rig.
....** This weekend small boats
ON THE may try KBY or Schultz's Fish
Market; both are located within
WATER five miles offshore and accessi-
ble by small boats.
I went bass fishing last weekend in a small lake
and did not see any bedding activity for largemouth
bass. In fact, the fishing action was quite slow while
Norman Bray, Dan Nolan and I caught and released
seven bass weighing to three pounds.
A full moon did arrive Thursday. With this in
mind, expect a big spawn to happen during the next
few weeks.
The Little St. Marys River, Boggy Creek and the
deep waters of Lofton Creek should hold some
excellent pre-spawn bass fishing. Try casting a No.

Drum tourney set
The Nassau Sport Fishing
Association's 10th annual Drum
Tournament gets under way with
a captain's meeting at 7 p.m.
March 14 at Ten Acres, Kr-aft
Athletic Club. All tournament
anglers should attend'. Refresh-
ments will be served and there
will be a raffle drawing. The tour-
nament runs March 15 through
April 20. Prizes will be awarded
at 7:30 p.m. April 23 at KAC.
Register at the captain's meet-
ing or pick up entry forms at
Leaders and Sinkers, 1006 S.
14th St., Amelia Bait and Tackle,
1925 S. 14th St., Bait House, 1620
N. 14th St., or Atlantic Seafood,
10 Ash St. Registration remains
open until 8 p.m. at the captain's
meeting. Fee is $40 per angler
and 80 percent of entry fees will
be paid out in prizes. Tourna-
ment within a tournament is $10.
All fish must be weighed in at
Leaders and Sinkers. One fish
per day, per angler will be eligi-
S bl.e for weigh-in. Scales. lo!g eqd
tournament ends at 6 p.m. April
20. The law allows one drum
over 24 inches per angler per

day. Florida requires a current
saltwater fishing license, which
must be presented at weigh-in.
No fish will be weighed without a
current license presented.
For information, call 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 Jackson-
ville will be held Feb. 23. Entry
fee, including captain's dinner, is
$80. Entry fee for the new junior
angler division is $10 per angler.
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.
Registration begins at 5:30
p.m. followed by the captain's
ir-,tin6 e :0f 7"-'(. in ri "night in'
I I.- j ''-it lubl.:t-'.: 'd f I '
Mayport boat ramp.
Check-out begins at 6:30 a.m.

on the day of the tournament,
registration ends at 6:59 a.m.,
fishing begins at 7 a.m. and
weigh-in is from 2-4 p.m. Specta-
tors may participate in the raffles
and enjoy a great.fish fry dinner
for $5. The fish fry begins at 1
p.m. Saturday.
The JOSFC attempts to pro-
mote education, conservation
and safety in offshore fishing.
The funds raised during this
tournament will be used to facili-
tate club activities, including arti-
ficial reef management, educa-
tion and boating safety seminars.
Visit www.jaxfish.com or con-
tact Tournament Director Frank
Joura at (904) 465-4552, e-maiL

Nassau Bassmasters is associ-
ated with the BASS National
Federation and the Florida BASS
Federation, and meetings are
held the third Thursday of the
month in Yulee. Membership is
open to ay0oa.Rveast, l6.,ye.ars
old. Call Bob Schlag at (912) 729-
2282, Billy Kittrell at 225-0267 or
Eddie Jinright at 845-3998.

Residential & Commercial Mortgage Professionals

Meredith Lewis (904) 556-6645
Lee B. Lewis (904) 415-1604


Come visit us at our new location!
Gateway to Amelia
960185 Gateway Blvd., Suite 108
Amelia Island. FL 32034 .
(904) 206-4494 wA w.sh'arpmortgages.com


John T. Ferreira & Son, Inc.
500 Centre Street
Amelia Island, Florida

Waterfront home with dock/boat lift, in gated in Amelia Surf and Racquet. Two units side by
community. 100 yr old heart 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

"Striving to be the Best when only the Best will do"
Top Lister and Top Producer 2007

"Anne Loves Amelia Island"

(904) 583-0734
website: http://AnneBarbanel.com
email: AnneBarbanel@hotmail.com

river, dock, majestic trees, 2001 home ment opportunity, divided into 4 lots, ready to
with brick exterior. Beautiful long range build, approved Nassau County subdivision
water views from Master BR, LR, kitchen, plans, spectacular views, existing 3248 SF
and morning room. Peaceful and serene, home in good condition. Several lots over-
20' water depth at low tide. #43460 look Amelia River Golf Club: Call Annme for
details #43735

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 ASP, absolutely
gorgeous, call for appointment!" #43349

inviting with unique floor plan. 3 BR/2.5 BA, interior finishes rarely seen in our market! Both
separate office. bonus room. split BR design, master & guest suite on main, 3br/2ba on 2nd
crown molding, lush landscaping, serene setting, level, huge bonus roomin w/full bath, metal roof,
and beautiful trees. Light and bright kitchen brazilian oak floors. 18" tile, gourmet kitchen w/
overlooks back with pond. Owners suite has silestone counters & glass tile backsplash, lovely
jacuzzi tub and huge shower. Gated community views overlooking lake. $695,000 #45428
w/option to join yacht club. $410,000 #44362


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 37542 at $470,000

for 2 families, 4BR/3BA, large and small
family rooms, beautifully upgraded through-
out, fireplace, new Trek decking & walkway,
S/S appliances, granite, large dining rogm.
Great short term rental history ($2700 week
in season). Call for details! #43742

OCEAN CAY one block from beach, 3 or 4
bedroom, bonus room, gorgeous maple floor-
ing. Inviting and open floor plan, high ceilings,
large screened porch overlooking lush land-
scaping with lots of privacy. Large kitchen
with butler's pantry, storm shutters, bay win-
dows & morel $475,000 #44627

new 3BR/3BA, private elevator. Granite counter- in Oyster Bay Harbour. Main level master 4BR/3BA, backs to preserve, room for pool,
tops, fireplace, GEB profile appliances, moldings, suite, 3BR/2.5BA, 2900 S,., 3-car garage, great decorator colors, extensive holdings and
and 18" tile. Screened rear balcony/porch over- with bonus room. Beautiful hardwood and woodwork, custom kitchen. MBR has sitting
looking large oaks provides serene setting. tile floors, GE Profile appliances, room for area opening to back patio. Many UPGRADES
Community pool & Summer Beach membership totaling $60,000 when home was constructed.
available, easy walk to Ocean! $565,000 #45384 a pool, gated Yacht litb Commnity. $9,900 #56
$650,000 #44230 $439,9 45386

1/2BA, great for a family or long term condo, 1908 square feet. Complex backs to INGS unit, 2BR/2BA, pt
rental. Nicely decorated inside, combina- Port Clinch Park for plenty of privacy, only 4
lion fa y room/dining area, units in complex, with common pool.. ting, tennis courts, pool
tion family room/dining area, new bam- oversized garage with plenty of extra storage, from the beach throu
boo floors. Stunning views from deck, 2 blocks to beach and just a few blocks to Main walkway. $213,000 #41(
close to restaurants in either direction. Beach. $359,000 #44806
$999,900 #43741 (see also MLS#40002)
Lanceford Creek, 2.55 acres, dock permit approved, flood zone X for building site
Waterway Oaks @ Oyster Bay, largest lot on street, cleared, borders Egret Lake
The Cove @ Oyster Bay, overlooks lake, beautiful trees, scenic street front
Oyster Bay, backs to lake, corner lot, .732 acres, nice trees, open
.............. MLS#43736
Golf Course/lake frontage, North Hampton, great westerly views, quiet street
................... M LS#40588
Deep Water lot on Christopher Creek, dock with lift and floating dock, bulkhead
....................... ..................... ............ ............... ...............M L S # 40 165
Lanceford Creek, large Bay View Drive lot, majestic oaks, upscale homes

A LAND. HISTORIC DISTRICT, impeccably maintained.
peaceful set- 100+ year old, restored home. Great location could
eaceful set- easily be converted to a business. Spacious rooms,
, and steps wood floors, 11' ceilings and ample closet space.
gh private Updated kitchen, baths, wiring, plumbing, A/C, root'
Sand water heater. Side street access, exterior siding
M26 repaired mid freshly painted. Great rcsidlential/com-
mcrcial combination! $379,001) 145621


MLS#43169 $179,000
One Acre lot, pond, cleared building site, private
.............................................................................................M L S#45454 $54,000

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

Beachway @ Nassau Walk. Two listings on home on large 155 ft. deep lot with large
Arrigo Blvd, just short distance from AlA trees. Recent roof, lieshly painted, storage
shopping/access. Excellent 3BR/2BA split shed, large screened porch. Close to the
floor plans, vaulted ceilings, quiet neighbor- beach and central to the island, quiet neigh-
hood with no through traffic. See MLS 43534 iorhood. $185,000 #44588
at $239,000 or MLS 45211 at $237,500. Both
Great Buys/!

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,i dual I-IVAC, lovely back
yard overlooks small lake. $499,000

PRICED TO SELL!! Lovely and spa-
cious home, 4BR/3BA, over 2300 SF, split
bedroom design, very open and inviting,
spacious kitchen, larger owner's suite;
fireplace, separate LR and DR, beautiful
landscaping. Enjoy North IlHampton
amenities. $337,000) #44614 See also
MLS 44431 priced at $349,000.

Bill Irwin, left, and Dan Nolan caught and
released their huge catch of bass that weighed
to 8 pounds.

11 silver rapala while working the lure just under
the surface with an erratic swimming action.
Surf fishermen have been doing well for beach
whiting ranging from 1-2 pounds. The high falling
tide offers clear water conditions and the best bite
for what many fishermen claim is the best eating
fish from the surf.
Surf fishermen sill have a perfect tide this week-
end with a high tide arriving at 10:15 a.m.
The News-Leader encourages local anglers to sub-
mit photographs of catches. E-mail photos to
bjones@fbnewsleadercom, mail them to P.O. Box 766,
Fernandina Beach, FL 32035, or drop them by the
office at 511 Ash St. in Fernandina Beach.'

<;i! eweo",C.


Kingsland, GA

Exit 3

Darien, GA

Exit 49









OR $


-* /'ra^






"Not all buyers will quaISli 60 m.nlh Ford Crdiji A PR lnr.,rgj inr1 $16 67 per mcorinp per 6$1,000 financed wilh SO djnr, Take new relail Obliviy from deal, sllock by 2r29-08 See dealer r qualficalirns and cornrpete deltaIs.



Eddie Bauer, White Suede.
V6, Auto, Leather, Pwr. Moon- 'I
roof, 18" Chrome Clad
Wheels, Sinius Sat Radio, AuK i ...
Climate Control, Pwr Fold 3rd -
Row Seat, Reverse Sensing
28494 DOEMO Ta c

V6 Pony, White, PS,
Power Windows &
Locks. 79,583 miles. _



Sport, Silver, V6, Auto,
Power Steering, &
Brakes, AM/FM CD, "
Power Windows, Power
Locks. 63,498 miles.

9,995 **Tax & title not included.

Beige, 4cyl, Auto, PS, -
Power Windows,
Power Locks.

-.,I ol

& llr ,.D nci,&d


Red, 4cyl, Auto, PS,
Power Windows,
Power Locks. 44,315


2004 POKO


Black, 4cyl. Manual, "J-1 :' ..
Power Steering,
Power Brakes, A/C,
AM/FM CD. 13,275

$12,395 "


Convertible, Silver,
V8, 5 Speed, PS, PB,
Power Windows &
.ocks. 37,302 miles.R
$16 995 *Tay rc.i nrcldcd

ixA tll.M P.ii Inrcliid,'

Dune Pearl, 6cyl, Auto, . ..
PS, PB, A/C, AM/FM ___
CD, PW, PL. 23,252 iJ '


Blue, 4cyl, Auto, PS,
PB, A/C, AM/FM CD, -
Power Windows,
Power Locks. 60,943

%V91995"Tax & tille not incluc

Grey, V6, Auto, PS
PB, A/C, AM/FM CD, :
Power Windows: -
Power Locks. 72,804 '
11,995 T

White, V6, Auto, PS,
PW, PL, Leather, Side .4
Curtain Air Bags.
65,843 miles. .


2 to Choose From, V8,
Auto. PS. PB, A/C,

AMi/M CU, vower Win-
dows & Locks


Tax. & title nol nrl.idrF

$16,995 h .Ta

Silver, 6cyl, Auto, Power
Steering & Brakes, A/C,
AM/FM CD, Pwr Win-
dows & Locks, Pwr Moon
Roof. 25,001 miles.

(012) 510-FORD
Come see our friendly sales staff:
Jon Altman, Roy Bauers, Monty.
'Logue, Chuck Wilson & Tom Caudle

Silver, V8, Auto,
Power Steering, .
Power Brakes, A/C, '
AM/FM CD. 24,286
$17 995 ..


