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The Monticello news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00050
 Material Information
Title: The Monticello news
Uniform Title: Monticello news (Monticello, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Will H. Bulloch
Place of Publication: Monticello Fla
Creation Date: June 24, 2005
Frequency: semiweekly[<1983-1994>]
weekly[ former <1925-1965>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Monticello (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jefferson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jefferson -- Monticello
Coordinates: 30.544722 x -83.867222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1903.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 23, no. 22 (Nov. 20, 1925).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579629
oclc - 10124570
notis - ADA7476
lccn - sn 83003210
issn - 0746-5297
System ID: UF00028320:00050
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
        page 2
        page 3
        page 4
        page 5
    Lifestyle
        page 6
        page 7
        page 8
        page 9
    Sports
        page 10
        page 11
        page 12
        page 13
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
    Classified
        page 17
        page 18
Full Text










Choose

Appropriate
Medicare Plan

Editorial, Page 4


S...... pFL DA IU.ZTORY

Otr'"7 '" ^.Lr, FI, T2r11




Melon Festival

Golf Tourney Set

At Country Club

Story, Page 10
IEE


Melon Run
Winners

Announced

Story, PhotosPage 13


Car Show
Winners
Told

Story, Photos,Page 14
I-NE


Qf Friday Morning





Montic


137TH YEAR NO.50, 50 CENTS


'110


Published Wednesdays & Fridays


City Eyes $1M




g Upgrade Of




q Water System
Front, but more on this later.
Deal Takes In Proposed-# 3: Extension and upgrade of the


Project West Of Town


--. ,. ; .,
DEVELOPER RILEY PALMER, second from presentation are Councilman Tom Vogelge-
left, points out the property he plans to de- sang, left, and consultant engineer Robert
velop just west of the city. Listening to the George, right. (News Photo)


Animal Group Supporters,


Critics Argue Their Cases


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Representatives of the Humane
Society (HS) and two of its critics
appeared before the County Com-
mission recently to air opposing
views on the effectiveness of the
animal rescue organization.
HS President Caroline Carswell
told commissioners that she wanted
to address concerns raised by critics
Betsy Pertierra and Wendy Moss at
an earlier commission meeting.
Carswell said she wanted it clearly
understood that her organization re-
ceived no financial help from the
city or the county. Notwithstanding
that fact, her group had repaired the
animal shelter and found homes for
207 animals during the last year, she
said.
She labeled as "patently untrue"
the allegations by Moss and
Pertierra that the HS was in any way
doing anything illegal. All meetings
were opened to the public, she said,
adding that the allegation's only
purpose was to undermine the or-
ganization's public support.
George Carswell, meanwhile,


asked the commission to reconsider
its decision not to have a commis-
sioner- sit on the Humane Society's
board. Commissioner Jerry Sutphin,
who had served in that capacity,
asked to be removed following
Moss and Pertierra's remarks that
his presence on the HS board gave
the appearance that the organization
was somehow part of the county.
"Membership in the form of a liai-
son is important," Carswell said.
"We're dealing with an issue that
you would be dealing with if not for
our efforts. I would like for you to
reconsider having a member on our
board. We perform a service that is
important to the city and the
county."
He also asked the commission to
reconsider its decision not to give
the Humane Society a waiver on its
green box fee. Although $40
monthly didn't seem like much, it
added up to nearly $500 annually --
money that the organization could
better use in the care of unwanted
animals, Carswell said.
Commissioners promised to re-
visit both issues.
Pertierra, for her part, attempted to
give a detailed account of the events


leading up to the present, including
her and Moss's request that the
county clarify its fiscal relationship
with the HS and that it distance it-
self from the organization.
County Attorney Buck Bird chal-
lenged'Pertierra's presentation.
"This commission has no jurisdic-
tion over this group," Bird said. "I
fail to see where this is going. I
don't want the commission to get
embroiled in the business of a pri-
vate group. What you're doing is
bringing this board deeper into the
matter."
Not so, countered Pertierra. The
board thus far had failed to clarify
its affiliation with the HS, she said.
Given that her only recourse now
was to take legal action against the
HS, she wanted the county's posi-
tion clearly stated, she said.
On Bird's advice, the board voted
5-0 to rescind any previous action to
put a County Commission member
on the HS board. At the same time,
Sutphin assured Pertierra that he had
been absent from the particular HS
meeting that she was threatening to
file legal action over.
On tliat note, George Carswell in-
(See Animal Group Page 10)


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer
City officials this week took a big
step toward upgrading and extend-
ing the city's water system into out-
lying areas, at the same time that
they eased the way for a major resi-
dential development just west of
town.
The street committee Tuesday
night identified six priority projects
totaling almost $1 million that it will
recommend to the City Council for
approval on July 12.
At the same time, the committee
will recommend that the council ac-
cept developer Riley Palmer's offer
to front the cost of upgrading the
water system to Holly Hills, so that
he can 'proceed with his proposed
development just west of the city.
The six selected projects and their
associated cost, in order of priority:


# 1: Extension of the water sys-
tem north along US 19 to take in the
Jefferson Nursing Home, the Capri
Motel, the Jefferson County Kennel
Club and the Parkway Pines Subdi-
vision.
Expected cost of this project, ac-
cording to the calculations of con-
sultant engineer Robert George, is
$469,330.
The reason the US 19 North ex-
tension was selected as the first pri-
ority is that it expected to generate
immediate revenues in the form of
tap-in fees and water usage. It is ex-
pected, in fact, that the revenues
generated will pay for the cost of the
extension over a 12-year period.
# 2: Upgrade of the Pecan Grove
and Holly Hills inter-loop connec-
tions. Expected cost of this work,
which would bring improved water
pressure to the two named subdivi-
sions and beyond, is $158,783.20.
This is money that Palmer would


MEMBERS of the Legislative Committee dis-
cuss their strategy plans during one of the
many meetings the group held at the Cham-


Coopers oncu anu spring
Hollow/Waukecnah Highway inter-
connection.. Estimated cost of this
project, per George, is $60,000.
# 4: Replacement of the water me-
ters citywide to make the billing of
water usage more fair and efficient.
Estimated cost: $332,750.
# 5: Miscellaneous upgrades in the
southwestern quadrant of the
system, including the inter-loop
connection to the Super 8 Motel
near 1-10. George's estimated cost:
$20,000.
# 6: Replacement of the pipe sys-
tem in the Pearl Street area. Esti-
mated cost: $14,000.
"You're still under a million with
the six projects," George told com-
mittee members, noting that the six
selections represented but a fraction
of the projects on the master list that
he had prepared for the council's
consideration.
He said the city had two options it
could pursue for the funding of the
six projects: seek a combination
(See Water Page 13)


ber of Commerce in preparation for the leg-
islative session. (News Photo)


Legislative Committee Lauded

For Success In Recent Session


COMMISSIONERS Skeet Joyner, right, and
Jerry Sutphin, second from left, talk with
Betsy Pertierra, left, and Wendy Moss fol-


lowing a recent meeting. The two wanted
the commission to clarify its relation with
the Humane Society. (News Photo)


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

With its recent slate of successes
in the Legislature, the Jefferson
County Legislative Committee is
being held up as a model of lobby-
ing worthy of emulation by other
small counties.
So says Commission Chairman
Skeet Joyner, a founding member of
the lobbying organization and its
chairman for the first few years.
"Jefferson County set a precedent
this year," Joyner told his fellow
commissioner's recently. "This was
the best year we have had in the
Legislature as a result of the Legis-
lative Committee's work."


Indeed. -Joyner said the Small
Counties Coalition recently recog-
nized the committee as a lobbying
model for its other members. For the
first time ever, Joyner said, Jeffer-
son County had not made the gover-
nor's veto list, which consisted of
six pages.
The reason it had not made the
veto list, Joyner offered, was be-
cause of the committee's extensive
work, including its countless meet-
ings with lawmakers, the governor
and the lieutenant governor.
"The saying is that you lobby now
for three years down the line," Joy-
ner said. "The taxpayers' money is
not just handed out. It's the most
confusing, complicated process you
can imagine, but if you know the


right avenues, you can get the
money.
The committee's successes this
year included $500,000 for the reno-
vation and conversion of the old
high school into a courthouse annex;
$250,000 for the purchase of the
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital
building next door to the public
health clinic for expansion of the
Health Department; and $582,000
for the long-pursued expansion of
the city's sewer system into the
Cooper's Pond Subdivision.
Joyner said the Small Counties
Coalition expects to concentrate its
efforts in next legislative session on
passage of the Governor Rural Ini-
tiative, which just failed to pass this
(See Committee Page 14)


ews


FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 2005








PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005


Boyd Holds Meet, Greet For


Gubernatorial Candidates


Executive Vice-President Mike
Sims were recognized for hosting
the group.
The men in turn recognized Betsy
Gray and Judi Farmer for arranging
the food.


SEN. ROD SMITH, Democratic candidate for Governor, vis-
its with Betsy Barfield at the Meet and Greet held by Con-
gressman Allen Boyd, Saturday.


REP. JIM DAVIS, Democratic candidate for Governor poses
for our camera with Amanda Ouzts, at the Meet and Greet.
(News Photos)


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Congressman Allen Boyd, held a
get-together, Saturday, for Demo-
cratic and Republican candidates for
Governor, at the Farmers and Mer-
chants Board Room, following the
Watermelon Festival Parade.
Of the three Democratic
candidates, Senator Rod Smith and
Rep. Jim Davis were on hand. Scott
Maddox was not present.
The three GOP candidates, Tom
Gallagher, Charlie Christ and Toni
Jennings were traveling and not able
to attend.
Boyd welcomed attendees and
thanked them for taking time to ac-
cept his invitation to meet the candi-
dates for Governor, who traveled to
Monticello to meet and greet Jeffer-
son County voters.
Boyd said he wanted to offer the
community the opportunity to meet
some of the statewide candidates.
He introduced Senator Rod Smith
and Rep. Jim Davis, candidates for
Governor, and invited them to say a
few words.
Smith declared his proven record
of fighting crime and putting away
violent criminals. Also, that he has
built an unmatched record of pro-
tecting the safety of women and
children from abuse and violent
crime. He claims to have fought, as
a lawyer and a Senator, to preserve
the values we all share. He advises
the voters to "be the beneficiaries,
not the victims, of change."
Davis wants to stop the drilling off
the Florida coastline. He spoke
briefly about the Social Security is-
sue, and vowed to "make a better
Florida."
In his remarks, Senator Al Lawson
said that heart, mind, and vision are
what this community looks for in a
candidate. He adds that he enjoys
the opportunity to visit Monticello
whenever he's afforded the opportu-
nity.


Gospel Sing Concludes 55th


Watermelon Festival Events


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer
The Watermelon Festival con-
cluded Saturday evening with a
Gospel Sing as its Grande Finale,
which drew an appreciative crowd.
Held at the old Jefferson County
High School Auditorium, the Sing
began at 6 p.m. with Rev. Greg
Roberts, Pastor of the Indian
Springs Baptist Church giving the
Invocation.
The event was organized by Cath-
erine Arnold, Lucy Quick, and On-
dre Smith.
MC for the Sing was Scott Beigle
from radio station WFRF.
Smith, a member of The Master's,
came up with the idea some time
ago, and withth the help of Arnold
and Quick, the Sing became a real-
ity.


"This was the first time anyone
could recall a Gospel Sing as part
of the annual festival and if all goes
well, we hope to be able to host the
event again," Arnold said.
Featured performers included:
The Master's Gospel Singers, a
seven member gospel group that has
performed throughout north Florida
and southern Georgia since 1978,
and part of the Jim Russo One-Way
Prison Ministry.
Sylvia Amert, Murrell Bennet,
Roger Martin, Hal Sprenkle, Steve
King, Carol Terry, and Ondre
Smith, and soloist Lynn DeVane
comprise the group.
Glory Bound is a, ladies trio from
Tallahassee, which has been per-
forming in the area for 13 years.
The trio, Dot Yates, Pat Culpep-
per, and Judy Smith began singing
together as little girls in south Geor-


gia, and later reunited as adults. Cul-
pepper and Smith are sisters, and
Yates is their first cousin;
The Basford Brothers Quartet is
an award-winning quartet appearing
in Monticello for the first time.
They were formerly known as the
Victory Road Quartet, and began
performing in 2002.
Founded by brothers Chuck and
Thomas Basford from Marianna,
and Bard Garrison of Russellville,
AL, and Steven Khachigan from
Lake City, they brought the best in
old fashion southern gospel four-
part harmony to the Gospel Sing.
During intermission, the Indian
Springs Baptist Church Youth enter-
tained while the attendees were in-
vited to partake in refreshments. .
The Grande Finale of the Gospel
Sing was the ensemble singing of
"God Bless America."


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Rep. Will Kendrick stated that it's
been a great year in Legislature.
Other local and state dignitaries in
attendance were: Skeet Joyner, com-
-mission chairman; Phil Barker, su-
perintendent; David Ward, property
appraiser; Franklin Hightower,
county commissioner; David Hobbs,
sheriff; David Frisby, city police
chief; Charles Boland and Ed
Volertson, school board members;
Curtis Richardson, Florida House of
Representatives; Fred Williams; for-
mer commissioner, and Eleanor
Hawkins, retired clerk of court.
Wives of candidates also in atten-
dance include: Cissy Boyd, Connie
Kendrick, Delores Lawson, and
Edith Smith.
Resident Dick Bailar asked if he
could say just a few words of en-
couragement and praise. He stated
that Lawson and Kendrick have ac-
complished a lot for this
community. He mentioned the
sewer system funding request and
approval, which began at the grass
roots.
Citizens visited long after Boyd
thanked all for attending.
FMB President Gary Wright and

Correction
In the article appearing in the
Wednesday, June 22 Monticello
News, the website for Jefferson
County Online Freecycle group is
incorrect.
The correct website is:
http://groups.yahoo.com/group/Jef-
fersonCtyFlFreecycle/


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;WINNING the award for the Best Merchants Properties, as riders rocked and rolled to
.Float in the Watermelon Festival Parade music of the 1950's. (News Photo)
was Coldwell Bankers, Kelly and Kelly

Watermelon Festival Parade

Award Winners Announced


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Watermelon Festival Parade
winners have been announced.
Best Merchant's Float award went
to Kelly & Kelly Properties.
Most Unusual Float award went to
KOA Campground.
Best Group Float award went to
the Joyner Travel Center Softball
team.
The Spirit Award went to VMS.
Best Theme award went to Farmers
and Merchants Bank.
Best All Around Float award went
to the Chamber of Commerce for
the Queen's float.
There were a total of 50 entries in
the paradecompared to approxi-
mately 76 last year.
Participants in the parade in-
cluded the antique patrol car of the
Monticello Police Department,
Sheriff David Hobbs in a patrol car,
American ,Legion Post 49, JCHS
JROTC Color Guard, Grand Mar-
shal Steve Andris, Marine Corps
Marching Band, Melon Queen's
Float, the Festival Pageant runners-
up in horse drawn carriage, and the
winners of the baby contest.
Also, the Watermelon Past
Queens; Cast of Red Vs Wolf;
Miss Florida Watermelon Queen;
two fire trucks and an ambulance
from County Fire Rescue; WILD
Bookmobile, Thompson Family
Reunion, County Judge Bobby
Plaines on an ATV; United Way;
Billy Simmons; VMS, Representa-
tive Will Kendrick; Progress En-
ergy; DOT; Old South Day Queen;
and the Jefferson County Health
Department.


Also, Commissioner Skeet Joyner
with the Joyner Travel Center soft-
ball team; Dave's Limousine; Jack-
son Detailing and Angels In
Training; FMB; Springtime Talla-
hassee Float; Congressman Allen
Boyd on a John Deere tractor; Red
Cross Emergency Response Unit;
FCAT perfect 4.0 HMS student le-
shia Denson; Kids Inc.; Supervisor
of Elections Marty Bishop; and
Miss Waukulla.
Also, Jr. Miss Peach Queen; Rod
Smith; Lucy's Child Care; COBG:
Florida Forest Festival; Outdoor
Channel; Senator Alfred Law-


son; Ashville Area Volunteer Fire
Department; Wacissa Volunteer
Fire Department; Lloyd Volunteer
Fire Department; Buddy's Bobcats;
and Jim Davis.
Also, Kelly & Kelly Properties;
Diana's Place; Washington Home
Child Care; Florida Division of
Forestry; Cuyler & Howard Family
Reunion; F-150 Club led by Leman
Ulee; Buddy's Home Furnishings;
Sandra Saunders; Ron Brumbley
and the Racing Lawnmowers;
Richard Windham; Stewart Rim
Club; Walter Davis; County Tax
Collector Lois Howell-Hunter; C &
F Fencing; and McDonald's.


Keeping You Informed In Our Growing Community

Monticello News


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PAGE 4. MONTICELLO. (VL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005
.:..:.. .... ........... ............ ... ... -.. .:......
------------.. ...... . :


Monticello News
(SSN 0746-5297)-USPA 361-620)
Published by Monticello Publishing Co., Inc.


RON CICHON
Publisher


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer


Published Wednesdays and Fridays Twice Weekly
Periodicals Postage Paid at Monticello Post Office
Subscription in Florida $45.00 per year.
Out of State $52.00 per year.
POSTMASTER send addresses to: Monticello News
P.O. Box 428, 1215 North Jefferson Street
Monticello, FL 32345 Phone: (850) 997-3568
Fax. 850-997-3774 E-Mail: MonticelloNews@earthlink.net





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and if you do need Medicare supple-
ment insurance, choosing the right
plan can be even tougher. The key
to making the best decision is mak-
ing an informed decision.
Designed to work hand-in-hand
with your regular Medicare cover-
age, Medicare supplement insurance
helps cover expenses that insurance,
often called "Medigap," helps fill
the gaps between health care costs
and Medicare coverage.
The best time to buy a Medicare
supplement policy is during your
open enrollment period, which lasts
for six months beginning on the first
day of the month in which you turn
65 and are enrolled in Medicare Part
B.
During the open enrollment
period, an insurance company can-
not deny you coverage or place re-
strictions on your coverage or place
restrictions on your coverage due to
health.


Here are some tips from Mutual of
Omaha, a leading Medicare supple-
ment carrier, on purchasing Medi-
care supplement coverage:
Understand Medicare. Learn
what your Medicare insurance does
and does not cover.
Find the best fit. Determine the
supplement plan that best fits your
needs based on your health and fi-
nancial situation. Study all Medicare
supplement plans before deciding on
which one is best for you.
Find the best company. Price
should be considered, but it may not
be the most important factor look
for familiarity or a comfort level,
solid ratings and strong financial
stability.
Also consider the level of cus-
tomer service offered before and af-
ter the sale. Your relationship with
your insurance company will be
long-term, so make sure it will be a
good one.
Find the right agent. Don't un-
derestimate the value that an insur-
ance representative can offer.
Choose an agent willing to answer
your questions and help you under-
stand Medicare and your need for
Medicare supplement insurance.
Above all, take the time to make
sure you are making the right
choices. Armed with a little knowl-
edge, you'll be well on your way to
a carefree retirement (NAPS).


Opinion & Comment


Short Takes & Other Notions


BY MARY ANN FRISBY


Pulitzer Prize Winning Author,
Robert Olen Butler and his family
live in Monticello. Boy are we
lucky. His reading at the Monticello
Opera House recently was first
class. Many thanks to Dr. Wesley
Scoles and the Monticello Rotary
for asking him. I know he must usu-
ally charge great sums for his per-
formances, and we are .grateful that
he read for us as a friend and neigh-
bor.

He .read a story about a deceased
man who entered the body of a par-
rot. His widowed wife purchased the
parrot. The story is both touching
and funny. It takes a real talent to
fashion such a thing, and he is an
accomplished reader as well. Kudos!


Dr. Mike Purvis and Brothers
played at the reading too. I have
heard the band doing fast paced,
back' beat music. I had not heard
their quieter selections that they
played at the Opera House show.
They are smooth, elegant ballad-
eers. In one number Dr. Purvis
played a ballad about missing his fa-
ther. He was wearing his father's hat
during the song. Both the hubby and'
I pretended that our allergies were
kicking up, but the real truth is the
tears were from hearing the song.

Another musician I really like is a
young guitar player from Jackson-
ville, Derek Trucks. I recently pur-
chased his newest album called
"Soul Serenade." As I opened the
cover, I discovered that all of the
photographs were of places in Jef-
ferson County.


Pictures of The Brahman, Bert's
Club and other places materialized. I
called his management company
and asked how this happened. They
said that they played in Tallahassee
and wanted some wonderful
"funky" shots. I think wonderful-
funky is a good thing!
The Watermelon Festival was a
. great musical event too. Gary
Wright can do a ean Elvis imper-
sonation. He was g raulng to the"
1950's music on the FMB float. The
1950's sock hop played Do Wop
music. As we entered we heard the
lyrics "Sha Na Na", and most every-
one our age could sing the nonsensi-
cal words.

In stark contrast, I listened to a
country song the other day. The lyr-
ics went something like "It's hard to
kiss the lips at night that chew your


*&$ all day". Now that really sets
the scene!
I belong to a local women's book
club nicknamed "Booker Chicks",
and we have chosen one of the But-
ler's books to read. One of our
members, Sandy Weilbacher, is re-
tired from the local library. She
commented that she hoped it was
not a 'page-turner' because she is
'too old for such excitement.
Occasionally I stop by to see my
mother while she is getting her hair
done at Monticello Hairlines. There
is an electric excitement in the air
there! There are wonderful women
who work there and equally interest-
ing patrons. Not only do they have
fun, but also their information flow
is amazing.
I am married to the Police Chief,
and I get local news from my
mother first!


Reader Upset About


Tattered Flag Flying


Dear Editor:
Just a few lines to address some-
thing that has been on my mind for
awhile, and like most Americans, is
dear to my heart.
I spent eight years in the US Air
Force and my dad served about
three years during the war in Korea.
Every so often I come by some-
one's house and I see a flag dis-
played, and in most cases I feel as
much pride seeing it as do the peo-
ple who display it.
I have recently observed several
instances where the flag has been
left out in the weather for so long
that it has become tattered and torn,
and very much in need of being re-
placed, and this in turn makes me
feel bad to see it displayed like that.
We're used to seeing other coun-
tries that are hostile to the US abuse
our flag, which should make all of
us take some extra pride when dis-
playing it here.
It would be better in fact to not


display it at all than to let it become
torn and tattered from wear.
There is one house in particular
that I pass on my way to church at
Elizabeth Baptist, with a flag that
needed to be removed six months
ago.
I'm sending along an article with
some interesting facts regarding our
flag.
I'm a first time writer, and I don't
expect you to print this entire
article, but maybe you could print
enough of it so that the people who
love our country as much as I do
will take a little more care when dis-
playing the flag.
Thanks,
Wes Wynn
Monticello
Editor's NOTE: The fact that the
writer refers to is: "When the flag
is in such a condition that it is no
longer a fitting emblem, it should
be destroyed in a dignified way,
preferably by burning.