2007 DODGE RAM 1500
Crew Cab, Blue, V8,
Auto, PS, PB, A/C,
AM/FM CD, Power
Windows & Locks.
7,068 miles, i .-

3"229 995

A & iit.. not ui incl ded




*V A-




Robin Braddock Kinsey
performs country music songs
from her CD, "Dare to Dream,"
at the next Courtyard Nights
..... ... O atethe FCCJ
Sin Yulee from
red by the
R 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 alco-
hol allowed. Lawn chairs are
encouraged. Performance

Market" will be held at the
Fernandina Farmers Market
on Feb. 23.
Becky Delp, a volunteer at
Nassau County Animal Care
and Control, will be at the
market with a board display of
the cats and dogs available for
adoption at
the shelter.
She will also
have litera-
ture on
programs in
County and
some of the
favorite dogs
from the
shelter will
be available
for adoption.
McCoy of Paws N' Tails will
offer free nail trims for your
The Fernandina Farmers
Market is open every Saturday
from 9 a.m- 4.p.m. at the cor-
ner of Seventh and Centre
streets. Call 491-4872 or visit
The second annual Chili
Cook-Off to benefit the
Amelia Island Montessori
School will be held Feb. 23 on
South Third Street in

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, people's choice
and many more. Listen or
dance to a live band. Tickets
are available at the Amelia
Island Montessori School,

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 fea-
turing Les DeMerle and pro-
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 daugh-
ter, memory book included,

Brady Point Road, Fernandina
Beach. All ages are welcome.
Limited seating is available.
For information call 321-2137.

impact a
on the life
ofna child
is the
focus of the Fernandina Little
Theatre production, "My Old
Lady" by Israel Horovitz.
The story revolves around
Mathias Gold, who has trav-
eled to Paris to take posses-
sion of an apartment he has
recently inherited from his
deceased father. Much to his
surprise, however, he quickly
discovers that not only do an
OUT Continued on 5B



1ftltiont109 A

~,' I


Intuition Illumina teC

at airport glerJ

For the News-Leader

Local artist and intuition
teacher, Carol Beck, is
exhibiting in the
Jacksonville International
Airport Haskell Gallery and Art
Kiosks through March 31.
Beck (www.carolbeck.net) is
exhibiting her large intuitive
abstract pieces along with
Jacksonville artist Zac Freeman's
photos of light and found object
portraits in an exhibit entitled
"Intuition Illuminated."
Beck is best known for her
paintings of energy arid light. Her
current exhibit is chosen from her
Meditation Series. In this exhibit,
Beck tries to express depth and
power through simplicity; continu-
ally trying to paint what feels like
pure essence.
Her paintings seem to clear a
space from normal everyday life
by incorporating wide expanses of

white surface
and then
,, engage the
viewer's eye
f with fresh,
light-filled col-
W / *' ors.
Some of
Beck's latest
Beck works, based
on a recent trip
to India, are
displayed in two of the Art Kiosks
located in the entryway of the
Jacksonville Airport. One displays
her Sari Series, where she recre-
ates passing glimpses of women's
saris, and incorporates stamps
from antique textile woodblocks
she brought home from New
Another textile-based series,
Woven Passages, is displayed in
ART Continued on 5B




"Coming Alive," above, by Amelia Island artist Carol
Beck, is among the paintings in her exhibit at the .,
Jacksonville International Airport's Haskell Gallery,
top. Beck's work also is on display in the airport's art

Black History Month events for all ages

i PeckBanquet' Museum in Baltimore, Md., in 1983 and
currently serves as the museum's pres-
The Nassau County Community ident and CEO

Development Corporation will present
its annual Peck Banquet at 6 p.m.
Saturday at the Atlantic Avenue
Recreation Center.
Yulee native Joanne Mitchell Martin,
Ph.D., will speak. Martin, a 1965 gradu-
ate of Peck High School, co-founded
the National Great Blacks in Wax

Explore protected waters, spot birds an
surround yourself with beautiful scenery a
from the pressures of daily living by joining
Amelia and the,- --- -
North Florida
Land Trust on
Feb. 23 for a
kayak tour of sce-
nic Simpson
Creek in the
Preserve from 8
a.m. to 11 a.m. No
previous kayak experience is necessary. Co
and includes lunch, instruction and a two-h
ed paddle. Withyour own kayak, the cost is
tour is sponsored by Kayak Amelia and led
Ray Hetchka. Proceeds will benefit the Not
Florida Land Trust. Space is limited; call K
Amelia at (904) 251-0016 for reservations a

The Amelia Islanc
Guild presents "Quil
Sea" from 9 a.m.-5 p.r
and Feb. 23 at the Pe
South 10th and Elm
Fernandina Beach. A
is $5.
Beyond an exhibi
and quilting techniques will be a juried qu
quilt raffle, craft boutique. merchant mall f
demonstrations. silent auction and door pr
Lorraine Conington will be the judge. Susa
Frondilla of Vero Beach will offer appraisal

It is the country's first wax museum
concentrating on black history, life and
culture. In addition to her duties as
executive director of the museum,
Martin has served as director and coor-
dinator of the Learning Skills Center at
EVENTS Continued on 4B


(verbal) and $40 (written).
For more information contact Carol Stotzner at
d wildlife, stotznerbcbellsouth.net or visit
nd escape www.aiquilters.com.
g Kayak

Mammoth Follies at the Florida Theatre at 2 p.m.
Feb. 24 explores the wonders of evolution in an old-
fashioned revue of original songs. witty jokes, and
Earth-smashing dances performed by giant dinosaur
puppets. This program will dramatize historic and
*scientific facts (as well as some myths) about the
great age of
the dinosaur.
)st is $55 Enormous
hour guid- puppets popu-
$35. The late the stage,
by owner includingyour
rth host Willie
ayak Mammoth,
nd direc- Bessie the 221
Apatosaurus, Tony and Trixie Triceratops and the 11-
foot-tall T. Rex in a musical trip through pre-history.
Tickets are $5 and $10 and may be purchased by call-
d Quilt ing (904) 355-2787 or online at Ticketmaster.com.
Its By the
m. today -
ck Center. -mei. a, af:n g-p
streets., Cummelia. an affinity group that
d u~i cI i/^nIn f.oSnn r T C 'MtI. o (irNtA, o f

t of quilts
ilt show,
s at$15

Art& Gardens, will hold its
February meeting at The Cummer
on Feb. 28 at 4 p.m. A presentation
on the Wark Meissen Porcelain
Collection will be given by
Maarten van de Guchte. museum
director. The museum is located



* Television Movies



At long last

- a notable


For the News-Leader
I recently wrote about Australia's
problems with a glut of shiraz, corpo-
rate takeovers and a decline in quality.
But there are always exceptions to the
rule and a recent arrival here is one of
Forefathers shiraz is produced
from a 15-acre vineyard in McLaren
Vale, South Australia. This shiraz is a
single vineyard wine produced by
Goldschmidt Vineyards. The 2003 vin-
tage was
rated a "91" gr
by The Wine WINE &
ranked it fp NERS
63rd world-
wide in its 'Top 100 Wines" in 2005.
That year it also won a gold medal in
the West Coast Wine Competition and
the Indy International Wine
And it's available for $13 at Amelia
Liquors (next to Harris Teeter). The
distributor says it is also available
through Costco Warehouse.
Goldschmidt is one of the smaller
Australian vintners that still strive for
quality, not corporate profits.
Structure, intensity and complexity,
the three characteristics of quality
wines, are their objectives, Which they
do achieve in this fine example of how
shiraz should taste. The Forefathers
shiraz is made using traditional
Australian winemaking techniques,
with short time on skins and fermen-
tation in barrel After ferment is com-
pleted the wine is barrel racked and
left in French oak for 12 months. The
wine remains unfiltered and unfined,
preserving as much of the natural fla-
vors as possible.
FINE Continued on 3B

William Jefferson
describes a historic photo
in his book, Hupuewa: A
Legacy of the Hooper
Family of Nassau County,
to eight-year-old Victor Lee.
The Mount Olive Historical
Restoration Society will
present a black history
program for all ages at 7
p.m. Tuesday at historic
Mt. Olive Baptist Church
in Nassauville.


at 829 Riverside Ave. in Jacksonville and free park-
ing is available. There will be a cash bar and.light
refreshments after the presentation. The cost is $10
for Cummelia members and $15 for non-Cummelia
members. For tickets and additional information, call

"Movin' Out" the Tony
Award-winning new musi-
cal conceived, choreo-
graphed 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
Freda Payne, celebrated R&B and jazz vocalist.
who shot to fame with her No. 1 hit,"Band of Gold."
pays tribute to the legendary Ella Fitzgerald at 8 p.m.
March 6 at the Florida
Theatre. Payne "con-
jures the spirit of Ella
with her renditions of
"A-Tisket. A Tasket."
"Sweet Georgia Brown.
"It Don't Mean a Thing"
and many other
Fitzgerald classics. Call
(904) 355 2787 or visit
Submit items to
Sidn Perry. sperry

4 gelo-,"Ol

2BA T T HE M MOVIES FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 2008, News-Leader







The Darjeeling Limited
(Comedy. R. 91m.. 2007)
Three brothers have a reunion
in India and take a strange and
eccentric train journey in search
of themselves, enlightenment,
their mother, and certain obscure
over-the-counter remedies guar-
anteed to cure sobriety. Owen
Wilson, Adrien Brody and Jason
Schwartzman star in a laid-back
human comedy that meanders so
persuasively, it gets us meander-
ing right along. With Amara Karan
as a seductive train stewardess
and Wally Wolodarsky as
Wilson's employee, who issues
laminated daily schedules from
his office in the baggage car.
Directed by Wes Anderion
("Rushmore," "The Royal
Tenenbaums"). Rating: *** --
30 Days of Night
(Horror. R. 113m.. 2007)
Barrow, Alaska, said to be the
northernmost town in America,
undergoes 30 days without sun
every winter, which makes it an
ideal holiday haven for vampires.
The townsfolk, led by Josh
Hartnett and Melissa George, do
battle against ravenous vampire
hordes led by Danny Huston, in a
film that is well-directed and -
acted. Rating: **-
(Fantasy. PG-13.114 m.. 2007)
A titanic epic battle between
the monster Grendel and the
hero Beowulf, shown by director
Robert Zemeckis with rip-roaring
gusto by using the same technol-
ogy as his "Polar Express," so
that animated characters look
almost real. With the voices (and
sometimes the appearances) of
Anthony Hopkins, Angelina Jolie,
John Malkovich, Robin Wright
Penn, Brendan Gleeson and

i Tcnl

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Crispin Glover (who doesn't look
anything like Grendel). Lots of
nudity and yet a PG-13 rating.
You see, Jolie (ITAL) isn't really
there, (UNITAL) although she's
there enough that she says she
won't be taking her own kids.
Absurd violent action in the
Monty Python spirit. Rating: ***
Death ata Funeral
(Comedy. R. 90 m.. 2007)
British comedy involving
unplanned entrances and exits,
misbehavior of corpses and just
plain wacky eccentricity. Directed
by Frank Oz, it finds its laughs in
the peculiar human trait of being
most tempted to laugh when
we're absolutely not supposed to.
With Matthew Macfadyen, Keeley
Hawes, Ewen Bremner, Jane
Asher, Rupert Graves and, last
but not least, Peter Dinklage.
Rating: ***
Goya's Ghosts
(Drama. R. 114 m.. 2007)
Set in the time of the Spanish
Inquisition, Milos Forman's film
interweaves stories of the
Spanish artist, an innocent young
girl, a priest, a merchant and the
royal court. Extraordinarily beauti-
ful, as much a series of striking
images as a linear story. Starring
Stellan Skarsgard, Javier
Bardem, Natalie Portman, Jose
Luis Gomez and Randy Quaid.
Filled with blood, sex and fears.
Rating: ***
(Romantic drama. R. 110 m.. 2007)
A languid, too languid, story of
romantic regrets, mostly ours,
because romance is expected to
carry the film without explaining it.
It is told as a mournful flashback,
circa 1860, narrated by a man
(Michael Pitt) who has been in
love with two women, one French
(Kiera Knightley), one in far-off
Japan (Sei Ashina), where he
goes to buy silkworms. Languid,
slow, underwhelming. Rating: **

Michael Clayton
(Drama. R. 119 m.. 2007)
George Clooney plays a slick,
efficient but weary fixer for a big
law firm, Sydney Pollack ;s the
head of the firm, Tom, Wilkinson is
the partner who has just stripped
naked during a deposition hear-
ing in Milwaukee, and Tilda
Swinton represents the corporate
client who is horrified to find such
a man leading their defense. A
near-perfect example of the
legal/business thriller. Written and
directed by Tony Gilroy, who
wrote all the "Bourne" picture.
Rating: ****

~ -
p ~

Chad McKnight in "The Signal,"a movie that explores the
common ground between visceral horror and sketch comedy,
.and finds plenty of it.


-w -

"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

-Available from Commercial News Providers"


Be Kind Rewind
(Comedy. PG-13. 101minutes)
After every tape in a VHS
rental store is inadvertently
erased, Jack Black and Mos Def
don't want the store owner
(Danny Glover) to find out. So
they set to work to "re-enact" the
films in low-tech home movies. I
felt positive and genial while
watching it, but I didn't break out
in iparoxysms of laughter. Written
and directed by the usually more
brilliant Michel Gondry.
Rating: ** X
(Comedy. r. 97minutes)
Anton Yelchin is appealingly
goofy in this teen comedy about
a kid's yearning for popularity
won by illegally selling prescrip-
tion drugs to his fellow students.
Like many of John Hughes' high


school movies it presents a fan-
tasy about kids from different
social circles nerds, jocks,
punks, cheerleaders, drama
clubbers coming together to
fight adult authoritarianism. Co-
starring Hope Davis, Kat
Dennings and Robert Downey
Jr., dominating eve'scd6 e'-'"
in as the drunken cli. .- inr ,.,'
pal. Rating: **, (Jim Emerson)
Definitely. Maybe
(Romantic comedy. PG-13.
105 minutes)
As the lead in director Adam
Brooks' bittersweet romantic
comedy, Ryan Reynolds finally
steps into a charming, vulnerable
character that perfectly fits his
comedic talents. He plays Will

Hayes, a thirty-something adver-
tising whiz who agrees to tell his
10-year-old daughter, Maya
(Abigail Breslin), about the
women he dated before her
mom, but he changes the
names and Maya must guess
which one is her mother. With
""'-Elf i ith Banki', fla. FitshtaTi'd '
iP,:i1eTWei a- thle wonLe'rn in"
his life. Rating: *** (Mary

GeorgeA Romero's
(Horror. R. 95 minutes)
Film students making a horror
movie for a school project turn
into guerrilla documentarians
with video shaky-cams when the

undead return to stalk the Earth.
This is the fifth of George A.
Romero's "Living Dead" movies,
and once again he mixes horror
and socio-political satire -this
time in the form of a website doc
about post-9/11 paranoia and
zombies who bite in the night.
Rating: A** (Jim Emerson)
(Sci-fi adventure. PG-13.88minutes)
Hayd.n Christer6sen can
"u' iua.mp anywhere anytime.
Samuel L. Jackson wants to kill
him. In Giza and New York and
London and Paris and Rome
and Tokyo and Ann Arbor.
There are no rules. There is no
plot. A series of random events
occur. Sometimes they're so silly
they make you laugh. Most of
the time you'd rather be any-
where else. Rating: '2. (Jim




FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 22, 2008/News-Leader


7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00PM 8:30PM 9:00 PM 9:30PM 10:00M 10:30PM 11:00PM :30PM12:30AM 1:00AM 1:30AM 2:00AM 2:30 AM 3: M 3:30AM 4:00M 4:30AM 5:AM 5:30AM 6:00AM 6:30AM
(6:30) Date Movie(,) The Wire "Took" (In Treat- Treat- Entou- Entou- Real Time With Bill Comedy Code Name: The Cleaner *'1 Beerfest (2006) Jay Chandrasekhai. Brothers Con- The Grey Zone *** (2001, Historical Drama) Revenge
HB (In Stereo) 'PG-13 Stereo) 'MA' meant ment rage 'MA' rage 'MA' Maher 'MA' Jam (2007) (In Stereo) 'PG-13' [ play beer games in Germany, (In Stereo) R' [ chords David Arquette. (In Stereo) 'R' '14, D,S'
Enter- Inside The King of Dr. Phil (N) (In Stereo) News (N) News News (N) Oprah Winfrey 'PG' Inside Paid Showtime at the Paid Paid Paid Enter- Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
WJXT/3 tainment Edition Insider I Queens 'PG't St M It Editi Program Apollo (N)'PG Program Program Program tainment Program Program Program Program Program
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WAWS/10 70s Show Seinfeld Bones'14, D,L,S' t House'14, L'BB News (N) News(N) TwoeMen Seinfeld Frasiert9 Raymond Scrubs Still Stnd Bemie |Bemie Scrubs lCops 9 Cosby Cosby Paid Paid Paid Paid
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ENCR ,,,'R' John Candy. (InStereo) 'PG' DavidArquette.nStereo) 'R' Bruce Campbell. (n Stereo) 'R' mobster decides to defend himself in court. (n Stereo) 'R' Sarah Polley. (In Stereo) 'R' Hunter S. Thompson on Film Premiere.
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HGTV My 'lHouse To Sell Save Kitchen Find House IHouse Get Sold Parents To Sell Save Kitchen |Find House House Get Sold Parents Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid
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TLC Chel Chef Say Yes-Dress What Not to Wear 30 10 Years Younger What Not to Wear BB Say Yes-Dress 10 Years Younger Chef Chef Paid Paid Paid Bosley Paid Paid Paid Paid
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SPEED NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup INASCAR Racing: Nationwide ITracksilde At... (N) NASCAR Racing: Truck Series Go or Go INASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup Qualifying Trackside At... Back-Day Paid Paid Paid Money Paid
(5:30) Die Hard (1988, Terminator 2: Judgment Day ***V C(1991) Arnold Schwarzenegger. Planet of the Apes **** (1968) Charlton Heston. Time- The Poseidon Adventure **%2 (1972) Gene Hackman. The Grapes of Wrath **** (1940, Drama) Henry Fonda. Young
AMC ,I B..: Wili: r C, ..: ,alfleti .:f v..,ulh hho,:,lds the key i. the future a warped astronaut goes where apes rule and humans slave. People on a ship capsized by a tidal wave try to survive. t A Depression-era Oklahoma family migrates to California. Guns 1II
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S1:00PM I 1:30PM 2:OOPM 2:30PM 3:00PM:30PM 4:Q 4: MI5:0OPMI 5:30 PM 6:00PM | 6:30PM 1 7:00PM 7:30PM 8:00PM 8:30PM 9:00PM 9:30PM I 10:00 PM I 10:30 PM 11:00PM WI 11:30PM MIDNIGHTI 12:30AM
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Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Steel College Basketbil: Georgia at Vanderbilt. News(N) The Andy Andy 24'14, V' CSI: Miami '14, V' News (N) News (N) Without a Trace'PG, Da Vinci's Inquest
WJXT/3 Program Program Program Program Program Dreams (Live) : Insider N Griffith Griffith B9 Bc VI '14' 9
DISC Fight Quest "Israel" Mega-Excavators The Ice Hotel'G' 0 i Engineering LAssembly Req. Assembly Req. Assembly Req. Assembly Req. MythBusters 'PG' tl Smash Lab 'PG' Assembly Req. Assembly Req.
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WCWJ/9 (12:00) Next Friday Barbershop **-/2 (2002, Comedy) Ice Cube. Barbershop 2: Back In Business Ice Cube. Ultimate George My Wife Jim Gossip Girl '14, D,L' Pussycat Dolls The Shield 'MA' B The Shield 'MA' B The Dead Zone 'PG'
WAWS10O (12:00) Glory, Matthew Broderick. IPaid INASCAR Racing: Craftsman Truck Series 170sShowlPald Scrubs Seinfeld Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Cops (N) Cops (N) Most Wanted News (N) News (N) Mad TV '14, D'B Talkshowlone
To Be Announced PGA Tour Golf: WGC Accenture Match Play Championship Semifinals. From Tucson, News (N) NBC Wheel of Jeop- My Dad Is Better Knight Rider Justin Bruening. Criminals try to News (N) Saturday Night Live Tina Fey.
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1:00 PM 11:30PM 2:00 PM 2:30 PM I3:00 PM 3:30 PM 4:00 PM 4:30 PM 1 5:00 PM | 5:30 PM 6:00 PM 6:30 PM 7:00 PM 7:30 PM 8:00 PM 8:30 PM 9:00 PM 9:30 PM 10:00 PM 10:30 PM 11:00PM 11:30PM MIDNIGHT 12:30AM
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WINE Continued from 1B
McLaren Vale fruit characters for shiraz are
spicy and rich. There are notes of plum, black pep-
per and a soft note of vanilla. The barrel ferment
technique makes the wine fruit-forward, with sweet,
ripe tannins. It has a long finish and silky mouth,
feel This wine's best years are from two years of age
to seven, which means the 2003 vintage is at its
prime right now.
Another find at Amelia Liquors is a South African
sauvignon blanc from the famous Vergelegen estate.
This 2004 bottling is truly a different SB, and a
standout. It has a nose that jumps out of the glass -
gooseberries, fig, elderflower, some ripe fruits, cut
grass and green pepper. The wine is full, intensely
flavored and very long on aftertaste.
The grapes are selected from Vergelegen's own
vineyards in Somerset West, plus from selected vine-
yards on the West Coast near the town of
Koekenaap, a blend of 90 percent sauvignon blanc,
10 percent semillon. The grapes are skinned quickly
(the vintner contends skin contact leads to coarse
wines), the'juice settled for 72 hours at low tempera-
tures before inoculation with the desired yeast strain
for sauvignon grapes. Another non-traditional tech-
niquie used for this wine is fermentation at higher
temperatures than normal. This leads to fuller, big-
ger and more intensely flavored wine, the vintner
says, and the actual drinking experience proves
them right.
Wine Enthusiast Magazine named the Vergelegen

Estate the "New World Winery of the Year" in 2006.
The 9,000-acre estate, snug between the
Helderberg arid Hottentots Holland mountains some
30 miles from Cape Town, is ideal for viniculture as it
has a prolonged growing season that allows grapes
to develop a full flavor.
Now a historic landmark, Vergelegen (pro-
nounced Fair'-huleg-hen and meaning "situated far
away') has a history that goes back to the Dutch col-
onization of 1700. It is considered one of the environ-
mental jewels of South Africa. It was acquired by the
Anglo American Corporation, world renowned for
precious metals industries and De Beers Diamonds,
some 20 years ago. Anglo-American, unlike other
corporations, has kept hands off the winery,
although the estate has become a frequent meeting
place for world leaders. Vergelegen played a role in
the efforts to build anew South Africa. In 1991, soon
after Nelson Mandela's release from prison, the
homestead hosted the recently unbanned African
National Congress for a crucial executive meeting -
beginning a relationship with Mandela, who was to
become South Africa's president three years later.
Vergelegen's recent history includes the state
receptions for President Clinton, Queen Elizabeth II
and other European royalty, as well as many other
leaders from around the world.
You can buy this piece of South African history,
for a short time, at Amelia Liquors for $13.
Robert Weintraub writes on wine monthly. He can
be reached at rweintraub@bellsouth.net.

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The Fernandina Beach City Commission meetings are broadcast live on Fernandina Cablevision (FC)
Channel 7 0 6pm each first and third Tuesday of the month.
Your Local Cable TV Providers

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

Adelphia (CEN)
Serves Yulee
Highway A1 A, Nassau Plaza Yulee
(904) 225-9785

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EVENTS Continued from lB
Coppin State University. She
also coauthored four books with
her late husband, Dr..Elmer P.
Martin received a B.A. from
Florida A&M University, her M.A.
from Case Western Reserve
University, and her Ph.D. from
Howard University. Recently, The
American LegacyaFoundation,
publisher of American Legacy
magazine, awarded The National
Great Blacks In Wax Museum
one of 10 American Legacy
Museum Preservation Awards.
The banquet, "Restoring the
Family," benefits the organiza-
tion's scholarship fund. For infor-
mation, call 261-7854.
Black history
Friendship Baptist Church,
Miner Road in Yulee, will present
a Black History Month program at
4 p.m. Sunday. A panel of guests
will speak briefly on various
aspects of black history. For infor-
mation, call 225-5627,
King's legacy
Dr. Carolyn Williams will
speak on "The Legacy of Martin
Luther King Jr.: The Beloved
Community and Multiculturalism,"

on Monday at 6:30 p.m. at the
Fernandina Beach branch library.
Williams, a native of .
Jacksonville, is an associate pro-
fessor in the Department of
History, supervisor of the Gender
Studies Program, and co-director
of the Bette J. Soldwedel Gender
Research Center at the
University of North Florida.
In 2000 Williams interviewed
elderly African-Americans in .
Nassau County. A narrative was
constructed and donated to the
'Amelia Island Museum of History.
Rural history
The Mount Olive Historical
Restoration Society will present,
"From the Sawmill in Lessie to
the Oyster Factory in Nassau-
ville: Black History in Rural
Nassau County" at 7 p.m. Tues-
day at historic Mt. Olive Baptist,
Church, 1400 Old Nassauville
Road/CR 107.
Natives of the county's rural
communities will talk about vari-
ous aspects of rural history
including labor and industry,
notable community leaders and
spiritual and folk traditions.
Author William Jefferson will have
a few historic artifacts from his
collection on display.
Grandparents, please bring

your grandchildren with you to
hear about life in Nassau County
before modern conveniences
made life so fast and easy.
The program is presented in
cooperation with the Gullah/Gee-
chee Cultural Heritage Commit-
tee of Northeast Florida. For
information, call (904) 502-1992.
Beach Lady
Butterfly: The Colors of the
Beach Lady, a Nassau Women's
Information Exchange luncheon
with Carol Alexander, will be held
Feb. 28 from noon-1 p.m. at the
Martin Luther King Center, 1200
Elm St., Fernandina Beach.
Alexander will talk about the
life and work of MaVynne Oshun
Betsch and! show part of the doc-
umentary film, "The Beach Lady".
The program is free and open
to the public. Brown-baggers are
welcome. Reservations are sug-
gested by calling your library
branch. Box lunches may be pur-
chased for $10 and must be pre-
paid by today. 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.

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Author Merrillee Whren,
who writes inspirational
romance novels for Steeple Hill
Books, will sign copies of her
latest book, Four Little Bless-
ings, from 2-4 p.m. Feb. 23 at
Beadlemailia, 813 S. Eighth St.
Four Little Blessings tells the
story of four children who bring
love and happiness to a most
unlikely pair. Much of the novel
takes place on one of the beach
areas of Amelia Island. The
reader also can find the charac-
ters going to Fort Clinch for a
picnic visiting Centre Street for
shopping or enjoying an evening
out at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island. For more information
visit www.merrilleewhren.com.
Summer Family Day
The Cummer Museum of Art
& Gardens, 829 Riverside Ave.,
will host a Literacy and Art
Family Day on March 1 from 10
a.m.-2 p.m. The entire family
will enjoy a day at the museum
filled with live music, story-
telling and literary art projects

throughout the museum, gar-
dens and Art Connections.
Admission is free.
'Reading Lolita'
Azar Nafisi, best-selling
author of Reading Lolita in
Tehran: A Memoir in Books, will
discuss 'The Republic of the
Imagination" at 7:30 p.m. March
4 at the University Center
Banquet Hall on the University
of North Florida campus.
Reading Lolita electrified its
readers with a compassionate
and often harrowing portrait of
the Islamic revolution in Iran
and how it affected one universi-
ty professor and her students.
The book spent more than 117
weeks on the New York Times
bestseller list.
Tickets for this free lecture
can be ordered online at
www.unf.edu. Click on the
Spring 2008 Lectures link.
Authors wanted
The 2008 Amelia Island Book
Festival is accepting submis-
sions from published authors
interested in taking part in the

'festival scheduled for October.
For an author to be consid-
ered, the festival must receive a
copy of a book, author biography
and suggestions or proposals for
a talk or workshop by March 1.
More details are on the Submit a
Book page at www.bookisland. :
org. Mail books and materials to:
Amelia Island Book Festival,
P.O. Box 824, Amelia Island, FU
For more information, visit
www.bookisland.org, e-mail the'
festival planners at info@book-
isladd.org or call 491-8176.
Help select authors
The Fernandina Beach
branch library has joined the
Amelia Island Book Festival in '
the selection process for
authors for the October 2008
Between now and the end of
March the public can check out
a submitted book for up to two
weeks and offer a review.
For more information contact
Attavia Facciolo at 491-7646 or e-
mail Attavia@bellsouth.net. Or
call the library at 277-7365.



OUT Continued from 1B
elderly woman and her daughter
occupy the apartment, but that
the mother legally has the right to
remain in the apartment until her
death and she fully intends to
do so. The play contains adult
language and themes.
Performances are tonight and
Feb. 23, Feb. 28 and 29 and
March 1 at 7:30 p.m. A Feb. 16
2:30 p.m. matinee will be followed
by an audience "Talk Back" ses-
sion with Horovitz.
Tickets are $15 and available
at FLT, 1014 Beech St., and at the
UPS Store in the Publix shopping
center. Visit ameliaflt.org.
* *

$15. Call 491-6364.

Come meet someone special
on March 11 at Fionn
MacCool's, 333 First St. North in
Jacksonville. Singles ages 39-45
at 6:20 p.m. and ages 27-43 at
8:20 p.m. Fee is $35.
With Cupid.com/PreDating
you go on up to 12 six-minute
dates in one evening. You can
quickly determine whom you
would truly like to hear from
again. Registration is required at
* *
The inaugural meeting of the
new Friends of the Library
Literary Group will take place at
7:30 p.m. March 20 at the
Intercoastal Wine Company, 10
N. Second St. in Fernandina
The topic will be "How great is
Gatsby, anyway?" Participants
are invited to bring suggestions
for future topics and to have read
F. Scott Fitzgerald's The Great
Gatsby. First published in 1925, it

The Amelia Community has frequently been described as
Theatre Guild will host Casino "the great American novel."
Night from 5:30 to 10 p.m. Feb. Discuss why this book has been a
23 at Amelia Island Plantation. consistent favorite and why the
Stage Center Music and Events story still speaks to us today. The
will provide the games and My program is free and open to the
Personal Chef will prepare a buf- public. For details, call 261-3668.
fet dinner. There will be a full cash * *
bar, prizes and a silent auction. The Amelia Arts Academy,
Proceeds go the ACT building located in the Peck Center, 516
fund. Tickets are $85 and are South 10th St., offers a variety, of
: available at the theater or by call- classes. Call 277-1225.
ing 261-6749. Dress is resort Monday, Art -After- School,
casual. 3:30-5:30 p.m.; Tuesday, The
* * Photographer's Workshop, 5:30-
The community is invited to a 7:30 p.m., Academy Strings, 6-7
-Low County Boil at Amelia p.m.; Wednesday, Acting Class
Baptist Church at 6 p.m. March (18-adult), 6-7:30 p.m.; Thursday,
1. Enjoy delicious food and live Music Theory, 5:30-6:30 p.m.,
bluegrass music. The suggested New Horizons Band, 6 p.m.,
donation of $10 will help fund the Ballroom Dance (18-adult), 6-7
church's annual mission trip to p.m.; Friday, "I used to play the
Matewan, W. Va. Call 261-9517 to piano" (adult group piano), 10
make your reservations, a.m., "I've always wanted to play
* the piano" (adult group piano), 11
The next WIN WIN meeting a.m., Academy "Short Strings"
will be held March 3 at 6:30 pm. Ensemble" (beginner violinists), 4-
at Your Place restaurant. Guest 5 p.m.; Saturday, Achieving
speaker will be a doctor from Photographic Style, 9:30-11:30
Ponte Vedra'Plastic Surgery's a.m.
Amelia Island office and tours of Individual lessons on all instru-
the office will be given. ments and voice are taught daily.
Women in Nassau helping Scholarships are available.
Women in Need is a women's
networking group established to FILM/THEATER
benefit women dealing with can-
cer, through Gerri's Corner. The The Amelia Island Film
March attendance fee is $40 per Festival is seeking volunteers to
person to cover the cost of food assist in the film selection
and drink. Donations are tax process. If you would like to help
deductible. Newcomers are not pre-screen submitted films, call
required to pay for food and drink Diane at 261-3300. If you know
and are asked to contribute $30. anyone who would like to submit
To RSVP or for more informa- a film for consideration, visit
tion about the group, contact website www.ameliaislandfilmfes-
Connie at (904) 759-0745 or e- tival.org and download the appli-
mailc6hnnie @nwinnassat-ee6i- -stioNitfril:-The-deadline-for sub-
Also visit winwinnassau.com. missions is March 15.