Phone Customers Get 'Slammed'


BY BRAULIO L. BAEZ
PSC Chairman

Every year, hundreds of Floridians
are slammed. Slamming occurs
when a company changes a con-
sumer's local or long distance tele-
phone service without permission.
It may occur as the result of a con-
test or sweepstakes entry that
authorizes change of service in very
small print; it may also occur when
telemarketers ise deceptive or con-
fusing language to get consumers to
change their service.
In an effort to prevent this, the
Public Service Commission (PSC)
toughened its slamming rules in
1998 and began bringing harsher
penalties against companies that
continue the practice.
While the penalties imposed by
the PSC dramatically reduced slam-


ming, consumers may occasionally
find themselves the victim of an un-
authorized switch.
Florida's slamming rules are some
of the most stringent in the country
and have served as a model for a
number of other states as they cre-
ated their own rules.
Avoid Being Slammed by check-
ing your telephone bill monthly.
Make sure your phone company is
listed correctly.
Carefully read the fine print on
everything. This includes any
checks, offers for calling cards,
sweepstakes or drawings.
If you receive a call from a tele-
marketer asking you to change your
long distance service, and you are
happy with your current service, just
say that you are not interested and
hang up.
Don't verify your name, your
spouse's name, or your address, and


never give out your Social Security
number to telemarketers.
Sign up for "No Sales Solicitation
Calls" with the Florida Department
of Agriculture and Consumer Serv-
ices.
This way, no one can call trying to
sell you their products and/or serv-
ices. Call 1-800-HELP-FLA (1-800-
435-7362) or visit
http://www.800helpfla.coi/nosales.
html to find out more.
For Spanish translations call 1-
800-352-9832. For no fee you can
also sign up for the "National Do
Not Call Registry" with the Federal
Trade Commission at 1-888-382-
1222 or visit
https://www.donotcall.gov.
Call your local telephone com-
pany and request a preferred Carrier
or "PC Freeze. This prohibits future
changes to your account without
your authorization.


If you are slammed, call your local
telephone company. Let them know
you did not request service from
your "new" phone company and
would like to be switched back to
your original phone service
provider. Have them remove any
switching fees from your bill.
Have your telephone company
place a PC Freeze on your account.
This will prevent unauthorized
changes from being made to your
phone service.
Contact the company that
slammed you. Insist on paying only
the charges your original carrier
would have imposed. Call the PSC
at 1-800-342-3552 if the carrier will
not adjust your charges.
If you are not satisfied with the
company's response, you may also
call the PSC at 1-800-342-3552 or
file an on-line complaint at
www.floridapsc.com.


Pump Up Your Fuel Savings


KOA CAMPGROUND won the Most Unusual Award in the
Melon Festival Parade. (News Photo)


Drivers are hitting the highways
more than ever.
Since 1970, Americans have in-
creased their vehicle miles traveled
by 155 percent, according to a re-
cent Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA) report.
Coupled with the rising cost of
fuel, this increase in miles driven
means that performing regular vehi-
cle maintenance is more important
than ever.
That's because service issues such
as under-inflated tires, clogged fuel
injectors and air filters, as well as
dirty spark plugs, can make engines
and other vehicle components work
harder.
An engine that has to work harder


uses more fuel.
"Americans can save fuel and help
the environment by being conscien-
tious about maintaining their vehi-
cles," said Peter Lord, executive
director, GM Service Parts Opera-
tions.
"Regular vehicle inspections by
expert technicians, along with main-
tenance, such as keeping tires prop-
erly inflated, can help improve a
vehicle's fuel efficiency, reduce
emissions and achieve optimal per-
formance."
Lord offers these tips to help you
get more miles out of a gallon of
gasoline.
Take your time: By driving 65
mph instead of 70 rnph, you'll save


gas
It will take only slightly longer to
get to your destination, but each ex-
tra hour you spend driving because
of a reduction in speed can save you
$5. Owners of larger trucks and
SUVs may save as much as $10 for
each extra hour they drive.
Don't get that overloaded feel-
ing: Avoid carrying unneeded items,
especially heavy ones.
An extra 100 pounds in the trunk
reduces a typical vehicle's fuel
economy by 1 percent to 2 percent.
No burn outs, please: Accelerate
evenly from a standstill. Avoid rapid
acceleration, over-revving your en-
gine and transmission downshifting.
Rapid acceleration can cost up to 12


miles per gallon.
Here are some other moneysaving
tips that could be music to your ears
- literally. The EPA estimates it's
possible to save nearly $700 on fuel
in one year, based on:
filling a 16-gallon fuel tank once
a week,
replacing air filters regularly,
keeping tires properly inflated
and
using the manufacturer's recom-
mended oil grade.
The money saved through proper
maintenance could be enough to buy
an XM Satellite Radio subscription
for five years or a 40 GB MP3
player with car adapter and battery
charger and still have money left,


From Our Photo File








e -

















PLANTING A TREE on the Courthouse Circle son, in recognition of Arbor Day. (News File
in Jan., 1989, are Nurseryman Wallace Photo)
Bentley and City Superintendent Don Ander-


. I









2005 PAGE 5


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Lifestyle


N


Jefferson Arts, Inc. Plans

Reception For Artist Hansen


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

A reception for Artist Alice Han-
;en, and an exhibit of her work are
scheduled 3 to 5 p.m., Sunday, at
the Jefferston Arts, Inc., on West
Washington Street.
On display will be Hansen's art
work, featuring marine subjects, as
well as bird life, and scenes that
chronicle her travels and life experi-
ence.
Hansen is partial to deep, vivid
colors, which create spontaneous
forms and emphasize contrast. She
works exclusively in watercolor.
She is a signature member of the
Florida Watercolor Society, and a


juried member of the Alabama Wa-
tercolor Society.
She has been a cover artist for the
Keep Florida Beautiful Magazine as
well as for programs in various fish-
ing tournaments.
Her artwork appears in many cor-
porate, public, and private collec-
tions, and can also be seen at the
Highlands Art League in Sebring,
South Florida Community College,
My Gallery in Winter Haven, as
well as the Explorers Club in Talla-
hassee.
Hansen has contributed paintings
to conservation groups for fundrais-
ers and has won numerous awards at
festivals in Florida and Alabama.
She participates in approximately
12 outdoor fine arts festivals yearly,


as well as some indoor
competitions.
Hansen was educated at Stephens
College in Columbia, MO., Abbott
Art School, Washington, DC., and
holds a BA degree from Rollins
College in Winter Park, FL.
Her career has encompassed the
world of fashion, commercial art,
and newspaper design.
She has explored watercolor tech-
niques by participating in work-
shops by Mary Todd Beam, Marilyn
Hughie Phyllis, Robert Wade, Ste-
phen Quiller, Pat Weaver, Maggie
McClellan, and Tom Lynch.
The public is invited to come and
meet Hansen, view her artwork, and
enjoy some light refreshments.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Project Final Respect, Phase IV,
the cleanup and restoration effort
for the old 1827 Cemetery, will be
conducted 9 a.m., June 28, weather
permitting.
Project Originator Scottie Ebber-
bach, has already recruited children
from the Boys and Girls Club to as-
sist with the project and stresses the
importance of the project and the
much needed support of the com-
munity.
"God willing, we'll have a better
turnout than the last time," said
Ebberbach. "We need to get more
people involved.
"Even if they can't physically do
the work, they are welcome to
bring out a lawn chair, sit down,
visit and just show their support of
the project by being present and
that they are concerned," he added.
Those attending can bring their
own rakes, hand trimmers, weed


eaters, or any other kind of lawn
equipment. Ebberbach stressed,
"Gloves are an absolute must."
"It's good when citizens under-
stand the importance of what a pro-
ject like this means and about
paying final respects to those whc
have passed on," Ebberbach added.
He said that work needed would
include limited landscaping such as
weed eating, mowing, raking, de-
bris removal, re-stacking bricks on
the graves, pulling weeds and the
like.
Every little bit helps," he added.
Concerning the few graves sites
that have long been caved in,
Ebberbach said, "Those need work
far beyond what we can do.
"Those grave sites have to be
taken care of professionally to be
restored," he added.
Those interested in helping,
showing their support and their
concern for this Historic site, are
asked to plan to attend the Phase IV
event.


*DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The music ministry of First Bap-
tist Church will present a patriotic
musical entitled One Nation Under
God by Randy Vader, Jay Rouse,
and Camp Kirkland at 6 p.m. on
Sunday, July 3.
The evening will celebrate Amer-
ica's Christian heritage and will of-
fer participants a time to pray for
their nation.
The prayers will be offered for:
the US government, the judicial sys-
tem, the military, the educational
system, the family, and the Church.
Special guests will include Con-
gressman Allen Boyd, former
WCTV anchor Carmen Cummings,
and county judge Bobby Plaines.
Music will be provided by the
First Baptist Church orchestra,
choir, handbells, and the children's
choir.
There will also be a special time to
honor the branches of the Armed
Forces. All military personnel and
veterans are encouraged to attend.


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SINGLETON

New Arrival
Jeffrey and Mary Singleton an-
nounce the birth of their son, Devin
Lee Singleton, 10:29 p.m., Monday,
June 20, at Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital.
He weighed 8 lbs., 13 oz., and
measured 20 1/4 inches long. He
has a brother Levi.
Maternal grandparents are Bobby
and Barbara Cook, of Lamont, and
Versie Cook, of Monticello.
Paternal grandparents are Ronnie
Singleton, of Monticello, and Linda
McGuire, of Monticello.


BOYS & G(,.
c (** !l *-


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer


.~
"C.
p


GUY


VBS Begins

Monday
Greater Fellowship MB Church
will host its annual Vacation Bible
School, Monday June 27, through
Friday, July 1.
Refreshments will be served daily
from 5 p.m. until 5:45 p.m. and the
Bible School will be conducted
from 6-8 p.m.
There will be five different
classes. These include: preschool,
primary, junior, intermediate and
adult, along with craft classes.
"WWW.JESUS-SAVES-U.NET"
is the theme, with "Catching People
in the Love Net" the theme for
adults.
Pastor is Rev. Dr. Melvin Roberts.
The church is located at 690 Cyp-
tress street, on the comer of Cy-
press and Railroad Street.
For questions or additional infor-
mation, contact Almeda Lane at
997-1991 or Patricia Hall at 997-
5831.


Skate Night Set Friday
Monticello Church of the Naza- Those attending are encouraged to
rene will host its Community Skate bring skates or roller blades, though
Night 7 p.m., Friday, in the Family there are skates available on site.
Life Center on US Hwy. 19. This is a a mily fun time. Non-
This event is free and is held the skaters are urged to come on out and
wa!ch the skaters on the floor, and
last Friday of every month. visit with other skaters.



J GOSPEL SING j.

J7 k featuring "J


J7 THE CAVALIERS FROM PERRY, FL 2
J7 JUNE 25, SATURDAY AT 7:00 J


7 Lamont United 2

2 Methodist Church J

J7 Lamont, Florida J2
Join us for refreshments after the sing





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Porsha Guy was named April Stu-
dent of the Month at the Jefferson
Elementary School Boys and Girls
Club.
She is a seven year old student in
the first grade at the JES, and enjoys
going to school. She says "I like go-
ing to school because I like to
learn." She is an A/B Honor Roll
Student, and her favorite subject is
Reading.
She also enjoys attending the Boys
and Girls Club afterschool and sum-
mer programs. At the Club, she gets
help with her homework, and can go
outside and play on the swing, jump
rope, or play ball.
She enjoys the computer lab
where she continues her learning
with the many educational activities
that are available.
Playing Bingo and other board
games with fellow Boys and Girls
Club members is always a fun way
for her to pass the time.
At home she plays with her Game
Boy and she especially loves play-
ing with her pit bull puppies. Their
names are: Tosha, Ashley, and Ga-
d tor.
Guy is a well rounded individual
t who sings in her local church choir.

, She is polite, humble, and a real
d pleasure to be around, her leaders
say.


She is the daughter of Pat Graham
and Victor Guy.