Baptist Medical Center Tonight, Memorial United
Nassau Auxiliary will host a $5 Methodist Church (downtown)
Jewelry Sale in the Conference will host a movie night featuring
Room of the medical center, 1250 "Amazing Grace," directed by
South 18th. St., Fernandina Michael Apted. The show will
Beach, from 7 a.m.-4 p.m. March begin at 6:30 p.m. and admission
7. Proceeds will benefit the med- is free. Popcorn and coffee will be
ical center. For information, call served.
the auxiliary office at 321-3818. *
* Amelia Community Theatre
The Catty Shack Ranch will hold auditions for the come-
Wildlife Sanctuary in dy, "A Bench in the Sun," at 3
Jacksonville, a non-profit rescue p.m. on Feb. 24 and 7 p.m. on
center for unlawfully owned and Feb. 27 at 209 Cedar St. Two
mistreated cats, is hosting a men and one woman are needed
fundraiser and nighttime feeding for the cast and will play charac-
event March 8 from 4-7 p.m. ters living in a retirement home.
The majority of the residents Rehearsals begin in April and per-
are Siberian tigers but there also formances are between May 16-
are lions, mountain lions, leop- 31. The show is directed by Char
ards, serval and a couple of arctic Bachman. For more information,
foxes. Also see the new tiger call 261-6749.
cubs. For information and direc- * *
-tions visit www.cattyshack.org. The Florida Ballet's
* Spectrum Concert at 7:30 p.m.
RM Auctions will celebrate its March 7 at the Florida Theatre
10th annual "Automobiles of will conclude the company's 29th
Amelia Island" auction event at season.
The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia Island The "Dance and Romance"
on March 8. The auction is in, package offers dinner for two at
: conjunction with the Amelia Island Biscotti's before the concert plus
Concours d,Elegance. One of the two tickets to the ballet perform-
star attractions of the auction line- ance and the lobby reception for
up is a 1934 Ford Model 40 $120. Package available through
Special Speedster, custom-built Biscotti's or the Florida Ballet.
for Edsel Ford. I Brown Bag Lunchtime pre-
An auction preview will be held views will be held from 12:10-
March 7 from 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Doors 12:50 p.m. March 4 and 5 at
open on March 8 at 9 a.m., with Florida Ballet Studios, 300 East
the auction from 11 a.m. State St., at the corner of State
Admission is by catalog only, and Liberty streets. Charge is $2
which admits both the catalog and the audience is encouraged
holder and a guest. The catalog is to bring lunch. To reserve a seat
$80 (plus shipping). Call (800) call (904) 353-7518.
211-4371 or visit www.rmauc Tickets for the performance
tions.com. are available at the Florida

* *
The Amelia Island Home and
Garden Tour benefiting 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.
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

Theatre Box office, (904)

"Company" runs through April
6 at the Alhambra Dinner
Theatre, 1200 Beach Blvd.,
Currently on Broadway, this is
a trend-setting musical that fol-
lows the anti-hero bachelor
Robert as he makes his way
through a series of encounters
with several captivating females
as well as with his married friends
while weighing the pros and cons
of married life.
Call the box office at (904)
641-1212 or visit www.alham

Opera Jacksonville is the
newest company on the opera cir-
cuit. Established by Sonia
Lewis, a retired mezzo-soprano
who enjoyed a 20-year career
performing principal roles with
opera companies worldwide, it
promises lavish productions fea-

turning world-class opera stars.
The company's debut produc-
tion in the spring of 2009 will be
Verdi's Aida, which is an extrava-
ganza of epic proportions.
Ticket information will be avail-
able at www.operajax.org, which
is being developed. To donate to
Opera Jacksonville, call (904)



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

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 261-

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

The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
Island Lobby Lounge, "Blues
Night" with the Instant Groove
each Thursday from 8 p.m. to

River's Edge, 915 South 14th
St. Call 491-3849.
* *
Seabreeze Lounge and
Sports Bar, 2702 Sadler Road.
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

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
The intention is to support
songwriters to grow in their art
and craft and learn how to navi-
' gate the business side of the
songwriting world. Visit www.nash
villesongwriters.com. Contact
local coordinator Christine-Anne
Pl&tel at 491-8676 or nsaijaxfern

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 May.
Concerts will be from 6-8 p.m. on
Centre Street between Front and
Second streets.

The Duke University Chorale
will perform in concert at the
Amelia Plantation Chapel at 7
p.m. March 12 as part of its
Music-in-the-Chapel Series.
Admission is $10.
The 50-member chorale is the

primary choral group of the
Department of Music at Duke.
The chorale's repertoire encom-
passes music ranging from
Brahms, Clausen, Lasso and
Victoria to the piece "Horizons,"
which was commissioned for the
Cambridge King's Singers for
their 1995 South African tour.
Music by various Renaissance
composers is in their repertoire,
as are such spirituals as "Were
You There," "Elijah Rock," music
by Duke composers, and the
familiar "Danny Boy."
For information call Bill Hilles
at 491-0682 or Tom Nesbitt at

the Amelia Island Chamber

Music Festival spring concert
March 13 at 7:30 p.m. at the
Palace Saloon on Centre Street
will feature the trio RPM, Chris
Rex, cello, Elizabeth Pridgen,
piano, and Amy Schwartz Moretti,
violin. The program is "From
Classic to Romantic, works by
Beethoven, Schumann and
Mendelssohn." Call the AICMF
offices at 261-1779 for tickets.


The Florida landscape paint-
ings of Amelia Island artist
Molly Mabe are featured in the
University of Florida's newly
dedicated Jim and Alexis Pugh
Hall, which houses the Bob
Graham Center for Public
Service, the Department of
African and Asian Languages and
Literatures, and the Samuel
Proctor Oral History Program.
Mabe's paintings grace the grand
entrance of the building, a unique
public gathering space known as
the "Ocora."
For more information on Mabe,
visit www.mollymabe.com.
* *
The Island Art Association
will give a copy of the coffee
table book, Artists of Amelia, to all
patrons of the gallery who pur-
chase $150 or more of art.
The book features the work
and narrative of 70 Nassau
County artists and regularly sells
for $29.95. This offer is good
while current supplies last.
The Nouveau Art Show for
February/March is "Two Color
Composition," on view through
March. The Island Art Association
gallery is located at 18 N. Second
St., Fernandina Beach. Call 261-
7020 or visit www.islandart.org.
* *
The Island Art Association,
18 N. Second St., Fernandina
Beach, offers children's art
education the last Saturday of
each month from 10:30 a.m.-
noon. Children are asked to
pre-register by calling the gallery
261 7020.

Beginning and advanced
watercolor classes continue with
artist Bill Maurer. Thursday mom-
ing have fun sketching outdoors
around town with Maurer. All you
need is a pencil and paper. Meet
for coffee first. Call Maurer for
information at 261- 8276.
* *
Basic beginner acrylic paint-
ing classes are forming for
March. Space is limited. If you've
never painted before but always
wanted to learn, this class is for
you. Call Kathleen Hardin at 261-
8276 for more information.
,* * ". L ' i '
The Amelia Island Museum
of History presents "The Fabric
of Our Lives: Quilts of Nassau
County" exhibit, in partnership
with the Amelia Island Quilt Guild,
through Feb. 28.
This historical textile exhibit
features 15 handmade quilts on
loan from private Nassau County
The special exhibition encour-
ages viewers to explore women's
lives, some more than a century
ago, through these artifacts of
practical beauty. Admission to the
museum is $7 for adults, $4 for
students and active military.
Museum members are admitted
free year-round.
For more information, call 261-
7378, ext. 100.
* *
The Blue Door Artists are
hosting a Spring Open House &
Studio Tour on the next First
Friday, March 7, from 5-8 p.m.
Come celebrate the anticipation
of spring with "New Beginnings"
and register to win a $100 gift cer-
tificate redeemable with any one
of the Blue Door Artists. The show
runs through March.
Featuring new work by Casey
Matthews, Theresa Daily,
Georganna Mullis, Sharon
Badenoch and weaver Lynette
Holmes, regular Blue Door
hours are Tuesday through
Saturday, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., and by
appointment. The gallery is locat-
ed at 205 1/2 Centre St. Call 556-
1119 or visit www.bluedoor

The Automotive Fine Arts
Society will host its 13th annual
show at the 2008 Amelia Island
Concours d'Elegance March 7-
9 at The Ritz-Carlton, Amelia
The show will portray automo-
tive subjects in a variety of medi-
ums including watercolors,
acrylics, oils, wood and metals.
The concours will honor racing
legend Parnelli Jones, while the
iconic Thomas Flyer will serve as

the featured marque and General
Motors will celebrate 100 years of
automotive history. AFAS mem-
bers create works for art connois-
seurs and auto enthusiasts
across the globe.
Visit www.autoartgallery.com,
call Luke DeRouen at (214) 520-
3430, ext. 301, or e-mail or Ider-

See Beautiful Places:
Colorful Landscapes, paintings
by Joan Smyly Durden and Pat
Haley, at the Waterwheel Art
Gallery. Both artists who make
their homes on Amelia.lsland are
influenced by the locale.
Call 261-2535 or visit

www.waterwheelgallery.com. The
show will hang until March 14.
a*. *
The Cummer Museum of Art
& Gardens, 829 Riverside Ave.,
Jacksonville, presents A Kiowa's
Odyssey: A Sketchbook from Fort
Marion, through March 16. .
The exhibit features a 32-page
sketchbook of drawings by Kiowa
warrior Etahdleuh Doanmoe,
which chronicles the experience

ART Continued from 1B
another kiosk. Beck uses a bril-
liant coral color "woven" with
gold paint in this series to give
the experience of antique, gilded
robes and silks woven with gold
Beck, a native Californian, has
spent her life in spiritual study,
writing, painting and teaching.
Inspiration for her work comes
from a wide variety of interests
and activities: from daily pictures

of 72 Comanche, Kiowa, Cheyen-
ne and Arapaho and Caddo
Indians who were captured by the
U.S. Army at Fort Sill, Okla., in
1875 during the Plains Wars and
exiled to Fort Marion (Castillo de
San Marco) in St. Augustine,
where, under the direction of Lt.
Richard Henry Pratt, they were
made to adopt Western values,
appearance, behavior, language
and beliefs.

of galaxies and space on NASA's"
Astronomy Picture of the Day"
site, her fascination with bio-
chemistry and the intricacies of
the human cell, trips to foreign
countries, dozens of monthly
design magazines, and walks on
the beach.
Beck shows and sells her
work locally and from her home
Visit www.carolbeck.net or
e-mail her at beckcl@bellsouth.


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N ,r'N,. L-\i r.R Frai\i'.V. Fi, il- 22. 2008


100 ANNOUNCEMENTS 'i Q. \ ,Je 1) 31 i-iH 0 T- FI F,-lr t P'-,- i,.i, --pu1rnra r16 .I 619 B.u, EI '.; E I'll1, .r, B00 REAL ESTATE 813 ir,.eotmCie-t P,~r-,Er-t P58 C..~d-r~ny
101 Ca. 1* TF.rI I h-i.4 I *1- ~ .1 m n,1.-, c's nE.,) 7 ...LLU I-C.r b,1 .2 0 CCI.'.-V0od FuelI8 -1 Wanted tc, Buy rr Rent 814 aval tNassau Cojunt-, 699 H m Funo d
I 0i2 1. r F ,, ,500 FARM & ANI MAL -61)i6 v d.1.., 6.1 Gardjern c.av'n tdu~rn.~nt N'j2 rMiobdeHomes 815 K.ngsiarid'St. Mr-130 H-n jnce
103 1 r.1>. .- [.1.i ,),,,,.,,34, 1.. a, 0e 6E2. Plant ,-Seed 't'erl IIIer 10.5 M. oI crnes LotS SIB C, 1r6cul d 'c~c .rri
109~~~ Fu,, Ii.I L .j 'Uo'-,Ri .'1 t'' -,,-crr qvr, -.I Vvar, t 'd 10 au, h '850 RENTALS33 csfr
106 t-131il, 1-31 ,11-4 t -'I~ b12 1 1j U nc, nini 6215 Fr'e irarn- 60 6 -A tart Erf or.t S 5 1 Roommante WantEd r. Con c IRa l
107 SpE. -.-t >r- 00 MERCHANDISE 1 TI ,i4d'ir'. 700 RECREATION 81).- r-on moninwma d52 roleHr net861. Vr- i u,n,
106~r h.r. 30- T,,-n 60!1 se 61-1 `0I V.I:45'1 Boa's & Tr3ader.; 606 Off licand,.YuI~e S3 MobidE Home Lois 90T ASOTTO
200EMLOY EN ~ C~ .,.- Ci..5t [ .C, 13 .-Fl. r1r, I 7 Boat Sucopl-,CD:le O qa e 80 9 Ion865-4 Room 90u1 o.Llomrrhida.
'01 HEl-* ~r.d 400 FINANC.IAL tObi-02 ,C,~616 ,n..iae ,10-,u -1' Spo~rt- EqUIP-Teni 5.I',d i ltj810Fa i-n.; &Arreage S5F5 3orrrnenrp- Furrsred z,02 irucias
"1)2 :le -b .-. 41 r~ I __ .LI .-,I61, !sir .~hI q~f.~ 3 a 'rC1on vhi-le- 861t Commerciali-Retail 556 6 Apartment. -Unfurr. 903 a-,rx
203t~ IUI~ ~~~ 2- .3 r J'",0"61 ~n~I- .uol' b Suc-icrnn;05 LCCr~j~.mo1tr-to0 upl:IiEA' 12 Pr-:1)rltr, E-:dmrge IS Cnn--ijrn,chad -.4M-oJ ,
905 Commercial


S 102 Lost & Found
Historic District. Call Cats Angels at 321-
LOST DOG 7 mo. old female, white
w/liver shaped spots German Short-Haired
Pointer. Lost Nassauville area. Greatly
loved & deeply missed. Pis call Jack w/any
info @ 261-9833 or 556-1078. PLEASE!
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.).
LOST DOG Male Boston Terrier, last
seen on 2/5/08 vicinity of N. 14th Place.
Little girl misses her best friend. Please
call John at (904)557-6821. Reward $100.
No questions asked.

1 104 Personals I
Run your ad STATEWIDE! You can run
your classified ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers for $475. Call this newspaper
or (866)742-1373 for more details or
visit: www.florida-classifieds.com. ANF


Please Call Dee, Natalie,
Mary or Kim
904-261-5004 V
www.satillatemps.com U
Serving North Florida &
South Georgia since 1981

I 104 Personals I
DIVORCE $275-$350* Covers children,
etc. Only one signature required!
*Excludes gov't fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000 ext 600, (8am-6pm). Alta
Divorce, LLC. Established 1977. ANF

1 105 Public Notice

DR. TAE RHO is leaving his medical
practice as of March 1st, 2008 and
endorsed his practice to Dr. Bruce West.
Dr. West is board certified pediatrician
who graduated and trained residency at
Medical College of Virginia and he was
Pediatric chairman of Chippenham Medical
Center of Richmond, VA.
Dr. Rho is so grateful for Dr. West to take
excellent medical care of his patients
under age 30. And the patients of 30 yrs
or above are advised to choose another
physician to continue medical care. The
copy of medical record is obtainable from
Dr. West's office at 1250 S. 18th St. suite
201, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034..
Dr. West's office and phone # are same as
Dr. Rho's 904-261-7707. Office hours: 8-
7:30 on M-F, 9-6 on Sat. New patients
are welcome.

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, handi-
cap, familial status or national
origin, or the intention to make any
such preference, limitation or dis-
The News-Leader will not knowingly
accept any advertising for real
estate which is in violation of the
law. All persons are hereby inform-
ed that all dwellings advertised are
available on an equal opportunity
If you believe that you may have
been discriminated against In
connection with the sale, rental or
financing of housing, call the United
States Department of Housing and
Urban Development HUD -
1(800)669-9777, or for the hearing
impaired 1(800)927-9275.

Medtronic has pulled its Sprint Fidelis defibrillation leads from the market
after fractures in the leads were linked to five patient deaths. Patients
with these leads may have received a warning letter from the manufacturer.
A fractured lead "can cause the defibrillator to deliver unneces-
sary shocks or not operate at all."
If you have a Sprint Fidelis lead. your Patient ID card should contain one of
the following four sets of numbers:
6930 6931 6948 6949
(These number may be shown Ot the beginning of a longer set of rnabers on your ID cord.)
In addition, the St. Jude Riata defibrillator lead has been reported to
punch holes in the heart and has been linked to at least
one death,
Delis A. Lopez is licensed 8i Floido wilh pliiiipal offices in Tampa, FL

Dens A.LopezP.A.

The *irfj of a timyer is or. .mportmnt ilenon that shwMI not be tbste soAl4 upo0n dvertisements.
.J.,,, ,a s e. ) .. r.. rd ,., .. so J1, t a . ,I ud yns ..u'... ..-,.. .

*201 Help Wanted
Driver Jacksonville Terminal
TOP PAY for Exp'd Drivers,
Transportation, LLC
65% preloaded/pretarped
CDL-A req'd 877-428-5627
www.ctd rivers.comrn
time. Mature individual. Some computer
skills. Must love animals, Apply within, Hot
Dogs Pet Spa & Resort, 1008 S. 8th St.
NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 Post Office
jobs.-,$18-$20/hr. No experience. Paid
training. Fed. benefits. Vacations. Call
(800)910-9941 today! Ref#FL08. ANF
fast-paced multi-tasking position. Must
have own transportation. Call Al at (904)
DRIVERS Love Your Job! Bonus & paid
orientation. 36-43cpm. Earn over $1000/
wk. Excellent benefits. Class A & 3 mos
recent OTR required. (800)635-8669.

201 Help Wanted
Full time and part-time position for
growing self storage property In Yulee, FL.
Property mgmt pref'd, w/exp In sales, PC
skills & Lite maint. Comp wages incl bonus
and benes, Fax resume to 850-233-5400.
fill 2 positions ASAP. Computer literate,
neat & dependable. Great pay and flexible
hours. Please call (904)225-2763 or (904)
Is accepting applications for all positions:
Servers, Food Runners, Hosts, Cooks.
Apply In person 9am-5pmn
3199 S. Fletcher Ave., F.B.
Earn $$$ Helping MDsl Process medical
claims from home. Call the Federal Trade
Commission to find out how to spot
medical billing scarms. 1(877)FTC-HELP.
A message from the News-Leader and the
BAE Systems (formerly Armor Holdings)
- Is In search of individuals with
experience In sewing, cutting and other
manufacturing areas. Job Fair will be
Wednesday, March 12 from 2-7pm at the
Airport Courtyard Marriott or fax resume
to (904)741-4756.

*Paul Clarkr^
Paul Clark Ford-Mercury has openings for



*Are team-orientedl
*Want to make $60K + per year!
*Excel in customer service!
Sales experience is preferred but not required;
training provided. 401K, health insurance and top
pay! Call (904) 225-3673 and speak with Kevin
Fleming or Rodney Brown for inte.iew. -
46046 SR 200, Yulee, Florida 32097

I 201 Help Wanted :
Receptionist For Medical Office Fast-
paced Individual needed for busy medical
office. medical office experience and
knowledge of Lytec or other medical
scheduling software desirable. Fax resume
to: (912)729-8133.
P/T Inside Sales/Driver 2 Openings ,
Approx 30 hrs/wk. $8/hr.
Valid Dr. Lic. req'd. Some heavy lifting.
Sherwin-Williams Yulee, FL.
Apply in Person on Feb. 25th at:
96055 Nassau Place, Yulee, FL 32097
or contact by phone: Shane Cabe
(904)591-2856. EOE, M/F/D/V
is now accepting applications for 2 Asst.
Managers, 2 crew leaders, & 4 crew
members. Apply in person.
GOURMET GOURMET now accepting
applications for the following positions:
Sous Chef, Day & Evening Wait Staff, &
P/T Dishwasher. Fax resume: 261-8040 or
mail: 1408 Lewis St., F.B., Attn: Lisa
FULL-TIME MA needed for busy
Dermatology office. Great pay and
benefits. Fax resume to Summer at 261-
Apply in person at Your Place, 5472 First
Coast Hwy.
ICE Looking for energetic person to join
our team. Great'hours, great pay, and fun
team to work with! Call 753-0485
Companies desperately need employees to
assemble products at home. No selling,
any hours. $500 weekly potential. Info
17985-646-1700 DEFT. FL-1380.
is now accepting applications for
permanent position. Only serious
applicants need apply. No nights or
weekends. Background check. Drug free
workplace. Must be 21 or older. Call
(904)261-6262. "Must have own vehicle.



$57K YR,-

.1-866-48 3-839 .1, O0 M
1 -866-483-83911

R, .LT. r+
(904) 261-0347 BUSINESS
(800) 262-0347 TOLL FREE
(904) 753-3944 CELLULAR

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Lb.i[-- r ^ in~

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(904) 206-0817

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961687Gaewa.ay oevardSuiOA

Amelia land r ,' L


Realtor' ,.

(904) 261-6116 (office)
(800) 940-6116 (toll free)

bhippler@bellsouth.net U

t .|.16r .lrs i le,.3 B,,.ukvj .'.ulile I"1 \.
Amelia Realt' An island.FL 32i.i34

S 3Lisa Mahony
,, ~(904)415-5528

F I-inir . -I, r -" ,F,-.A

Gal 3261-3696

Candy I lammer

Ra.la e'cbb
t... I ..r . . ., .

Cassie Stallings

F 1. 0 R I D A S 0 O D E S I W E E K Y N EWS A E


Donald Haskett Pain Nall-Haskeu
Realtor' Reallor ',
'I i.-I I 'i 1 ,l -n l I .li i I

'"iil. i 735-33I 11. li
h 3'.hl ,I 3,ll. 'l1. 1 ,i 1 1. I1

fax: 904-261-3698

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

961687 Gateway Blvd., Suite 101A
Amelia Island, FL 32034





S 201 Help Wanted
Carriers needed in the Fernandina Beach,
Yule, & Callahan areas. Call (904)225-
OFFICE for Femandina Beach doctor's
office. PART-TIME/20 hrs per week.
Experience preferred. Please FAX resume
to (904)321-1418
PART-TIME LAUNDRY Apply in person
at Elizabeth Point Lodge, 98 S.
Fletcher Avenue.
needed to help with horses & barn. Please
call (904)206-9453,
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.
- taking applications for all positions
starting Feb. 25th at 2910 Atlantic Ave.
LPN's only needed at Savannah Grand
Assisted Living. FT competitive pay &
benefits. Send resumes to:ed.soamelia
islando(slm net or fax to (904)321-2355.
in Fort Lauderdale and surroundings. Door
to door experience required. Well
established product. Salary + comm +
medical benefits. $75-$100K. Will train.
(954)315-1740 or steve@familyreaders
club.com. more details www familyreaders
club com/ careers code F20. ANF
GARDENER for large residential estate
in Camden County, GA. 3 years com-
mercial/residential exp and good ref-
erences req'd. Full time position with
benefits. Contact Satilla Business Services
at (912)882-3272 and apply on-line at
www satillatemps comr EOE/M/F/V/H
lunch & dinner servers, and bartenders.

I 201 Help Wanted
NEEDED Apply in person at Wicked
Davey's, 232 N. 2nd St., 3 blocks north
of the Palace, after 5pm. Ask for Jason,
Busy vacation rental office needs an
energetic, outgoing full time Reservation-
Ist. Customer service, computer and
phone experience necessary, hospitality
experience a plus. Saturday are required.
Competitive wages, Incentive plan &
benefits. Please fax resume to 261-6768.
SUNSHINE DAY CARE has openings for
teachers, full & part-time. Apply in person
at 1336 S. 14th St.
INSURANCE P/T 8:30am-2pm. Exper-
ience required. Fax resume to 321-4148.

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.
POSITION OPEN for energetic,
responsible person to pack food for
wilderness program. Must be able to:
cook, maintain cleanliness of kitchen,
work with a wide variety of staff, have
organization skills and work in a timely
manner. A knowledge of vegetarian meals
a plus. Salary commensurate with
experience. Generous benefits included.
Send letter of intent and resume to Carlos
Chavez-Tafur, Program Director, 87692
Bell River Estates Rd., Yulee, FL 32097.
EARN UP TO $550 WEEKLY helping
the government. PT. No experience.
Excellent opportunity. Call today!
(800)488-2921 as for Dept. G-5. ANF
GUITARIST NEEDED for local church.
For more information call (904)422-1523.
to Harbor Wear, 212 Centre St.
qualified drivers for Central Florida. Local
& national OTR positions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no pumps, great
benefits, competitive pay, & new
equipment. (86,6) GO-BYNUM. Need 2 yrs
experience. ANF

201 Help Wanted I
crienced with skills In landscape & lawn
maintenance, landscape Installation. Job
duties Include mowing, edging, .pruning
trees & shrubs, weed control, fertilizing,
planting trees & shrubs & laying sod.
Previous crew lead experience Is nec-
essary. Benefits available. Apply In person
only. Amelia Garden Center, 3028 South
8th St.
for Council on Aging. Apply at
Femandina Beach Senior Center, 1367 S.
18th St.
F/t. Experience required. Please send/fax/
call Dr. Robert Friedman, 2896 S. 8th St.,
Femandina Beach, FL 32034/fax (904)
261-8181 or call (904)261-6826.
housekeepers. Positions open immediate-
ly. Great pay and flexible work hours.
There Is A Full or Pait-Time Position
Available- at The Golf Club at North
Hampton for a Golf Shop Associate. The
duties would be to administer daily check-
in and collection of golf fees. The position
is offering $8-$9 per hour and some
customer service experience is required.
Please contact Derek DiStefano at (904)
Island family seeks a multi tasking
domestic helper. Two days per week,
hours flexible. Call (904)583-0134 for
HOYT HOUSE Part-time opportunity for
customer oriented individual. Some light
kitchen and housekeeping duties required.
Must be available weekends. Please apply
in person: 804 Atlantic Ave., F.B.
outgoing professional salesperson. Posi-
tion responsibilities Include new client
development, candidate recruitment and
placement. Candidate must be a self-
starter, motivated and team player.
Corporation is growing and we need highly
qualified candidates, quick learners. Comp
very competitive with base + excellent
commission. Send resume with contact
info.to: janderson@kerringtongroup.com

I 201 Help Wanted I
HOUSEKEEPING Cleaning Condomin-
lums and Homes. Apply In person at
Elizabeth Point Lodge, 98 S. Fletcher
In Fort Lauderdale and surrounds.
Wellestablished product/company. 50k +
benefits. Will train. (954)315-1740 or
steve@familyreadersclub.com. More de-
tails www.familvreadersclub.com/careers
code F10. ANF

BEEF O'BRADY'S looking for
experienced line cook. Good attitude &
reliability a must. Good pay as well as
good working conditions. Stop in for an
application at 1916 S. 14th Street.
MEDICAL ASST. Fernandina Beach
Pediatric Office. Must have clinical
experience. Full time w/benefits. Fax
resume to (904)491-3173.

S 204 Work Wanted
CAREGIVER LPN seeking private duty
cases. 15 years experience. Will accept
private insurance. References provided.
Home Maintenance and Repairs
home for female. Please call (904)225-
caring, & competent. I will provide light
housekeeping, run errands, doctor appt's.,
etc. Please call (904)225-5378.
Exterior. Remodeling, decks, kitchens, tile,
painting. No job too small. Free estimates.
Call Steve (904)277-7874.