Church News

Stewards and Trustees of Nex
Bethel AME Church will observe
their anniversary 3 p.m. Sunday.
Rev. John Jones is the guest
speaker. He will be accompanied by
Elder Willife Cuyler and congreg4-
tion of St. Tabernacle Church Of
God in Unity,

New Betl l AME Church wHI
hold its annual Sons of Allen
Scholarship Worship Service 6
a.m, Sunday. Rev. James Harv.'
and congregation, of the Holy Light
MB Church, of Havana, are guests.'

St. Phillip AME Church celebrates
its 40th Homecoming, 11 a.m., Sun-
day, July 3. Speaker is Rev. Maile
Rojas of Moore's Chapel AME
Church, St. Petersburg, FL. Sunday
School is at 9:45 a.m..
***-
Shiloh AME Church celebrates its
37th annual Homecoming, 11 a.m.
Sunday. Speaker is Rev. Mazie
Woodson-Rojas of St. Petersburg,
with Union Hill AME Church Choir
providing songs of praise.


Kimberly Spivey
ACSR


Guy Named JES Club

Student Of Month


Final Respect


Phase IV Set


First Baptist Church

Plans Patriotic Concert


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it









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served the ministry for more
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ith his dedicated Christian
*n, caring, and service.


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Congyratufations......


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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005 PAGE 7


























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PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005


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PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005


Sports


14 Girls Attend

Running Camp


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
Fourteen local girls attended a re-
:cent four-day long running camp in
Ellijay, located in north Georgia,
:learning endurance in the heat and
:raising nearly $4,000 in a charity
*race.
: ACA Girl's Cross Country Coach
Dan Nennstiel said, "I'm really en-
courage. It's difficult to get the
:students to run in the summer, and
:we had 14 girls willing to do it.
"It shows me their interest and
.willingness to prepare for the Cross
:Country season," he added.
The girls participated in running
'exercises, learning to run in the
heat, endurance and hill training.
The charity race, called, "Sara's
Hope" was conducted to raise
-funds for a little girl approximately


Melon Golf 1

Set At Coun

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

,The 10th annual Watermelon Fes-
tival Past Champion Shoot-out will
Be hosted at the Country Club Fri-
day beginning at 5 p.m. and the
Annual Watermelon Festival Golf
Tournament will be hosted Satur-
day and Sunday, beginning at 9
a;.m., also at the Country Club.
Co-chairman Gerald Ikner said
that the Past Champ Shoot-out will
feature at least eight or nine local
tournament champions, which may
include such winners as Bobby
Plaines, David Jackson, Mike
Grant, David Hoover, Rodney
Avant, Marty Dickey, Tom Brown,


8-10 years old, who was diagnosed
with diabetes that nearly proved
fatal.
The course, Nennstiel said, was
very hilly and challenging for the
girls.
Olivia Sorensen took the first
place trophy with 23:21; Tristan
Sorensen took first place in her age
category with 24:24; and Kelly Par-
rish finished with 26:26.
Nicole Mathis came in third in
her age category with 27:18; Sarah
Sorensen had 27:18; Michaela Roc-
canti finished with 28:33; and An-
gela McCune in 30:57.
Other girls and their times in-
clude: Elizabeth Shirley, 34:04;
Kelli Dollar, 35:11.
Rikki Roccanti finished second in
her age group with 35:12; Eliza-
beth Riley, 35:23; Kelsey Wilcox,
41:01; and Taylor Baez-Pritchett
finished in 50:53.


rourney

try Club
Jr., Butch Plaines, Walt Lamb, Sr.,
Walt Lamb, Jr., and Billy Grant.
He added that one player will be
eliminated per hole until the cham-
pion of champions is determined on
the final hole.
During the tournament, approxi-
mately 100 golfers from the area
will be playing in the flighted, shot-
gun start tournament, which will be
based on a golfer handicap.
At present, participation in the
tournament is filled, but a waiting
list is available.
The tournament has been an an-
nual event since approximately
1966 and is sponsored by Farmers
and Merchants Bank.
For further information, contact
Co-chairman Chuck Chambers at
997-5484.


Horseshoe
Tourney
Set At Park
The Jefferson County Recreation
Department will host a men's arid
women's doubles horseshoe tourna-
ment, Saturday, July 2.
Registration is scheduled for 8:30
a.m. until 9:30 a.m. and the regis-
tration fee is $20 per team.
Trophies will be awarded for
.first, second, third and fourth place
winners.
For further information contact
Kevin Aman at 342-0240.


HIRAM MASONIC LODGE coach pitch team sportsmanship; Kayla Fulford, sportsman-
was recognized at the Recreation Park ship; Colby Scarborough, MVP; Jana
Awards Ceremony. L-R: Hunter Home, Barber, sportsmanship


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Animal Group


(Continued From Page 1)
formed the commission that he was
withdrawing his request for a county
representative on the HS board. He
did so in the interest of ending "this
swirling controversy", Carswell
Said.
Earlier, the discussion had di-
gressed slightly when Cay Curtis, a
self-described animal rights activist,
addressed the commission.
Arguing for the need of the HS to
keep a green box on-site, Curtis of-
fered that the organization often
dumped contaminated waste, which
had the potential of infecting other
animals if the green box was located
off-site.
"Please don't tell me that you're
putting medical waste in the green
box, which is a violation of the
law," Commissioner Junior Tuten
said to Curtis.
George Carswell later confirmed
that. indeed no medical waste was
being put into the green box. The
medical waste, in fact, was properly
disposed through the veterinary
clinic, he said.
Curtis also accused commission-
ers of failing to live up to their state
mandated responsibility to provide
animal control.
"The statute doesn't say, if you
have the money," Curtis said. "It
says you shall."
Joyner took issue with Curtis' rep-
resentation of the county's failure.
"This board recognizes the ex-
treme problem we have with ani-
mals," Joyner said. "But when you
don't have the money, you don't
have the money. We are working
diligently to come up with a
solution. We recognize the problem
is growing. I get calls on a daily ba-
sis."
But the bottom line, Curtis said,
was that "nothing is being accom-
plished."
"Wakulla County has gotten
grants for an animal control officer
and vehicles," she said. "We have a
sheriff now who considers this a pri-
ority. Research the grants and make
it a priority."
Joyner accepted the challenge.
"I give you my word if there are
grants out there, I will find them,"
he said.


"I give you my word I will bring
you information on the grants to the
next meeting," Curtis vowed.


jai


FOXY


'Foxy' Canine
Pet Of Week
The Humane Society has named
"Foxy" as the adoptable canine pet
of the week.
Foxy is as four month-old, fe-
male German Shephard/lab mix.
She has been spayed and all vacci-
nations are up to date.
Shelter Caretaker Cheryl Bautista
said Foxy would be a great com-
panion and playmate for a child.
"She is super with kids," she added.
Foxy is also described as being
very playful, sweet and loving.
She also gets along very well with
other animals.
She is an indoor/outdoor animal
and loves to play fetch and tug-of-
war.
To adopt Foxy or any of the other
many animals at the shelter call
342-0244.

Subscribe Today!
Monticello News
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reati ngT SAVINGS
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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005 PAGE 11
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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005 PAGE 11


CaftGwcoa


I






PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005
,i-B .,.,'^-a8^'<' M ^ ^.

BOOKMOBILE


RESIDENTS will be able to patronize the
NILD Bookmobile when it makes itsusual
stops here Friday and Saturday, as the li-


brary is closed while it prepares to move to
the former JCHS Media Center. (News
Photo)


Bookmobile To Stop

Here This Weekend


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer
With the library closed earlier than
originally planned because of a
leaky roof and air conditioning not
working, residents will have the op-
portunity to take advantage of the
WILD Bookmobile stops here, Fri-
day and Saturday.
Linda Lewis, program coordinator
and driver for the Bookmobile, re-
ports scheduled stops for the Fridays
of June 24, July 15, and August 5,
and 26.
Times and locations are: St. Phillip
AME Church Boys and Girls Club,
off highway 27, 10:45-11:45 a.m.;
Children's Enrichment Center-Little
Angels, West Palmer Mill Road,
2:00-2:45 p.m.; JES Boys and Girls
Club, Mamie Scott Drive, 3:00-4:15
p.m.; Jefferson Arms Apartments,


East Clark Avenue, 4:30-5:30 p.m.
and; Lloyd Post Office, highway
158A, 6:45-7:15 p.m.
Saturday stops will be made on
June 25, July 16, and August 6, and
27.
Locations and times of the stops
are: Boland's Country Store, Route
59 and highway 259, 10:45-11:30
a.m.; Winn Dixie, South Jefferson
Street, 1:30-2:00 p.m.; Jefferson


Place Apartments, at highways 19
south and 259, 2:15 to 3:15 p.m.;
Lament Chevron Fast Track, high-
way 27 and 257, 5:00-6:15 p.m.;
Union Hill AME Church, off high-
way 259 in Wacissa, 6:45-7:15 p.m..
The library will remain closed un-
til its move to its new location at the
JCHS Media Center on Water Street
is completed.
The bookmobile visits the county
on a three week rotation, and carries
a selection of more than 2,500
books, audio and video tapes, and
CD's of interest to the very young,
school-aged children and adults.
The staff will also take requests
for materials that are not on board.


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- - - - - - - - - - - - - & - - - - - - - - - - - - I


- - - -







MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005 PAGE 13


JACK McDERMOTT, fastest male in 18.31. DAN NENNSTEIL crosses the finish line in 21.49. TRISTAN SORENSEN finished first in her 10-14 age group,
in 23.36.


HERE COMES the Judge Bobby Plaines in 26.39.


SUE DICK crosses the finish line in 28.47.


DALE BOATWRIGHT runs in at 34.09.


Festival Melon Run Winners


Reported In Each Category


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

For the first time in reported his-
tory, the Watermelon Festival
Melon Run was won by, a woman,
'Sarah Docter-Williams, whose time
was 18:07.
The first place male runner was
Jack McDermott, with a time of
18:31.
The Run saw 143 runners cross
the finish line, including 94 year-
old Rosalee Myers, and 80 year-old
Charles Yates, both of Tallahassee.
Olivia Sorensen was the fastest
local female runner, in 20th place,
in 23:10.
Starbuck Rissman was the fastest
local male runner, in ninth place, in
21:09.
Nancy Palmer was the fastest
Master female runner, in 30th
place, in 23:57.
Jay Herring was the fastest Mas-
ters male, in fifth place, in 20:28.
Trophies were awarded to the
first three finishers in each of 13
age categories, excluding those
runners previously named:
Age brackets in each category
are: Categories One, under 10;
Category Two, 10-14; Category
Three, 15-19; Category Four,
20-24; Category Five, 25-29; Cate-
gory Six, 30-34; Category Seven,
35-39; Category Eight, 40-44;
Category Nine, 45-49; Category
Ten, 50-54; Category Eleven, 55-
59; Category Twelve, 60-64; and
Category Thirteen, 65 and older.
In Male Category One, Dick
Jackson, 8, took first place, 93
overall, in 32:40.
Steven Key, 7, took second, 100
overall, in 33:48.
There were no female runners in
this category.
In Female Category Two, Jessica
Clayton took first place, 46 overall,
in 25:39.
Sarah Sorensen took second, 61
overall, in 27:51; and Lily Wil-
liams took third, 73 overall, in
28:26.
Category Two Male Winners
were Joe Anderson in first place,
21 overall, in 23:15; Austin Shirley
in second, 111 overall, in 35:17;
and Zack Steele in third, 113 over-
all, in 35:35.
Female Category Three winner
was Tristan Sorensen, first, 23
overall, with 23:35.
Male winners in this category