206 Child Care
Licensed Childcare Certified Teacher,
3-4 Children, PT or FT, All Ages, Flexible
Hours, Educational Setting. Amelia
Concourse. Email: childcaretoday@gmall

207 Business
Can You Type 20WPM? Internet based
company needs Internet data-entry
operators for Immediate start. www.20
wo com. ANF
A CASH COW 30 vending machines. You
approve each location. Entire business -
$10,970. Hurryl (800)836-3464 #B02428.
Guaranteed accts. Multi Billion $ Industry.
Unlimited Profit Potential. Free Info. 24/7
(800)729-4212. ANF
$800 in a day? 30 machines, free candy
all for $9,995. (888)629-9968
BO02000033. Call us: We will not be
undersold! ANF
FIRE YOUR BOSS & be your own boss!
Say goodbye to your commute & long
hours. Make CEO income from anywhere.
No experience necessary. Training
available. 20K-80K+ (monthly). Don't
believe, Don't call! www wealthwith
integrity.biz. (650)954-8031. ANF

301 Schools&
(average annual salary $40,374.00) In 8
months In online program offered by
Tennessee Technology Center, Elizabeth-
ton. Details www ttcellzabethton edu. ANF

503 Pets/Supplies
TWO FREE DOGS to a good home. One
12 yr old female collie mix & one solid
white 1 to 1.5 yr old spayed female.
Hastings. One per person. Call Joe at
(386) 328-7159.

S 503 Pets/Supplies I
FREE TO GOOD HOME (3) Lab/Bulldog
mix outside dogs. (1) female, 5 yrs. old.
(2) males, 2 yrs. old. Moving & cannot
take with me. Pis call (904)864-0125.

601 Garage Sales
YARD SALE Sat. 2/23, 8am-12 noon.
2507 LeSabre PI. in Arbors of Amelia.
Furniture, baby & toddler clothes, for boys
& girls, crib, highchair, toys, & other
household items. Rain cancels.
YARD SALE 407 Beech St. Fri. & Sat.,
GARAGE SALE Sat., 7-11am. Forrest
Dr. (across from Harris Teeter). Wood
patio set, oak futon, toy John Deere
tractor, housewares, teak table, & more.
PHA Tenant Council
Will be having a Garage Sale
February 1, 2008 & February 22, 2008,
starting @ 9:30AM-3:30PM
Our location:
Fernandina Beach Housing Authority
1300 Hickory Street
Fernandlna Beach, FL 32034
FRI. & SAT., 9AM 1534 Plantation
Oaks. Two 60" round tables, two original
Audubon bird prints, 1860 Key Safe
lamps, fishing, oil painting, QS iron bed,
nautical Items, 3-shelf hanging plate rack,
mounted fax, 1840 oak commode, much
new, child's dresser, chest, glass/brass
end table, & other furniture, .total gym,
Lenox china (serves 8). Sat. 2/23, 9am-
12 noon. Will Hardee to Ocean Reach,
2819 Tidewater St.
Sun. 2/24, 8am-3pm. 2069 Bonnie Oaks
Dr., Fernandina Beach, FL.
3-FAMILY SALE Sat., 9am-4pm & Sun.
11am-2pm. 961084 Buccaneer Trail be-
tween Parkway Grill & Philips Manor Rd.
Antiques, home decor, furniture, dishes,
small appliances, & more. Rain cancels.




Locally Owned & Operated
Home Delivery



277-28Z4 or. 904-583-0012 celu
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Homes Condo's Rentals Offices
We Do Windows
Inside & Out Cleaning



Please Call Us At 4n


Licensed Bonded Insured
Member AIFB Chamber
904-491-1971 Cell: 904-742-8430
E-mail: justforyouserv@aol.com





Color and Stamped Patios,
Driveways, Sidewalks. Slabs
Noiw dongeo Rq,,ar Concrete
and Samrrpoed Concrete


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

2-Car Garages

16,4950 -
24x24 Wood Frne Only
Addltonal Crst for
Concrete Block

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The News-Leader
Service Directoryl
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out how to put your
advertising dollars
to work for you!

-.. .- ---.. ----.. .. .. ... ..

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


Flip Flops

use what you have"
interior painting,
..... -color, selection, .
organizing; move in help,
vacation home makeovers,
staging-for sale, etc.
ULea Inglls
Licensed / Insurec



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


SSid g ,.

Celrgiiy i 71e
',Paintifg ,
SFraming -
'New Homes '....
Over 30 Years Experfl qpe
Maanley D0Ielocht
gO4-491 -8449'i
License COG8123g .o
Certified.B building
Contractor .,


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

Remodeling Additions
New Home Construction
Residential Commercial
Decks Iences All Types

Licensed Bonded Insured

Construction Inc.
CGC 1510728





6" Seamless
Aluminum Gutters
Now Accepting Major Credit Cards

LICENSED & INSURED Lowell & Renee Duster



Carpentry & Trim, Inc.
S ttile teue al coiilanlacle
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 IV .
Quit Paying Too Much! .. : -
SOperatr or deeoor roplcomnis Transmllmnr rnplncomenr
Broken springs Strpped oars
Shabhles Seic or nil makes&models


Absentee Homeowners
Nancy Strickland
GOING AWAY? Let us care for your home.
20 yrs experience.


CELL 753-1393

Irrigation Repairs & Installs
Call today for your free estimate
(904) 753-1537
Licensed & Insured

"For The Luxuy You Deserve"


Over 10 Years of Professional Experience


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


Scot Lawson Chris Lowe
. Sales Consultant Sales Consultant

464054 SR 200 Yulee

(904) 261-6821



CSC1110283 CCC-055600 2





904-225-5265* CELL 904-759-9355 <

ovuertuie In
The News-Leader
Service DlIrectoryl
Call 261-3696 and find
out how to put your
advertising dollars
S towork forvoul

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


(904) 261-5098


Tree Trimming Tree Removal
Chipping Stump Grinding
Bucket Trucks Available

Emergency (904)321-2760
10% Military or Senior-Citizen
Does not Include stump grinding
One coupon per job
Locally Owned & Operated

Tree &Limb 5novat[ ancape Desyn

Coleman Tree
Property Enhancement Services
Property Tnhhancemenr Services
lAfc arkioeni I9,0 4) 's: 46-'0
'Ti,' S,Ce afOI,,io,,, i',i

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

Locally Owned
& Operated
S5in ce 1996
,1 -,.---- -I zr

"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


Houses Trailers Patios
Driveways etc.
Wood Decks Cleaned& Resealed



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

Free Est/mate
CCC-0570P O'

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



4T, ..- 1 I

'. ...... ... -...5 ..

Custom Ocean View Home! II'.mi.-. n i
3BR/2BA 3BR/2E
$950,000 MLS#44448 $235,000

. .

Great Ocean Views!
$659,000 MLS#44789

(i,[ dil 131.13

' ,ll- .'r ", l uh 'r I, . '- u Ii..m v..ril.. l',Ir. ic. P. hl
iA + Study 4BR/3BA
* MLS#45025 $229,000 MLS#44068

Lots Close to the Ocean
Call for Details
Priced from $120,000 $499,000



When you have son

Sa classified ad is always w

So whether your prospect open

with his morning coffee or before

is ready and waiting, and that coi

quick cash for yo


511 Ash Street Fernandina Bea

(904) 261-3696 *Fax (904) 2

Shows Like a Model
$219,000 MLS#45712






nething to sell,

working for you.

s up the paper

re bed, your ad

uld mean some




ich, Florida


601 Garage Sales
clothes and morel Sat. 2/23, Ram-sell it
all. 86127 Meadowwood Dr.
YARD SALE Sat. 2/23, 8am-? and Sun.
2/24, 1Ram-? Lofton Oaks Subd. off AIA,
84016 St. Paul Blvd. Furniture, tool box,
clothes, baby Items &'more.
YARD SALE! Kid's toys, clothes, lawn
mower, etc. Sat., 2/23, 8am-lpm @ 2815
Ocean Dr.
Clinch Dr. Sat., 8am-12pm. We have surf
boards, patio sets, furniture, men &
women's clothing, & brand new kitchen
counter top appliances! Everything must
Sat. 2/23, 8am-12pm. 2943 S. 14th St.,
out by Simmons Rd. Tools, welding
equipment, ATV's, scooter, trailer,
household items & furniture.

S 602 Articles for Sale
CLEARANCE SALE Infant to preteen
name brand children's fall & winter
apparel & shoes 50-60% off. Large
selection. The Swingset @ Palmetto Walk.
1992 CHEVY SILVERADO extended
cab, 2WD, 154,000 mi., runs great,
$2600. Call 225-4883 or 583-6272, Iv
5 Yr Old Stationary Pitching Machine -
with full size net cage, custom cover for
machine, 15 dimpled lifetime baseballs,
throws ball automatically every 7 seconds.
Net new $1000. Pitching machine new
$4000. Get all for $1300/OBO. Pitches
30-90mph. Set up to see work. Call
PIANO Winter & Co. Upright Piano.
$500. Call 261-0278 for appointment.

I 603 Miscellaneous I
Demo Homesites Wanted Now in
selected areal For the New Kayak Pool -
The above ground pool with Inground
features. Save $ with this unique
opportunity. Free Estimates/Fast Install-
ation/EZ Financing. Call (866)348-7560.
www KayakPoolsFlorida com. ANF

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

The Heron Covered Entry,
Formal Dining Room,
Doube Closets, Vanities in Master Bath
2229 sq. ft. $254,900
4 Bedrooms.. 3 Bathrooms

I 609 Appliances I
REMODELING All bisque color & work
great: Refrigerator $250, stove $200,
dishwasher $100, deep kitchen sink $50.
Call (904)261-7108 or 556-9550.
FOR SALE Side-by-side refrigerator
$250. Whirlpool stove $50. Whirlpool
dishwasher $50. Call (904)261-7679

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

1615 Building Materialsi
Available in March Remodeling late
model home (River Oaks). Diamond oak
cabinet w/pullout shelves, sink/fixtures,
stones, dishwasher, garbage disp. Every-
thing in exc cond. Taken out by prof.
cabinet co. When new $20,000 & more,
now $4000. For info to see, 261-3854, Iv

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

622 Plants/Seed
NURSERY POTS USED Buy and sell all
sizes. (904)261-5771 or (904)548-7468
1 624 Wanted To Buy
I BUY JUNK CARS & heavy equipment
for scrap. (904)879-1190 or cell
625 Free Items
Standard Bathtub Glass Enclosure/
Sliding Doors with frame, excellent
condition, free, you pick up. (904)557-

701 Boats & Trailers
BOAT FOR SALE 2003 Fishmaster,
center console, 24' long bass boat. 225hp
Suzuki. Serious inquiries only. Cell #
704 Recreation Vehicles
EER TRAVEL TRAILER w/2 slides. Like
new. Many extras. $$$'s below retail.
$24,900. Call (904)491-6008.
Biweekly or monthly at a campground.
GOLF CART for sale, $1700. Call
anytime (904)261-5125.
30 FT. 1996 FIFTH WHEEL RV -
SlIdeout. Good condition. Only used twice.
Needs minor work inside. $6000/OBO..

TopDola fr un


DAR L ING TON Ruth Dadington, Lic. Broker 904-261-8030

RE A LTY, INC. 474382 SR 200/AIA (904) 753-0366 [

Cape Sound on Amelia Island Less than one-half
.. mile from beach, this luxury gated community of
1. 3R townhomes Is attractively priced and includes
S J1^ hardwood floors, custom cabinetry w/ granite coun-
tertops. stainless steel appliances & crown molding

S- 252 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- Corlan countertops, oceanfront deck landscaped & Irrigated, crown mold-
inent recently completed major reno- off master BR & llvingrooml Condo Ing, bead board wainscoting, fire-
vation Including new decks, water- common areas have been totally ren- place, kitchen features sllestone coun-
proofing, landscaping. $450,000 ovated. Great value on oceanfront tertops and tiled backsplash, terrazzo
Only $419,000 floors. $259,000

Vacation Rentals & Long Term Rentals Available!



Saturday February 23rd 1 till 4 pm


2168A First Ave 3BR/3.5BA $475,000
2168 B First Ave 3BR/3.5BA $475,000
302 Lighthouse Ln 3BR/2.5BA $349,900
7 Sweetwater Oaks Dr 3BR/2.5BA $679,000


25127 Springwood Ln Spanish Oaks 3BR/2BA $249,900
31025 Grassy Parke Dr Flora Parke 3BR/2BA $229,900
97706 Katfish Ln Pirates Woods 3BR/2.5BA $337,000

801 Wanted To Buy
or Rent
FSBO Looking to purchase 2000 sq. ft.
home no older than 1998, on island.
Prequalified buyer. Must be open, light &
bright. thk@att.net or (404)502-3549

L 802 Mobile Homes
2007 MH 3BR/2BA, Irg kitchen & living
rm, screened in porch, home is like new.
only lived in a few weeks. CR121 & River
Rd. area in Hilliard. $270,000. For more
info call (904)334-7368.
Rd. $300 sec. dep. $700/mo., utilities
included.. (904)753-1691 ask for Tony.
Merit. $103,900, reduced thousands!
Beautiful views, home warranty and more.
Nick Deonas Realty, Jan Johnson. (904)

804 Amelia Island Homesh
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.
FSBO 884 Oak Ln. 3/2/2, 1811 sq. ft.
living area, extra large lot, in ground pool.
$265,000/OBO. (904)261-7643.
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,
110 SOUTH 15TH ST. Totally
remodeled. Walk to beach or downtown.
$219,000. (904)753-4484
QUICK SALE by owner. As is, 3BR/2BA,
2-car detached garage. $495,000. Call
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.
3BR/2BA HOME on shady lot north of
Atlantic. 1400sf, vaulted ceiling, fireplace
& 2-car garage. $235,000. Call (904)583-
SIMMON'S COVE 1510 Persimmon Cir.
Avail. by owner. Beautiful turnkey
residence or Investment. 3BR/2BA. 1980sf
+ 15x24 patio room with H/C, tile, carpet,
wood floors. No thru traffic, 2-car garage,
fenced backyard. Shopping, golf, fishing
close. 4 min. bike to beach. 491-4951.
$363K. Open house Sundays, 11:30-3pm.
FSBO $250,000 or RENT $1350/MO. -
Pets welcome. 1700 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA,
large lot with slab, Cashenwood. 556-
3099 or 261-6564. Available June 1st.

S 805 Beaches I
Visit www.oceanfrontamelia.com for a
complete list, or call Bob Gedeon at
Oceanfront Realty (904)261-8870.
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

806 Waterfront
Waterfront Homes & Lots Call (904)
261-4066 for information. C.H. Lasserre,
S 807 Condominiums
3BR/2BA, near the beach, many upgrades,
garage. $294,500. Nick Deonas Realty
OWN 1/4 SHARE -.13 weeks annually,
3BR/3BA luxurious oceanfront condo.
Great vacation/Investment opportunity.