were Andrew Forsgtn, first place,
six overall, in 20:48; Cdlby Wad-
dail, second, 22 overall, in 23:21;
and Jason Holton, third, 25 overall,
with 23:38.
Category Four Female winner
was Shannon Raysin, first, 47 over-
all, in 25:42.
Male winners in this category:
were: John Hayes, first, 16 overall,
with 22:40; Brad Mitchell, second,
17 overall, with 22:52; and Andrew
Durante, third, 36 overall, with
24:29.
Category Five Female winner
was Shelby Hanna, first, 27 overall,
with 23:49.
Male winners were: Charles
Chambers, first, 12 overall, with
22:16; Chris Sumner, second, 14
overall, with 22:19; and Jesse
Bradley, third, 62 overall, with
27:58.
Female Category Six winners in-
clude: Maryanne Huckabee, first,
45 overall, with 25:34; Jessica 01-
medillo, second, 86 overall, with
30:40; and Margaret Jackson, third,
107 overall, with 34:32.
Male winners in this category in-
clude: Blake Wilder, first, fourth
overall, with 19:28; Dan Nennstiel,
second, 11 overall, with 21:39; and
Dan Copelin, third, 70 overall, with
28:10.
Female winners in category seven
include: Joy Key, first, 101 overall,
with 33:52; Debbie Nennstiel, sec-
ond, 105 overall with 34:23; and
Joyce Steele, third, 121 overall,
with 38:35.
Male winners in this category
were: Brian Corbin, first, third
overall, with 18:46; James Palmer,
second, 13 overall, with 22:17; and
Tim Guhl, third, 41 overall, with
25:05.
Female Category Eight winners
include: Sandra Canada, first, 51
overall, with 25:58; Robin Safely,
second, 52 overall, with 26:09; and
Melissa Champany, third, 63 over-
all. with 28:01.
Male winners in this category
were: Richard Parsons, first, tenth
overall, with 20:12; Grea Bevis,
second, 15 overall, with 22:38; and
Bobby Dick, third, 34 overall, with
24:22.
Female winners in Category Nine
were Deborah Ansley, first, 54
overall, with 26:16; Rhonda Ken-
yon, second, 56 overall, with
26:42; and Susan Stephens, third.
59 overall, with 26:51.
Male winners in this category in-


elude: Carl Huang, first, 28 overall,
witlr 23:53; Reg'Perry, second, 31
overall, with 23:58; and Scott Shir-
ley, third, 49 overall, with 25:53.
Female winners in Category Ten
include: Jan Blue, first, 90 overall,
with 31:25; Vicky Bernal, second,
98 overall., with 33:31; and Nada
Stauffer. third, 99 overall, with
33:34.
Male winners in this category
were: Shelton Ansley, first, seventh
overall, with 20:50; William Kim-
mons, second, 18 overall with
22:55; and Edward Claiborne,
third, 19 overall, with 23:01.
Female winners in Category
Eleven include: Nancy Widener,
first, 32 overall, with 24:12; Jua-
nice Hagan, second, 66 overall, .
with 28:08; and Ann Vann, third,
72 overall, with 28:21.
Male winners in this category
were: Jim Tully, first, 33 overall,
with 24:20; Richard Vann, second,
37 overall, with. 24:35; and Rod
Palmer, third, 48 overall, with
25:46.
Female winners in Category
Twelve include: Carolyn Wright,
first, 120 overall, with 38:28; Lislie ,
Creech, second, 122 overall, with
39:25; and Elaine Smith-Hawkins,
third, 134 overall, with 49:29.
Male winners in the category
were: Guy Anglin, first, 24 overall,
with 23:36; Ralph Billings, second,
29 overall, with 34:51; and Joe
Land, third, 109 overall, with
34:51.
The only female runner in Cate-
gory 13 was Roasalee Myers, 94,
oldest participant in the race,
whose time was not official be-,'
cause she was allowed to begin the
race before it officially began.
Male winners were John Rakes-
traw, first, 26 overall, with 23:41;
Arthur Ward, second, 92 overall:
with 32:17; and Jere Moore, third,
132 overall, with 47:26.


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Dystrophy Association
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National Chairman
1-800-572-1717
www.mdausa.org


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-


I


MIKE CARNEY AND
34:51.


JOE LAND come in


simultaneously at


DFRRIE SNAPP comes in selling "I did it!" in 41.55


CHARLES YATES has taken part in the Melon Run for many
years, this year in a neck brace, in 49.29 (News Photos)


Water
(Continued From Page 1)
grant and low-interest-rate loan
from Rural Development, a process
that normally took about two years;
or seek a revolving loan from the
state at two or three percent interest,
a much quicker process.
Whatever route the city chose, the
paperwork would be' voluminous,.
whether the application was for a
small or a large amount, George"
said. Hence, he encouraged the
committee to lump the six projects
and seek the larger amount from the.
start.
He also encouraged city officials
to consider imposing a system
charge or impact fee for the accu-,
mulation of funds that could be used'
for. improvements to the system in,
future.
"The system charge or impact fee.
is directly assessed to whomever!
connects to the system," George ex-"
plained. :"The money is kept in a.
separate account and can only be.
used for capital improvements."
Officials estimate that as many as
300 new houses may come into the
city in the near future, based on pro-
posed developments.

At the committee's request,,
George agreed to prepare a spread
sheet indicating the exact cost of the
six projects and the monthly pay-
back amount, based on the available
interest rate. He also agreed to pre-
pare a spread sheet detailing the ex-
act cost to each present user of the
water system.
Regarding Palmer's proposal to
front the $158,000 or so to upgrade
the water system to Pecan Grove
and Holly Hills, the committee
agreed in principal to pursue the of-
fer.
The way it works, Palmer puts
out the money for the upgrade up-
front and the city reimburses him
from the tap-in fees and water usage
bills as new homes tie into the sys,-
ten.
The beauty of the proposal, ac-
cording to Palmer, is that it expe-
dites the upgrade of the system:
Rather than waiting the two or so,
years that it would take for the city"
to get the funding through the estab-
lished method, he could have the
system upgraded within the next six
months, Palmer said.
In fact, if the annexation agree-
ment with the city worked out, his
hope was to start work on the subdi-
vision by September, he said.
As Palmer described the develop-
ment, tentatively called Cricket
(See Water Page 14)







PAGE 14, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005
" !9a S^'93 ;._.. ^ i-*.om :


Festival Car Show Category


Winners Announced


pice services.
"We want to express our sincere
appreciation to Cindy Lambert,
Ray Fosky and B. J. Cooper," Ar-
nold concluded.


,1939 CHEVY 1/2 ton pick up truck was entered in the Car
Show by Frank Halsey.









.... FIR pill
|---.






.. '.


lULf ItIL

: MUSIC at the Car Show caused this couple to entertain
audiences with their dance moves in the FMB parking lot.


0
-J


ii


THIS Plymouth Barracuda, confiscated from drug dealers
and now serving the Sheriff's Department, was on display
at the Festival Car Show. (News Photos)


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Antique Car Show, in Farm-
ers and Merchants Bank parking
lot, Saturday, saw some 60 entries.
Categories included antiques,
classics, customs, rods and trucks,
with $1,941.26 raised for Big
Bend Hospice.
That figure does not include pro-
ceeds from the Car Show T-shirt
sales.
Best of Show trophies were
awarded to Jimmy Townsend for
his '72 Chevy C-10 pickup; Clay-
ton Weaver for his '33 Ford Coupe;
and Bobby Hinson for his '04
Chevy Corvette.
Dennis Smith won the award for
Best Paint with a '70 Monte Carlo;
Steve Shipes won Best Engine for a
'70 Dodge Super Bee; and the Club
Participation Award went to the
Panhandle Ponies.
Trophies were also awarded for
the top 40 vehicles.
Winners and their vehicles in-
cluded: Charlotte Sanborn, '65 Ford
Mustang; Regina Thompson, '05
Ford Mustang; Wease Kaylor, '63
Buick Riviera.
Jim Ward received two awards,
one for his '50 Ford Business
Coupe, and one for a '57 Ford T-
Bird.
Other. winners include: Curtis
King, '80 Corvette; Terry Marks,
'04 Ford Mustang Mach 1; Tim
Price, '04 Ford Mustang Mach 1;
Andy Gibbens, '97 Chevy Corvette;
Steve McClung, '67 Ford Mustang
GTA; David Hawkins, '99 Ford
Mustang Shelby GT; Glenn Jarvis,
'69 Chevy Camero RS; Howard
Miller, '69 Olds Delta 88 Royale;
and Rick Goodman, '88 Chevy
Corvette Convertible.
Also, Bob Cotsunas, '99 Chevy
Corvette; Tracy Stephens, '05 Ford
Mustang; Ken Faircloth, '68 Chevy
Chevelle; Nancy Griffiths, '67 Ford
Mustang; Kay Sutphin, '72 Chevy
Nova; Marsha Allen, '72 Chevy
Camero Z-28; Toscha Owen, '05
Ford Mustang GT; and Glenn Sut-
phin, '65 Ford Galaxie 500.
Also, Brad and Arlene Will, '32
Ford 3W Coupe; Larry Shiver, '69
Ford Torino; Dennis Smith, '70
Chevy Monte Carlo; Steve Shipes,
'70 Dodge Super Bee; Edamian
Kojis, '02 Dodge Dakota; Richard
Widmann, '76 Chevy Corvette; Mi-
chael Fox, '92 Pontiac Firebird; and
Jay Sikes, '04 Hyundai Tiburan
GT.
Also, Gary Allen, '69 Chevy Cor-
vette; Jimmy Slocumb, '65 Ford


Mustang 2 + 2; Tom Mehan, '57
Ford Fairlane 500; Wayne Lashley,
'79 Ford F-150 pickup; Dave Parke,
'03 Chevy Corvette; Corey
Schmitz, '03 Hyundai Tiburon; Di-
ane Johnson, '676 Ford Mustang;
Nathaniel Blakley, '87 Buick Grand
National; Jim Shepherd, '51 Mer-
cury Coupe; and Don Baxter, '69
Pontiac GTO.
Car Show T-shirts are still, avail-
able at the Monticello Big Bend
Hospice Building for $10 each.
Catherine Arnold, Hospice com-
munity relations coordinator for
Jefferson, Madison and Taylor
counties, said, ""We're just thrilled
that organizes decided to honor us
with the proceeds from the car
show. It's wonderful that they se-
lected Big Bend Hospice.
"They did an outstanding job and
had a great collection of cars," she
added. "The proceeds will be a ter-
rific benefit to those requiring Hos-


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Water System Upgrade
*(Continued From Page 13)
2 erty just south of US Highwa
-Creek, it will consist of high-scale and just east of Holly Hills.
'houses in the $250,000 to $300,000 City officials have been discu
price range. a major overhaul and expansion
: The first phase of the development the water system for more thar
'will consist of 56 to 60 units on one- years now. Prompting the a
:acre lots. Phase two, to be pursued now is the realization that the
-depending on the success of phase tem continues deteriorating, a
:one, will consist of another 67 to 70
:lots, for a total of about 120 units. same time that labor and ma
SThe proposed development is costs keep rising.
:slated for the largely wooded prop- Adding to the pressure to do s
thing about the situation now is
the looming developments, w
m promise to put ever greater den
Committee on the system.
(Continued From Page 1)
year. If approved, the initiative
,would assured this county of
.$557,000 in recurring funding annu-
ally.


"The coalition wants us to identify
.the areas that we would use the
$557,000 in," Joyner said. "We will
-use this information to lobby for the
funding next year."
u Adding to the committee's lobby-
ming power next year, Joyner said
'Jose Luis Rodriguez will be joining
:the organization. Rodriguez, a
Lloyd-area resident, is former dep-
uty secretary of the US Department
of Agriculture and a professional
:lobbyist. He is also a personal friend
-of the Bush family.
In addition, Joyner said, a legisla-
tor who presently serves in the Leg-
islature has expressed an interest in
joining the committee.
"We have set a model in
lobbying," Joyner said.


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In accordance with FL Statue: Public Auc-
tion July 16, 2005 @ 10:00am; 1979 Ford
Vin# F35SRDE8042 1992 Ford Vin#
I FTDF15Y5NNA19352 To be sold as is for
Towing & Storage charges. Conditions &
Terms at Auction. Dave's Towing 7261
East Washington St., Monticello, FI 32344
/ (850) 342-1480
6/24, c
The Jefferson County Utility Development
Committee will meet July 1, 2005, at 9:00
am at Capitol City Travel Center, 1-10 &
CR39.
(, 24, c
NOTICE: The Jefferson County Board of
County Commissioners will hold a Budget
Workshop at 9:00 a.m., Thursday, June
30, 2005, at the Jefferson County Emer-
gency Management Training Room, 1240
N. Jefferson Street, Monticello, Florida, to
discuss the budget for fiscal year 2005-
2006. Felix "Skeet" Joyner, Chairman
6/24. c
NOTICE: The Jefferson County Board of
County Commissioners will hold a Budget
Workshop at 9:00a.m., Tuesday, June 28,
2005, at the Jefferson County Emergency
Management Training Room, 1240 N. Jef-
ferson Street, Monticello, Florida, to dis-
cuss the budget for fiscal year 2005-2006.
Felix "Skeet" Joyner, Chairman.
6/2d ,
Without Advertising,
A Terrible
Thing Happens...


S.OHIG'


L


Notice of Application for Tax Deed NO-
TICE IS HEARBY GIVEN, that Sheila L.
Erstling Trust the holder of the following
certificates has filed said certificates for a
tax deed issue thereon. The certificate
numbers and years of issuance, the de-
scription of the property, and the names in
which it was assessed are as follows: Cer-
tificate No. 629 Year of Issuance 1998 De-
scription or Property Lot 6 of AUCILLA
PLANTATION SUBDIVISION, Unit III, a
subdivision, as per the plat thereof filed at
Plat Book "B", page 65, of the Public Re-
cords of Jefferson County, Florida. Name
in which assessed Donald Crocker. All of
said property being in the County of Jef-
ferson, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate or certificates shall be redeemed
according to law the property described in
such certificate or certificates will be sold
to the highest bidder at the court house
door on the 30th day of June, 2005, at
11:00 a.m. Dated this 26th day of May,
2005. Carl D. Boatwright, Clerk of Circuit
Court of Jefferson County, Florida.
6/3, 6/10, 6/17, 6/24, c

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION; FIRST BANK NA-
TIONAL ASSOCIATION TRUST U/A
DATED MAY 1, 1997 (EQUICREDIT
CORPORATION HOME EQUITY LOAN
TRUST 1997-A), Plaintiff, vs. JAMEKA
LEVETTE WILSON et al, Defendant(s).
CASE NO. 2005-10-CA DIVISION; NO-
TICE OF RESCHEDULED FORECLO-
SURE SALE: NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an Order Reschedul-


ommumm


LEGA;%&,1


LEALL.. NOTICE

ing Foreclosure Sale Date June 17, 2005
and entered in Case No. 2005-10-CA of the
Circuit Court of the SECOND Judicial
Circuit in and for JEFFERSON County,
Florida wherein FIRST BANK NA-
TIONAL ASSOCIATION TRUST U/A
DATED MAY 1, 1997 (EQUICREDIT
CORPORATION HOME EQUITY LOAN
TRUST 1997-A), is the Plaintiff and JA-
MEKA LEVETTE WILSON; TYRONE
KEON WILSON; LEASECOMM COR-
PORATION, A MASSACHUSETTS
CORPORATION; are the Defendants, I
will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at NORTH DOOR OF THE COURT-
HOUSE LOBBY IN JEFFERSON
COUNTY, MONTICELLO, FLORIDA at
11:00 am., on the 21 day of July, 2005 the
following described property as set forth
in said Final Judgment: LOT 35 OF
WHAT IS COMMONLY REFERRED TO
AS SCOTT'S NORTHERN ADDITION
OF THE TOWN OF MONTICELLO,
FLORIDA AND BEING A PORTION OF
LOT 7 OF THE NORTHERN ADDITION
TO THE TOWN OF MONTICELLO,
FLORIDA, ACCORDING TO THE MAP
OR PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED
IN DEED BOOK G, PAGE 1, DE-
SCRIBED AS: BEGINNING AT THE SW
CORNER OF SECTION 19 AND RUN-
NING NORTH 1342 FEET TO A POINT;
THENCE EAST A DISTANCE OF 180
FEET TO THE POB; FROM SAID POB,
RUN THENCE EAST 180 FEET TO A
POINT; THENCE RUNNING NORTH
210 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE RUN-
NING WEST 180 FEET TO A POINT:
THENCE RUNNING SOUTH 210 FEET
TO THE POB, BEING IN THE W A OF
THE SW OF SECTION 19, TOWN-


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U


SHIP 2 NORTH RANGE 5 EAST. TO-
GETHER WITH THE FOLLOWING
PERPETUAL EASEMENT OF INGRESS
AND ENGRESS, SITUATE, LYING AND
BEING IN JEFFERSON COUNTY, TO
WIT: BEGINNING AT THE SW COR-
NER OF SECTION 19, TOWNSHIP 2
NORTH RANGE 5 EAST, RUNNING
THENCE NORTH ALONG THE WEST
LINE OF SECTION 19, 1342 FEET;
THENCE RUN EAST 739.55 FEET,
MOL, TO THE WEST R/W BOUNDARY
OF US 19; THENCE RUN NORTH 2
FEET FOR THE POB; FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING, RUN NORTH
15 FEET ALONG THE ROAD R/W TO A
POINT; THENCE RUNNING WEST
379.55 FEET, MOL, AND TO THE EAST
BOUNDARY OF CLARENCE E. DAVIS
LOT, THENCE SOUTH 15 FEET;
THENCE EAST 379.55 FEET TO THE
POB. A/K/A 1205 North Jefferson Street,
Monticello, FL 32344 WITNESS MY
HAND and the seal of this Court on June
20th, 2005. Dale Boatwright, Clerk of the
Cucrtit Court.
(/24, 7/1, c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY CIVIL DIVI-
SION CITICORP TRUST BANK, FSB,
F/K/A TRAVELERS BANK & TRUST,
FSB, Plaintiff, vs. DONALD GRAHAM;
JANE DOE GRAHAMTHE UNKNOWN
WIFE OF DONALD GRAHAM;
BRENDA STUBBINS GRAHAM; JOHN
DOE GRAHAM, THE UNKNOWN HUS-
BAND OF BRENDA STUBBINS GRA-
HAM; IF LIVING, INCLUDING ANY
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SAID DEFEN-


DANT(S), IF REMARRIED, AND IF DE,
CEASED, THE RESPECTIV-i
UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES;
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, CREDITOR&
LIENORS, AND TRUSTEES, AND AL
OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING BYV
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST TH&
NAMED DEFENDANTSS; JOHN DOE.
UNKNOWN TENANT; JANE DOE, UN,
KNOWN TENANT Defendant(s) NOTICE
OF SALE: Notice is hereby given thaj.
pursuant to a Final Summary Judgment I(
Foreclosure entered in the above-style
cause, in the Circuit Court, Florida I will
sell the property situate in Jefferson,
County, Florida, described as: A PORf
TION OF THAT PROPERTY D&-
SCRIBED IN OFFICIAL RECORDt
BOOK 170, PAGE 552 OF THE PUBLICC
RECORDS OF JEFFERSON COUNT ,
FLORIDA AND BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED BY RECENT
SURVEY AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE
AT THE CONCRETE MONUMENT
MARKING THE SOUTHEAST CORNER
OF IHE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF
THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SEC-
TION 36, TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH,
RANGE 5 EAST, JEFFERSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA AND RUN NORTH 89 DE-
GREES 45 MIINTES 32 SECONDS
EAST 296.58 FEET TO AN IRON ROD
FOR A POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE FROM SAID POINT OF BE-
GINNING RUN NORTH 00 DEGREES 32
MINUTES 59 SECONDS WEST 331.20
FEET TO AN IRON ROD, THENCE
NORTH 89 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 32
SECONDS EAST 687.25 FEET TO A&
POINT; THENCE SOUTH 31 DEGREES:
59 MINUTES 15 SECONDS EAST 90.0;
FEET TO AN IRON ROD; THENCE


the Canng CoMjorf oj BeffSonS.
UWA 114 1 Pill I m I LT, -96ft-M MATEI -!M


rms
L me",









PAGE 16, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005


lIE ,Al ; NOTICE

SOUTH 58 DELREFS 00 MINUTES 45
SECONDS WEST 160.0 FEET TO AN
IRON ROD; HENCE SOUTH 31 DE-
GREES 59 SECONDS 15 SECONDS
EAST 135.05 FEET TO AN IRON ROD
ON THE NORTHERLY RIGHT OF
WAY OF COUNT ROAD 149A;
THENCE SOUTH 57 DEGREES 59 MIN-
UTES 38 SECONDS WEST, ALONG
SAID RIGHT OF WAY LINE 105.67
FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT;
THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES, 45
MINUTES 32 SECONDS WEST 577.98
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
SUBJECT TO AN TOGETHER WITH A
30FOOT EASEMENT SAID EASEMENT
BEING MORE PAKli-lLARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE
AT THE CONCRETE MONUMENT
MARKING THE SOUTHWEST COR-
NER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER
OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF
SECTION 36, TOWNSHIP 3 NORTH,
RANGE 5 EAST, JEFFERSON COUNTY
FLORIDA AND RUN NORTH 89 DE-
GREES 45 MINUTES 32 SECONDS
EAST 296.58 FEET TO AN IRON ROD;
THENCE NORTH 00 DEGREES 32 MIN-
UTES 59 SECONDS WEST 331.20 FEET
TO AN IRON ROD; THENCE NORTH
89 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 32 SEC-
ONDS EAST 651.97 FEET FOR A POINT
OF BEGINNING; THENCE FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING. CONTINUED
NORTH 89 DEGREES 45 MINUTES 32
SECOND EAST 35.28 FEET TO A
POINT; THENCE SOUTH 31 DEGREES
59 MINUTES 15 SECONDS EAST 225.0
FEET TO A CONCRETE MONUMENT
ON THE NORTH RIGHT OF WAY LINE
OF COUNTY ROAD 149A; THENCE


LE(G : NQTICE

SOUTH 57 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 38
SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID RIGHT
OF WAY LINE 30.0 FEET TO A POINT
THENCE NORTH 31 DEGREES 59 MIN-
UTES 15 SECONDS WEST 243.57 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. AJK/A
RURAL ROUTE 2 BOX 89B, MONTI-
CELLO, FLORIDA 32344; at public sale,
to the highest and best bidder, for cash, at
the North Door of the Jefferson County
Courthouse, Monticello, Florida, at 11:00
a.m., on the 1st day of August, 2005.
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT. THIS IN-
STRUMENT PREPARED BY: Law Office
of Daniel C. Consuegra, 9204 King Palm
Drive, Tampa, Florida 33619-1328 Attor-
neys for Plaintiff. "In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act, persons
needing a special accommodation to par-
ticipate in this proceeding should contact
the individual or agency sending the notice
not later than seven days prior to the pro-
ceeding at the address given on the notice.
If hearing impaired, (TDD) 1-800-955-
8771 or 1-800-955-8770 (voice), via Flor-
idz Polay Service."
(./24. ',, c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN
AND FOR JEFFERSON COUNTY GEN-
ERAL CIVIL DIVISION: Deutsche Bank
National Trust Company formerly known
as Banker Trust Company of California,
N.A., as Trustee for Morgan Stanley ABS
Capital I Trust 2000-1, PLAINTIFF vs.
Evelyn Johnson Thomas, et al., DEFEN-
DANTS: No. 05-18 AMENDED NOTICE
OF FORECLOSURE SALE: Notice is
hereby given that, pursuant to an Order
Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale Dated June
17th, 2005, and entered in civil case num-


LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE


ber 05-18, of the Circuit Court of the 2nd
Judicial Circuit in and for Jefferson
County, Florida, wherein DEUTSCHE
BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY
FORMERLY KNOWN AS BANKERS
TRUST COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA,
N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR MORGAN
STANLEY ABS CAPITAL I TRUST
2000-1, is Plaintiff and Evelyn Johnson
Thomas; Jennings B. Williams; Mary L.
Johnson Grant; Earnestine Johnson Price;
Jefferson County, a political subdivision of
the State of Florida; State of Florida, De-
partment of Revenue; ., is/are
Defendant(s) I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the Jefferson
County Courthouse, Monticello, Florida,
Jefferson County, Florida at 11:00 am on
the 21st day of July 2005, the following de-
scribed property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit: THAT CERTAIN
PIECE OR PARCEL OF LAND SITU-
ATE IN THE NORTHWEST PORTION
OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF
THE NORTHWEST QUARTER (SE 'A/
OF NW 1/4) OF SECTION TWENTY-
ONE (21), TOWNSHIP ONE (1) NORTH,
RANGE FIVE (5) EAST WHICH IS EN-
CLOSED WITHIN THE FOLLOWING
BOUNDARY LINES, TO WIT:- BEGIN-
NING AT THE INTERSECTION OF
THE SOUTH BORDER OF THE OLD
PUBLIC ROAD RUNNING EASTERLY
AND WESTERLY ACROSS THE
NORTH SIDE OF SAID FORTY OF
LAND WITH THE EAST LINE OF
THAT CERTAIN ONE ACRE TRACT
OF LAND CONVEYED BY DAVID
MCKINNEY AND WIFE TO J. B.
SCURRY ET AL AS TRUSTEES OF THE
THOMPSON VALLEY BAPTIST


CHURCH BY DEED DATED OCTOBER
29, 1892 AND OF RECORD IN THE OF-
FICE OF THE CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT OF JEFFERSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN DEED BOOK "X" PAGE
164 AND TO WHICH REFERENCE IS
HEREBY MADE AND RUNNING
THENCE SOUTH TWO HUNDRED TEN
(210) FEET, THENCE RUNNING
SOUTHEASTERLY AND PARALLEL
WITH SAID OLD PUBLIC ROAD A DIS-
TANCE FOUR HUNDRED TWENTY
FEET (420), THENCE RUNNING
NORTH TWO HUNDRED TEN FEET
(210), MORE LESS AND TO THE
SOUTH BORDER OF SAID OLD PUB-
LIC ROAD, AND THENCE RUNNING
NORTHWESTERLY ALONG THE
SOUTH BORDER OF SAID OLD PUB-
LIC ROAD A DISTANCE OF FOUR
HUNDRED TWENTY (420) FEET
MORE OR LESS, AND TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING; SAID LAND HEREIN
CONVEYED CONTAINING TWO (2)
ACRES. MORE OR LESS AND BEING A
PART OF THE LANDS CONVEYED TO
SAID BEN EDWARDS, JR. OF THE
FIRST PART BY JOHN H. SHUMAN BY
DEED DATED JUNE 13, 1927 AND OF
RECORD IN SAID CLERK'S OFFICE IN
DEED BOOK "UU" PAGE 256 AND TO
WHICH REFERENCE IS HEREBY
MADE; TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE
HOME VIN# 10L26577U NOTE: Pursu-
ant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices
Act you are advised that this law firm is
deemed to be a debt collector attempting
to collect a debt and any information ob-
tained will be used for that purpose. Dated
the 20th day of June, 2005. DALE BOAT-
WRIGHT, Clerk of Circuit Court.
6 24, 7/1, c


HE!LP-1VAiDE.. M : ",


Truck Driver Wanted. Class B.
Contact Local Deliveries. Judson
Freeman @ 997-2519.
6/10, tfn
Help Wanted. Earn extra income
assembling CD cases from any
location. No experience necessary.
(8002.67-3944 ext 175
www.easywork-greatpay.com.
6/24, fcan
Driver Conventant Transport.
Teams and Solos check our new pay
plan. Owner Operators, Experienced
Drivers, Solos, Teams and Graduate
Students. Call (888) MORE PAY (1
-888 667 -3729).
6/24, fcan
Busy boarding kennel located 2 miles
from Lloyd is looking for animal
lovers for summer employment. Must
be drug-free, hard working and have
dependable transportation. Call
877-5050 or fax resume to 877-5010.
5/18, tfn
S/E & 3 STATE RUN: T/T Drivers.
Home Weekends. Mileage Pay,
Benefits, 401K. Trainees Welcome /
Miami area exp. Req. 21 min
age/Class A CDL Cypress Truck
Lines (800)545-1351.
6/24, fcan
Data Entry Work on Your Own.
Flexible Hours! $$SGreat Pay$$$
Personal Computer required.
(800)873-0345 ext #300.
6/24, fcan


Need 2yrs OTR experience. Call
Bynum Transport for your
opportunity today: (800)741-7950.
6/24, fcan

$600 weekly working through the
government part-time. No experience.
A lot of opportunities. (800)493-3688
Code J-14.
6/24, fcan

Profit Now! With your own landscape
curbing business full training/support
complete business system CURB
APPEAL USA, INC. (800)710-2972.
Distributors Needed! (Se Habla
Espanol).
6/24, fcan
Auto Transport, The Waggoners
trucking: Hiring exp &
non-experienced drivers for Auto
Transport in South East Regions.
Must have valid Class A CDL and
verifiable 2 yrs or 200K miles OTR.
Need stable work history and clean
MVR. High earning potential, great
benefits and matching 401K. Contact
Susan at (866)413-3074 EOE.
6/24, fcan
Drillers Helper. Great pay and
benefits. Must be able to travel. Clean
FI drivers license, CDL a plus. Drug
Free, EOE, 800-487-9665.
6/15, 17, 22, 24, 29, c


M


BUSINESS







DIRECTORY


Your Local Professional Painters
Interior Exterior


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BUSINESS OWNERS
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ACCESS CONTROLS
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m U -


Residential & Commercial

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Contracting

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Custom Homes
Commercial and
Agriculture Buildings
Home: 997-2296

Mobile: 508-2383
Lic. # CGC #1507547



*Sand
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Craig Larichiuta
Lloyd, FL 32337

997-6788


.Abb6ie si_7Xo/bwers


Allyn Sikes
Owner


1830 Thomasville Road
Tallahassee, FL 32303
(850) 224-3473
(800). 541-8702
Free Delivery To
Tallahassee Hospital
Funeral Homes


. Lot Cleaning-Driveway-
Dig Ponds-Road Build-
ing-Culvert Installation-Fill
Dirt- Limerock- Gravel
BILLY
SIMMONS, owner
Backhoe and Hauling
Septic Tank Contractor
& Excavation Contractor
(850) 997-0877
(850) 509-1465 mobile
Visa & Mastercard Accepted!
Insured D.O.H Lic.
#SR0971265


.5 1 1. I 9


CARROLL HILL


AUTO
ELECTRIC, INC.
STARTER


I Complete Auto
L Electric Repair
E Service


H
11
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M
A
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V


Thomasville Road
115 Albany Rd. (On Carroll Hill)

229-226-0717


COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR

SPRING SPECIAL!! $15 OFF

ANY REPAIR BILL OVER $75
(Not Valid With Any Other Offer)


850-97-279
158 othJefrsn t


Loveless Land

Clearing LLC
Ponds, Demolition,
Hauling Dirt & Rock,
Roads, Etc.
The way you want...
SATISFIED!
850-997-6259

Cell 850-251-2854
i-ic# 2305-Jnl


DOUG'S
TREE & LAWN
SERVICE
* Trimming Mowing
*Removal
*Maintenance
*Stump Grinding
*Aerial Device
*Bush Hogging

997-0039
Licensed & Insured



SCREENPRINTING
& EMBROIDERY
ALL OCCASIONS


850-997-6023


Register's

Mini-Storage


315 Waukeenah

Hwy.

1/4 Mile off

US 19 South

997-2535


Don' Le Any*ld oh
Pan ou os


Call For Quality Work 45
Years In The Trade


Jerry Cole Painting Corp.
Interior Exterior
Residential ~ Commercial
Insured ~ License # 5948
850-997-7467
850-'544-2917


I I 0


"Protecting your health
& property since 1964"

MOSQUITO REDUCTION
RESIDENTIAL TERMITE
&
PEST MANAGEMENT

(850) 997-3522
Toll Free:866 280-7378


383 E York Street
Monticello
www.DixonExt.com


Avon 342-1185

Skin-so-soft

(SSS) Oil
16.9 oz for $9.00
ready for immediate
delivery

Need a book or
products? call
Cricket Edwards,
Ind. Sales Rep.


Portable Toilets
Billy Simmons Septic
850-509-1465
Mobile "
850-997-0877
Home
Clean Portables for
construction sites,
family reunions,
parties,
Events and Types


Thurman

Tractor

Service
... Mowing

Harrowing
i" r Food Plots

Licensed & Insured
James Thurman, LLC
850-997-5211
850-545-0139


SEPTIC TANK
&
LAND CLEARING
*Complete Septic
Service & Repair

*Lot Preparing &
Land Clearing

THOMAS B. SCOTT, SR.
Rt. IBox 137
Lamont, FL 32366
997-5536
Mobile: 933-3620


D.L.'S
GUN & PAWN
SHOP, INC.
CASH IN A FLASH
Highest Loans
On Your Valuables


GUNS
TV'S


DIAMONDS
VCR'S


STEREOS RADIOS
GOLD GUITARS
SILVER TOOLS
Mon. Sat. 9-6
1511 Jackson Bluff* Tallahassee
575-7682





WE GO THE EXTRA MILE FOR YOU!


997-6500

WHEN You NEED To SOLVE
COMPUTER PROBLEMS
SAME DAY & NEXT DAY
ONSITE SERVICE
DIAGNOSIS REt'AR lJIRaL.LS
IS rALLATIONS CO'M-UL1ArlONS
cus r[.M COMPULR' ILuIORIAI S
REMOVAL Of VIRL.SFS, AWARE, SPYW/VA.R


Kelly-Plain Construction, Inc.
State Certified Underground Utility and Excavation
Contractor Florida Contractors License# cuc1223722

All Residential and Commercial Site Work, Including
Building Pads Roads Drainage Ponds Land Clearing *
Laser Grading Excavation Fill Materials Sanitary, Storm, and
Portable Water Utility Construction

"The State Certified Site Work Professionals"
(850) 528-8051


I


I I













To Place Your Ad





997-3568


CLASSIFIED


Your Community Shopping Center


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JUNE 24, 2005 PAGE 17

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
3 Lines, Two editions ~ Wednesday and Friday...$7.00
Each Additional Line....$1.00
DEADLINES: Monday Noon for Wednesday
Wednesday Noon for Friday
Call Our Classified Department at:
y 997-3568


HELPWANTED
Full-time instructors for fall term.
North Fla. Community College.
English; math: require master's w/18
hours in field. Developmental English;
developmental math: require
bachelor's. Teach at nearby
correctional facilities. Flexible
hrs/days. Background check required.
Full benefits. Send resume, NFCC
application, transcripts, cover letter
to HR, NFCC, 1000 Turner Davis Dr.,
Madison, Fla. 32340. Applications at
www.nfcc.edu or call 850-973-1614.
Deadline 7/1/05. EOE. 6/24, 29, C
Assistant Professor of Education:
Saint Leo University, a leader in
teacher training enrolling more than
400 major in Florida is seeking
candidates for a full-time, 10-month,
nontenure track faculty position to
teach and advise students in the
Elementary Education program in
Lake City and Madison. The
Assistant Professor of Education
requires a doctorate degree from a
regionally accredited institution with
credentials to teach Elementary
Education courses (methods or ESOL
preferred) and previous teaching
experience in Florida public schools
and universities preferred. Review of
resumes begins for immediate
placement. To apply, submit letter
documenting successful teaching
experience, current vita/resume to
include contact information for 3
professional references, and official
transcripts. Saint Leo University
Human Resource MC2327, PO Box
6665 Saint Leo, Florida 33574
resume@saintleo.edu Visit
www.saintleo.edu/jobs for detail and
job postings including adjunct
instructors being recruited for the
new academic year. EOE/Catholics,
women and minorities are encouraged
to apply.
6/22, 24, c
Sales/Office Manager for Buddy's
Home Furnishing. Please apply in
person to 1317 So. Jefferson ST.