3 LOTS Each 50x100 or divide into
75x100 duplex lots. $150,000 takes all.
Corner of Fir St. & 13th Terrace. (904)
1 ACRE NASSAUVILLE $49,900, off
Harts Rd. E. old trees/unfinished garage/
apt/fenced $99,900 Nick Deonas Realty,
]an Johnson (904) 556-2114
BIG TALBOT AREA 3/4 acre lot. Fort
George Rd. $189,000. Call (904)249-
.Sea .Marsh Rd. Beautiful wooded
110'X152' lot. Includes ARB approved
house plans. $365,000. (404)372-6055
$170K, below market price. (646)265-
FULL ACRE High/dry, hardwoods/palms,
comer lot, cul-de-sac, cleared In middle,
Pirates Wood subd., NE comer Blackrock &
Mitchell. $129K. (904)415-1977
1.56 acres, 2 ponds, ready to build! Haven
Rd off Roses Bluff. Motivated seller will
consider all offers Call (904)335-7348.

PLEASE HELP. 415-1975


. .. ..

rRIDAY FiFF3RIJttl 22.2008 CLASSIFIED Ni ws lm.i:AD9B

I 817Other Areas
Almost 2 acres of beautiful land with
breathtaikiil views Iear l1Ti Smoky Mts.,
large trees & 1 ,r t1.1-,,h, 1 site. Only
$39.500. -, 1 . www.
valleytownreal(v coin valleytownrealty @
vonrion .nt. ANF
cabin only $59,900. Sat. 3/8. New 2128sf
log cabin package oil 3 acres of farmland
with spectacular views. 1 mile to Nicklaus
designed golf course. Near TN River &
recreational lake. Or choose 5 acres with
crystal clear mountain stream just
$34,900. Excellent financing. Call & ask
about how to pay NO closing costs.
(866)999-2290 ext 1736. ANF
to 30 below appraisal www.seenverhiQh
landsnc.com. ANF



1.2., 3.4 BR .\pl [-ome-;
Pet Friendl.
(.ated Communic%
FR[_ Aftel' Schuol Prograim
and More!

Nassau Club Apt.

(904) 277-2500

1 817 Other Areas I
Tennessee Affordable lake proper-
ties on pristine 34,000 acre Norris Lake.
Over 800 miles of shoreline. Call Lakeside
Realty TODAY! (888)291-5253 or visit
www lakesidercaltv-tn colr ANF

1851 Roommate Wantedi
HOUSEMATES Adult, easy going, large
4BR/3BA house, garage parking. Quiet
area. $425/mo. (904)557-1659
in 3BR/2BA house. All utilities included.
$150 per week. Call (904)491-1521.
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

I 52 Mobile Homes |
2 & 3BR Units available in trailer park &
on private property in Yulee. Call (904)

854 Rooms
ROOM FOR RENT 5 mInutes froin
beach. Private bath, private entrance.
$125/wk. +I $250 dop. Call 10am-n6pm,
556-2069 or 277-8051.

855 Apartments

tennis, clubhouse. $900. Nick Deonas
Realty, Inc. (904)277-0006

At The Beach 1BR $185/wk. + $600
dep., util. incl. Other rentals avail. 2&3BR
MH's in park starting $185/wk. or $750/
mo. + $600 dep. Long term. 261-5034

Prime Retail Space

The Spa & Shops at

Amelia Island Plantation

Call Melony Austin

(904) 321-5085



856 Apartments

Downtown, 2-3BR/2BA upstairs unit with
awesome porch. $800/mo. 603 S. 6th St.
1BR APT. Small house attached, on
island, close to town, private, available for
clean, mature, non-smoking. Utilities
w/cable Included. $600/mo. Deposit,
lease. (904)753-1116

Place Your Ad Today!
Call 904-261-3696

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 m the
heart of Amelia Island w/pool, fitness center &
gazebos around 2 acre lake All units feature
hardwood floors in living area, tile in wet areas,
grialite coi inirtertops, custom cabinetry & stain-
less se i iliiances.
2181 White Sands Way 3RAI2.5BA, 1,092 SF, 2
floors \\'s lake view$, .S 00/mo
2167 Pebble Beach Way 3BW13 SBA, 2,4104 SF, 3
floos w!eleva dr. $l,7/00/iimo
~1883 White Sands Way- 3B 3.ISBA,204I' SE
I floors sv/eldvitaor, Sl.700/iio,
2152 While Snds Way 3BR/31A, 1,992 SE 2-
slorly. slO8/nmo.
FurmshedCondos_- island
1885 White Sands Way at Cape Sound -
ilBR'l'BA 2,'104 SEr, completely furnished, min.30
day lease. $2300/mio includes utilities.
S2166 White Sands Way at Cape Solind 3BR/35BA.
coiiilletlyi urnis.hed nn 30 day lease
.2 oOtnmo includes utilities.
S2110 Beach Wood Vlla atAmelta Island
Plantation i2lR'2BAend udnl on 2nd floor, fully
fius lied overlooks pool, lake &golf course.
w,io *nimi,


Real Estate Inc.

Oceanview, all utilities Incl. Internet.
$1,300/mo. + tax (monthly rental)
Nassauville, Alligator Creek 3/2 home
Private Home on Island w/pool 3BR/2BA in
a secluded location short distance to the
beach, and the City Golf Course $1,450 +
Oceanview 2BR/I BA furnished $1,100/mo. or
unfurnished $900/mo
3BR/2BA unit atAmelia Lakes, pool and fitness
center. $1,I 50/mo. + utilities.
3BR/3BA home at North Hampton.Very nice
upgrades in a quiet golf community.
$1I,700/mo. + until. Lawn maint inci in rent.Willl
do lease/purchase.
*Very nice 3/2, close to beach, (Natures Gate)
1650 s.f. + gar. Includes yard main $1,350/mo.
*2BR/2BA at Amelia Lakes. Quiet location w/
nice finishes, incl. granite top, travertine and
wood floors. $975/mo. + until.

2BR/I BA Qceanview. 487 S. Fletcher
Call for more information

Approx 1,800 s.f. Retail Bldg 1839 S. 8th St
Lease by Huddle House $2,250/mo + tax or
may purchase
*2400 s.f. located on island by the Airport on
Jamestown Rd. Great for retail, office or light
industrial use. $2,500/mo. + tax + utilities.
DEER WALK 1,250 s.f. bay facing AIA in
O'Neil, end cap unit, great visibility and park-
ing. Retail/ Office space with warehouse from
$2.150 per mo. includes tax. CAM, water,
sewer & garbage.
.*(2)Amelia. Park Office Suites 576 s.f.+/-
Fronting 14th Street and 900 s.f. +/- beside the
Travel Agency.-
Approx 1,650 s.f. +/- at 13 N. 3rd St., just off of
Centre St. Lots of parking in area and good
walking traffic. $3,100/mo. + util & tax
* .- *

2 car garage. $1395/mo, Includes yard.maim.
Available Now.
AMELIA GREEN 2BR/2.5BA condo with loft.
$995/mo. Available Now.
Close to beach. $975/mo, Available Now,
AMELIA WOODS 1BR/1BA condo. Close to
the beach, ComRunity tennis courts- $775/no-
Available Now.
car garage. Near Beach. $1750/mo. Includes yard
maim. Available Now.

Available Now.
OCEAN PARK 2BR/2l BA fnisted condo.
$1500/mo. Includes uilites. Available No w.

SAND HICKORY TR. 3BR/2BA house. 2 car
garage. Close to schools. $1150/no. Available Now.
ELLEN ST 2BR/1.5BA unit. Close to beach.
beach. $1150/mo. Includes all utilities. Available
* KETCH CT. 3BR/2BA house. 2 car garage.
Close to beach. $1250/mo, Available Nows
* BLUE HERON 3BR/2BA house. 2 car garage.
$1095/mo. Available Now.
* SEACASTLES 3BR/2.5BA condo. Close to
beach. $1200/mo. AvailableaNow,
CFIRST AVE 3BR/2.5BA duplex. 1800 sq.ft.
* AMELIA GREEN 2BR/2.5BA condo with loft.
$15 car garage, $ I300/mo. Available Now.

* OTTER RUN 3BR/2BA h oouse. 2 c arage.
gage1371 sq. ft. $1100/mschools. 15/oAvailable Now.

* PERIMETER PARKDRA unit. 2BR2BA i locat-
' ed in Amelia Park. 1500 sq. ft, I car garage.
$8751200/mo. Available Now.

Community pool and fitness center. $850/mo,
Available Now
* FOREST RIDGE 3BR/2BA condo. community
poolandennis Avaiacourts.$950/mo.Available3/1/07.
Vi si Ameliaera.co15 sq.formore listings.
* FOREST RIDGE 3BIR2BA condo. coimmuniy
Visit ArAeneti-eraoumnfor Inure listings.


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

277-9700 (800) 227-9701

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

--GORNE-R--OGT-I4OME-- 3/2-We4-kep+-

and' ni .t, ,I..~ . : r. .r, 1-vS ,,ir
S199,000 MLS#45249


property. Pride of ow
1Ai CiA#O12

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

-ONg .,.... 2 ACRE ..$ tackrock Rd. Church bldg.,
. .... e .- -:- 1:,2 i. ,-- atid-'Tn bio le home. All for one
:.,]r ,Tr,-,..-., tl.~5 'i prce. $294,900 MLS#45667
Nnership! $369,900

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

* 729 Tarpon Avenue
3 bedroom 3 bath Brand new town home. 2 blocks
from the beach,. W/D hook-up, granite countertops,
2000 sq. ft. 2 Car garage. Built energy efficient/low util-
ities. $1,400/mo.

* 1601 Nectarine Street F-6
2/2 gated community. Walk to the hospital and shops.
New stainless steel appliances, squeeky
clean, washer & dryer, pool, outdoor storage
area. Upstairs unit. $1,000/mo.

* 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.


*531 S. 8th Street
Office Space down with 2/1 apartment upstairs.
$1,550/mo. 'for both. Tax on office together an
additional $63/mo.

* 1939 S. 8TH Street 3 Office unit available, NOW
$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.





1858 Condos-Unfurnishedl 1860 Homes-Unfurnishedl

856 Apartments

OCEAN FRONT 2BR/1BA, gorgeous
view, patio. Yearly lease. $950/mo. +
$1050 dep. Water & garbage included.
270 S. Fletcher. (814)937-2565
$477/MO. 4BR/2BA HUD home. (5%
down 20 years @ 8% apr). More homes
available from $199/mo. For listings call
(800)366-9783, ext. 5669. ANF
you in. Call for details. 1, 2, 3 & 4 BR
apts. (904)277-2500

1857 Condos-FurnishedI
Beautiful ocean views. Furnished. 2BR,
Spacious, all Brand-new appliances,
hardwood floors. $825/month. (904)277-
2BR/2BA Beautifully furnished, carpet,
2nd floor overlooking pool, w/many
amenities. $1325/mo. Call (904)993-
2BR/2BA partially furnished. Gorgeous
south end unit. Pool, tennis court. Pets
welcome. $1000/mo. (904)261-6258 or
CONDO 1/2 block from beach. $995/
mo. long term; $1300/mo. short term.
Newly remodeled. Community pool, tennis
court, playground. Call 206-1758. Small
pets considered. Available Immediately.

858 Condos-Unfurnished]
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.

OAmella Coastal Realty
608 S. Bai St.
Femandina Beadh FL 32034

* Woodberry Ln. (The Preserve)- 4BR/4BA or 4BR/3BA Home w/
fireplace. Community pool, Golf club membership. Pest control &
lawn care included. $2200
* 9th Street 3BR/IBA Nice cottage with fenced lot. Near recreation
areas, churches & schools. $795
* Sussex Dr. 3BR/2BA Home in Lakewood. 2 car garage, fireplace
& screened lanai. Nicely landscaped w/ sprinkler system. $1250
* Penbrook Dr. 3BR/2BA Home with stone fireplace, screen porch
& patio. 2 car garage. Minutes from beach, schools & shopping
centers. $1200
* Ruskin Lane 2BR/2BA Attractive home in GARDEN
DISTRICT @ Amelia Park. Office with french doors. $1350
* Los Robles 3BR/2.5SBA with 2 car garage. Fireplace in family
room. Golf course subdivision. $1295

* Pine Grove Rd. 2BR/2BA, 1600 sq. ft., spacious kitchen, 3 car
garage, fenced yard. $1,000.

* 1st Ave. B 3BR/3.5BA. 2 car garage. Ocean views. Screened porch
& short walk to beach. $1695
* Beaclwood Road 2BR/2BA on Amelia Island Plantation. 1st
floor overlooking pool, lake & golf course. Water, sewer, trash &
lawn care inc. $1395
* Barclay Place 6C (Harrison Cove Villas) 3BR/3.5BA New unit
with many upgrades. Screened porch, 2 car garage, Washer/Dryer
included. $1795
* S. Fletcher A or B 2BR/1BA, newly renovated with new
appliances. Oceanfront. Great views. $1450

* Westwind Ct. (The Colony) 2BR/2BA With large 2 car garage.
Includes fireplace, whirlpool-tub. Community pool & tennis courts.
Minutes from ocean, golf, & shopping. $1025
* St. Marc Ct (The Colony) 2BR/2BA With 2 car garage. Fireplace
in living room. Tennis courts & community pool. $995
* S. Fletcher-Upstairs 3BR/1BA Upstairs unit. Open kitchen &
living area. New carpet! Across street from the beach. $875
* Mizell 103B Walk to beach from this spacious 1BR/1BA condo.
Large front & back decks. Community pool & tennis courts. $875
* Chad Street 3BR/2BA Townhome w/garage. Cul-de-sac lot.
Centrally located. $1100
* Spring Tide Ln. 3BR/4BA Features 2 car garage with private
elevator. Screened lanai on 3 floors. Boat slip available! $2300
* Bahama Pt. 1425 Like new 2BR/2BA deluxe floor plan in
Paradise Commons. Large screened porch off living room
overlooking lake & natural area. $1050
* First Ave. Duplex 2BR/1BA Downstairs unit. Short distance to
the beach. Lawn care included. $900
* Plantation Point 3BR/2BA Lovely furnished home. Vaulted ceil-
,ings. Great room opens to breakfast nook & kitchen. $1600
* Atlantic #201 Great ocean view from patio. 3BR/3BA Fully
furnished luxury condo at Fernandina Cay. $1895
* First Ave. Fully furnished 2BR/2BA. Recently updated w/all new
appliances in kitchen. Short distance to the beach. $950
* Mizell 401B 3BR/2BA Condo in Amelia Woods. Fully furnished
with cable, satellite, & Internet ready. $1100
* S. Fletcher D-1 2BR/2BA. Nicely furnished. Ground floor unit in
Ocean Dunes. Ocean front patio & a commununity pool. $1450
* Lisa Ave. 2B13R'2BA. 2 car garage, stainless steel
appliances. One block off beach, large deck $1395
* Leslie Ave. 3BR/2BA 1100 sq. ft. house, large deck. Short distance
to the beach. $1550

t._k F
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e-,, --.tl !- *,, ',-'* i" .'*-' F. ., :. -. f l ; *' I],: i .-.ti.*"c. ':,

View These Properties By Their Own Web Page!

ParkwayNorthHomes.com NewAmelialslandHomeSales.com AmeliaParkProperty.com
1560 Canopy Drive 2168 First Avenue 1897 Floyd Street

i.,. I... ., .: Ir'.rLtg,: ,it.re Ir -r.j.. r. .r. New ocean view, 3 bedroom, 3.5 bath town- Amelia Park. 3 bedroom home w/ wood
3,720 sq. ft. of living area with 4 bedrooms & homes, fireplace, wood floors, granite coun- floors. screened lanai & peaceful waterfall
3.5 baths. Gorgeous wood floors, media pond in lushly landscaped courtyard.
room, office, bonus room. #44295 ters. direct access to beach. Owner/agent. Separate apartment over garage is a bonus
$850.000 #41622. Each unit $475.000 #41594 $500.000
Amelialslandlnvestments.com AmeliaWoods.com AmeliaParkHomes.com
2743 Ocean Drive 603 A Amelia Woods ,1615 Geddes Lane

This duplex is only 2 blocks to the beach & .,, .1 i . . .. ,, I,. I' ,. I. I, ... ii ',,,,. i, l Il,,.
is a great investment property, or use the condo is perfect beach getaway, Completely 3 bedroom cottage style home w/ wood
rental income to off set the costs of a 2nd renovated and only steps away to the comm. floors, fireplace & picket fence is absolutely
vacation home. #42804 $440,000 pool & tennis courts. #44577 $245,000 adorable! #43216 Only $350,000
CartesianPoint.com FernandinaBeachHomeSales.com YuleeFloridaHomes.com
86280 Cartesian Pointe Drive 793 S. Fletcher Avenue 85481 Claxton Road
----. a ..

. . .
r.4,TV M7..

Great value in this 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath Spectacular ocean views from the expansive Marshfront custom home on a gorgeous 1/I
home built in 2005 w/ 2,331 sq. ft. of front porch. 2,659 sq. ft. of living area that is acres. Enjoy privacy from screened porches or
living area. Convenient to 1-95, col- perfect for an 'in-law' arrangement. Fireplaced under mioss covered oaks. Room for RV, boats or
lege, GA & Jax. #44302 $215,000 living room. Owner/agent. #43252 $825,000 workshops. No restrictions. #45462 $399,000
CondoslnFernandina.com AmeliaLandingsCondo.com AmeliaParkHome.com
4744 Westwind Court Amelia Landings Unit lE 1901 FiReld Street

-.--.. .. L,.

.it .,,J.i I.. I, ., .., . ..-.j .1, Just 1 block to the beach, this 2 bedroom Enjoy fironl porches, ccniral park, sidewalks
$200,000 for this 2 bedroom, 2 bath town- condo is completely furnished. Lovely and neighborhood YMCA. Popular Island
home. One of the few units available w/ 2 wooded community with tennis courts and location with newer historical replica style
car garage. Comm. pool & tennis. #43011 pool. #45348 $207,000 homes. #44467 Only $425,000

5472 First Coast Hwy. Suit 1 & 6 prudential
Amelia Island, FL 32034
904-556-9549 or 1-866-437-8505 Chaplin Williams

www.TeamWerling.com Realty
o . . '- ', "- . . , . , .. . .. . a ni ,ail nn1l rl ruhimpan

Tel 261.2770
Health Food Store For 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

2BR/2BA over 1407sf. Never occupied.
Everything brand new. New appliances.
Gated community. 1 car garage.
Community pool. W/D Included. Great
location off SR200 In Femandina Beach.
$1050/mo. Call for appt. (954)444-9484.
2BR/2BA DELUXE In gated community
with fireplace. In Amelia Lakes. Available
3/1. $1,000/mo. Water Included. Call
Cottages at Stoney Creek. 1-car garage,
gated community, pool and cabana.
'Starting at $1,100/mo. Call (904)288-
Fernandina Shores 2BR/1BA, ground
floor, D/W, beach, pool, tennis, clubhouse.
Quiet, safe, parking, year lease. Feb 24th.
Deposit, references. $900/mo. 261-5630
Stainless. Gated. W/D. Pool. Spa. Quiet.
Upstairs. Central island, close to beach,
schools, shopping. $1100. (904)261-6597

2BR/2BA at the Colony. $1000/mo.
Service animals only. Call (904)491-5956.
LOUNGE BY THE POOL or walk to the
beach 2BR/2BA 1st floor condo available
now. Swimming pool, clubhouse and
tennis courts! Washer/dryer, dishwasher,
disposal. Water, sewer, garbage Included.
One block from a beach public access.
$1000/mo. 415-0322

1860 Homes-Unfurnished
3BR/1BA HOUSE on island, convenient
location, secluded & safe, recent remodel,
dishwasher, W/D hookup. No smoking
preferred. $900/mo., deposit, lease, 13th
month free! (904)753-1116
2500SF 4BR/3BA. Walk to beach,
gourmet kitchen, fireplace, (2) walk-in
closets, porch, garage, alarm system &
sprinkler system. (904)321-2570
New Waterfront Home Belles River.
4BR/3BA, 2800sf, gourmet kitchen
w/lsland, & screened porch. Master BR
downstairs & Master BR upstairs.
$1495/mo. Credit check. 860-5564 or
NORTH HAMPTON beautiful 2400sf
3BR/2BA w/den, open fl plan, screened
lanal, patio, walking distance to pool/rec.
area. $1500/mo. Call (904)225-9150.
4BR/3BA OCEAN REACH 2200sf, like
new, 2-car grg, walk to beach.
$1375/mo., incl lawn maint. 2879
Tidewater St. (904) 556-9690. See at
ISLAND POOL HOME Walk to beach.
3BR/2BA, huge screened pool enclosure,
beautiful private rear yard. Small dog OK.
$1600. See photos www.ameliaisland
living.com. (904)753-6092

fully remodeled, new everything, ready
3/1/08. $1100/mo. (904)261-5899
2000SF TOWNHOUSE In Amelia Park,
1581 Park Ave. 3BR/2.5BA, 2-car garage,
upstairs balcony, courtyard, gas fireplace.
$1500/mo. Call (386)255-5331.
NATURES WALK Immaculate town
home. 3/2.5/2-car garage plus office.
Close to beach & YMCA. $1250/mo. +
dep. Non-smoking. (386)312-1015


Donate Car Boat RV Motorcycle

U 1-800-227-2643


...We. 4 e

S/* Our Residents

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

L'.'. ApJji'is en. It,-tite M.iaeL'eiment
|ub ,_-o-oi.e & P] ..ii ..l P,...I 1, MN uie- Fl..IH
1 Fei-nandUa & Jacksuu\'ile
PEN 8:30A.M. 5:30P.is ay-Friday
FastwooM s


(904) 845-2922
37149 Cody Circle Hilliard, Florida



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. Comm pool & ten-
nis courts. 1,178 sf $925/mo.
703 N. 15th Street 3/2, beautifully landscaped back yard,
open split floor plan w/ fireplace & wood floors in main liv-
ing, 3 car garage. $1,200/mo. Avail 3/1
1573 Park Avenue in Amelia Park 2/2.5, Master down,
1,794 sf nice patio sitting area, 2 car garage, close to shop-
ping, dining and schools. $1,350/mo.
1641 Park Avenute in Amelia Park 2/2.5, close to shop-
ping, dining & beach, 2 car garage. $1,350/mo.
1893 White Sands Way in Cape Sound 3/2.5 w/over-
sized master suite w/sitting'haveni. Garden tub w/marble
vanities. Granite countertops & stainless steel appliances in
kitchen. Swimming pool w/spa. Short walk to beach.
1791 Arbor Drive in Parkway South 3/2, 1760 sf home
in great community, close to Ritz & beach. $1,550/mio.
1793 Arbor Drive in Parkway South 3/2, 2,100 sf, close
to Ritz-Carlton & beach. Lawn care included. 1/2 OFF 1ST
MONTH'S RENT! $1,550/mo.
2605 Portside Drive in Ocean Cav 4/3 home w/ open
floor plan & screened in lanai close to beach, lawncare
included. 1/2 OFF 1ST MONTH'S RENT! $1,595/mio.
95152 Elderberry Lane in The Preserve Beautiful 3/2.5
town home, 2,605sf, master suite down, community pool,
W&D and lawn care inc. Summer Beach membership avail-
able for small fee. 2 car garage. $1,850/imo.
95007 Willet Way in The Preserve 3/3 courtyard lhome
w/ all Stuminer Beach amenities. W&) and lawncare
included. $ 1,895/imo.
95092 Willet Way in The Preserve 2/2.5, beaulifuilly fur-
nished home great for. corporate rental w/ amenities incl.
golf, swimming & tennis. W & 1) 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.
2919 S. Fletcher Avenue 3/2.5, master suite up, 2 car
garage, great ocean view, beautifully furnished. $2,200/tmo.

3BR/2.5BA in ground pool, appliances,
ON Femandina Beach Golf course.
$1500/mo. + $1200 security deposit. No
smoking. Call (904)838-8969 or (904)
2BA. $1100/mo. Cable included. Call
(904) 583-1106.
FOR RENT Cottage 3 or 4BR on the
edge of the historic district. Freshly
painted, new carpet, fenced yard. Pets
possible. $1,200/mo. + dep. 753-3370,
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.
87535 CREEKSIDE DR. Pristine 3/2
home. Like new. Security and sprinkler
system. Large eat-in kitchen. $1295. Nick
Deonas Realty, Inc. 277-0006. Chester
Rd. to Roses Bluff. Left into Creekside, a
newer smaller neighborhood.
mo. Vacation, long-term, seasonal. Furn.
or unfum. Daily, weekly,, monthly, yearly.
261-4148. www.amelialodgings.com
2118 THRASHER Island home, 3BR/
2BA, L/R, D/R, Ig den, screened lanai, Ig
private backyard, garage. $1195/mo. +
deposit. (904)261-1943
NORTH HAMPTON 3/2.5, 1950 s/f.
$1700/mo. Call Don Brown Realty
(904)225-5510 or 571-7177
HUD HOMES! 7BR, $199/mo. 2BR,
foreclosure $246/mo. Stop renting! 5%
dw, 20 yrs @ 8% apr. For listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5853. ANF
3BR/2BA NEWER HOME on pond;
W/D, refrigerator included. $1200/mo. +
security & references. (904)225-2484
Only $199/mo. 5% down 20 years @ 8%
apr. Buy 4BR $477/mo. For listings,
(800)366-9783 ext 5798. ANF
Quiet neighborhood near beach. Fenced
yard. 2213 Florida Ave. 2BR/1BA, new
carpet. Clean, cute. Only $875/mo. Lease.
Deposit. (904)261-7168
LAKEWOOD Like new 3BR/2BA with"
office & laundry room, 2-car garage.
$1295/mo. + deposit, 1 year lease.. No
smoking. Call (904)759-1105.

1861 Vacation Rentals
Call (904)261-4066, C.J-. Lasserre,
Realtor, for special rates.

863 Office
CENTRALLY LOCATED & within walking
distance to downtown. Available for lease
Feb 2008 Office spaces from 80 to 4,000
sq. ft. on S. 8th Street in Fernandina.
Single offices are move-in ready.:
Executive suites will be built to suit. Call
(239)223-4848 or email PCA-LLCf@em
OFFICE FOR LEASE 800 sq. ft. 1557 S.
8th. Call (904)277-4743 or 753-2081.
ft. available. Call 753-2018 for more

1864 Commercial/Retail i
DEERWALK Prime high visibility location
on A1A in O'Neal. 1250sf units. Curtiss
Lasserre Real Estate (904)261-4066.
September 2008, at 1303 Jasmine Street.
Two new sections to be built. Call

S901 Automobiles I
2001 PT CRUISER Limited Edition.
Leather, moon roof, CD, 50K miles.
$6,900. Call (904)261-2304.
$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-
1759 x6465. ANF ,
2001 Dodge Dakota Sport, $8,900.
Also 3-Person Ocean Kayak, $800. Call
(904)277-3568 or 219-3625.

2002 CHEVROLET S-10 59,000 actual
miles, power windows, power door locks,
CD, tilt steering, extended cab, new tires,
Vortek V-6 automatic. $9200/OBO. 277-
2104, ask for Joe or 583-2111.
1998 FORD RANGER XLT 4X2 Super
Cab, white, only 64,000 original miles, 4.0
V-6 engine, automatic, runs great,
reliable. $3,400. (904)277-2736
Extended bed, navy blue, custom grill,
extra large wheels, special rims, leather
iiterlor, too many extras to list. 13,000
ml. $24,900/0B0. (904)616-2963

Williams Rentals

(904) 261-0604

75170 Johnson LakeJRoad 3/2 house w/dock on Johnson
Lake, fenced yard w/sunroom/porch on back. $850/mo.
Amelia Lakes Condominiums ASK ME ABOUT
FREE RENT! Conveniently located just off the island in a
beautiful gated community. #625 2BR deluxe floor plan,
2nd floor end unit w/ new paint, tile floors, 1,180 sf includes
W&D. $950/mo. #415- 2BR deluxe floor plan, ground
floor end unit w/ new paint, tile floors, 1,180 sf, includes
W&D. $950/mo.
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
76044 Long Pond Loop in Cartesian Pointe Beautiful
3/2 + office or den, overlooks large pond, 1,903 SF, 2 car
garage, 'irrigation system. $1,250/mo.
23626 Flora Parke Blvd in Flora Parke 4/2, backs up to
nature preserve, 1,600+ sf, open floor plan, 2 car garage.
492 Monterrey Street in Twin Oaks Unique 3/2, 1,650
sf home on acre + lot, fenced backyard, decks all the way
around the house, detached 2 car garage. Kitchen opens to
fatm. room w/ FP, stainless steel appliances & granite coun-
tertops & bamboo floors. $1,495/mo.
95057 Buckeye C9urt 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. $ 1,695/mo.
95155 Bermuda Drive in Amelia National- Beautiful new
5/4 home overlooking 7th fairway & pond, 3 car garage,
3,000+ sf v/ FP. Teen suite upstairs w/ bonus/media room,
bedrooin & full bath. Social amenities inc. $1,850/ino.
96276 Blackrock Hammnock 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.
861848 N. Hampton Club Way in North Hampton 4/3,
beautiful 2,785 sf home on pond overlooking golf course.
.Tile floors throughout, stainless steel appliances, granite
countertops, FP, 3 car garage, fenced back yard, fenced-in
pool and spa. Lawn & pool care inc. $1,950/mo

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