Top Dollar Cash Paid. Seller-held real
estate notes. Old or new. Residential
& Commercial. Free analysis &
quote. Fast, professional service.
Lindiemae Inc. (386)517-6777 email:
lindiemae@aol.com
6/24, fcan


Backhoe Service: Driveways, roads,
ditches, tree and shrub removal, burn
piles. Contact Gary Tuten @ 997-3116,
933-3458.
tfn
Appliance Repairs: washers, dryers,
stoves, refrigerators. Owned and oper-
ated by Andy Rudd. 997-5648. Leave
message.
2/1 1-tfn
Life is a blessing and a gift to be
celebrated. Christ Episcopal Church,
three blocks N of the courthouse.
Sunday service at 10:00 AM.
997-4116.
6/24, nc
Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, quick responses.
6/22, tfn
D&S REPAIRS- 997-4015, 4189.
Small engines, tractors, outboards,
ATV's, etc.
6/15, 17, 22, 24, 29, pd
Healthy Weight Loss available only at
Jackson's Drug, Hoodiacol is designed to
curb the appetite, burn fat and increase
energy levels resulting in considerable
weight loss over time. Hoodiacol consist of
3 key ingredients incorporated into rice
bran oil with natural flavorings to give it a
palpable taste. In addition to weight loss,
you may see benefits for the hair, skin and
nails from the Omega 3 and Omega 6
found in rice bran oil. Hoodia gordonii is a
cactus found in the Kalahari Desert of
South Africa. Unsurpassed as an appetite
suppressant, it not only limits appetite but
increases the sense of satiety. This tends to
limit total caloric intake by 30-40%
without experiencing hunger. Significant
weight loss should result from such a drop
in caloric intake.
s/d 5/18, tfn
Earn Degree Online from home.
*Business *Paralegal *Computers. JOn
Placement Assistance Computer &
Financial aid if qualify. (866)858-2121
www.tidewatertechonline.com.
6/24, fcan
Do you want to be just a Christian, with no
Denominational names, creeds ,or
practices? Jesus established His church
calledd the church of Christ and you can be
a member of it. We are ready to help if
you are ready to learn. Call: 997-3466.
1/29 tfn (10/3)
Home Health Care Equipment Jackson's
Drug Store. We bill Medicare Call for
assessment of your needs. 997-3553. UPS
OW AVAILABLE
J/1 9-tfn


WANTED


cookingg to lease acreage
houses, horse barn and
pastures. 850-443-6075
50-212-2685.
I/10, 15,17, 22, 24, pd


with 2
fenced
or


REAL ESTATE
Extra money in your pocket! Log on
to www.cejfinance.com to find out
how you can lower your payments
every month, hassle free!!
6/22, 24, 29, 7/1, pd
Beautiful & Private. 2 miles from
Monticello 3 br, 2 / bath home on 17
'/2 acres w/pond, dock, barn, dove
field, garden, and pasture in a
manicured, country setting. Pine
floors throughout with large brick
fireplace. Shown by appt. Only.
$439,000. Send email to
House@PWHhomes.com to receive
additional info or call (850) 997-6344
to set appt.
6/22, 24, 29, 7/1, 6, 8, 13, 15, 20, 22, pd
Georgia Coast Large wooded access,
marshfront & golf course home sites.
Gated with tennis, kayaking, &
canoeing. Limited availability mid
$70's & up. Call today (877)266-7376.
6/24, fcan
Tennessee Lake Property from
$24,900! 6-1/2 acre lot $59,900. 27
acre lake estate $124,900. Lake parcel
and cabin package available $64,900.
(866)770-5263 ext 8 for details.
6/24, fcan

3br,2 Bath & much more. Renovated
and ready! 251-0760 or
www.blueradish.biz
6/10,s/d,tfn

Beautiful North Carolina. Must see
the beautiful peaceful mountains of
western NC mountains. Homes,
cabins, acreage & investments.
Cherokee mountain realty GMAC
real estate, Murphy
www.cherokeemountainrealty.com
Call for Free Brochure (800)841-5868.
6/24, fcan

FOR RENT
RV or Mobile Home Lots For Rent.
Call Liz @ 997-1638.
6/24, 29, 7/1, 3, 8, 10, 15, 17, c
Shop/Warehouse Space. Four large
roll-up doors. 1200 sq ft with
standard utilities included. Easy
access to US 19 with good visibility
and generous parking. Available
August 1st. Call 997-4150.
6/15, tfn, c

FOR SALE
The lowest prescription prices. Less
than Canada. Global medicines,
Arizona physician owned. Free phone
call to verify .(866)634-0720
www.globalmedicines.net.
6/24, fcan
Apache Indian Tomahawk Peace Pipe
"1880's" Peace Pipe is 16 3/4" x 7"
blade is 2 '". Item is from Fort
Huachuca, Arizona appraised @
$1,200 will take best offer. Excellent
condition. 997-4723 after 4 p.m. daily.
1944 Japanese Geisha doll. WWII,
14" height x 5" width below neck -
molunted on black wooden base 6" x
6" excellent condition will take best
offer. 997-4723 after 4 p.m. daily.
b/24, 29, pd
14 H.P. Twin OHV. Electric start,
Briggs, w/tank and portable rack.
Generator died, engine is perfect, only
50 hours. Engine list $994, yours for
$350. 997-0676.
6/22, 24, pd
Universal Gym, Weider Pro 9
different exercises. 7 mos. old pd. 500.
Asking $300 call Greg/Tammie @
997-6455
6/22, 24, pd
120v window A/C unit, large $100.
Kids electric air hockey game $10.
Kids yellow care bear shelf $5. and
misc. toys. Call 342-1486, 509-1942.,
6/22, 24, pd
1 Craftmatic Bed (twin) Fully adj.
w/wireless remote, vibrates and
massages used 2mos. $595. 1 23" color
TV good condition $20. 1 Sony Dual
cassette component player and
recorder. New mint cond. $50.
997-4879, 997-0404.
6/22, 24, pd


VIRGINIA G. BLOW
Broker Associate Realtor
(850) 509-1844
CRISTI BESHEARS
Sales Associate Realtor
(850) 251- 4392
Coldwell Banker
Kelly and Kelly Properties


Pecan Hill Subdivision
Phase 1
30 homes
100'x 110' Lots
5 MODELS SOON!
City Limits
Paved Streets
Restricted Community


FOR SAEAEQ __
Building Sale! "Rock Bottom Prices!"
20x30 Now $2900. 30x40 $5170. 40x50
$8380. 40x60 $10,700. 50x100
$15,244. Others. Ends/accessories
optional. "Priced to Sell!" Pioneer
(800)668-5422. 6/24,
fcan
1 full size firm bed set, mattress
springs & frame; clean practically
new. 1 Emerson 12 in. T.V. $25.00 call
997-5200.
Sofa/matching chair (green, navy,
burgundy plaid) good condition; 2
end tables $150. Linda Wheeler
997-4441.
1987 Suzuki Samurai JX 4wd
convertible 190k mi., runs OK, CD
player, fiberglass top, toolbox, new 8"
suspension (Rancho), new 33" mud
tires, new 15x10 steel wheels, LOW
gears, rear Lock-Right locker, other
goodies. Needs some work, but
unbelievable off-road! $1800 obo.
Call 997-4253 between 6 pm-9pm
M-F, 9am-9pm Sat-Sun.
3/25 tfn
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ By
Direct From Manufacturer. 20 colors
in stock with all Accessories. Quick
turn around! Delivery Available Toll
Free (888)393-0335.
6/24, fcan
Queen mattress set, double pillow top.
New in plastic with warranty. $150.
850-425-8374
6/3, tfn
6 Pc. Full/queen bedroom set. New
boxes, sacrifice $550. 850-222-7783
6/3 tfn
Cherry Sleigh Bed $250. Brand new,
solid wood. 850-222-9879
6/3 tfn
New leather sofa and love seat. $750,
can deliver. 850-222-2113
6/3 tfn
2-3 RIB Front tires for 8N Ford or
Furgeson Tractor $50.00 4
P225/60-R-16 Mich. Tires $40,
997-0135.
5/25, tfn
New Bedroom Set: Beautiful cherry
Louis Philippe 8-piece wood King
sleigh bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2
night stands. Sug. List $4600 sell
$1650. 850-545-7112.
6/3, tfn
NEW Brand Name King Mattress
Set, $250, in factory plastic,
warranty. 850-425-8374
6/3, tfn
NEW QUEEN mattress and base.
Never used, in unopened plastic.
Must sell $125. 850-545-7112
6/3, tfn
FORMAL DINING ROOM Brand
new cherry table with 6 chairs and
lighted china cabinet. $3K retail, sell
for $999. 850-425-8374
6/3, tfn
MATTRESS SET New full set with
factory warranty, $99, call
850-222-7783
6/3, tfn


GULF COAST

METAL 4

ROOFING


AUTOpQTWIV '
1951 Plymouth Cranbrook, 4dr good
shape & runs. Asking $3900.
556-9184.
6/8, 10, 15, 17, 21, 24, 29, pd
1996 F-150 PU truck, 120,000 miles
$4,500. Call 997-3368 (9a-4p).
6/8, tfn


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE. Do you
earn $800/day? 30 Machines, Free Candy
All for $9,995. (800)814-6323. B02000033.
Call US: We will not be undersold!
6/24, fcan
#1 cash cow! 90 vending machine
units/You OK locations entire business
$10,670 Hurry! (800)836-3464.
6/24, fcan
Professional Vending Route and
Equipm ent. Brand name products,
all sizes. Financing Available w/
$7,500 down. (877)543-8726
6/24, fcan
$50,000 Free Cash Grants 2005!
Never Repay! For personal bills,
school, new business, $49 Billion left
unclaimed from 2004. Live
Operators! (800)856-9591 EXT #105
6/24, fcan


CASH in 5 DAYS!
We Buy Mortgages,
Homes, Trailers, Lots,
Land! We Make
Mortgage Loans,
Ron Harris
Traders Realty, Inc.
Lic. Mortgage LENDER
878-3957



Opportunities You Can't
Afford To Miss!!!
TEAM UP with Tallahassee's newest
Medicare Certified office!!! Due to
growth throughout the area, we seek
healthcare professionals to help us
serve patients in Perry, Monticello,
Marianna & Quincy.

RNs, PTs, SLPs & HHAs
Per Diem
RNs with PEDIATRIC, BRAIN &
SPINAL CORD experience would be
ideal! Enjoy weekly pay!!! Please call
Kathie Assmus.
Toll Free: 800-545-5996
email: recruitment@housecall.com, or
apply online at www.housecall.com
EOE/AA.

HOUSECALL HOME
HEALTHCARE


3'WIlD GALVALUME
3' WIDE PAINTED


Full line of 2' WIDE 5V
accessories in stock
SWE HA VE METAL BUILDING,' \
O Special Flashings Made All Types Warranted Metal Available
(C T l l ,- ur 8 lr8i8'-A30 3 / 3 4 ''i \ oi rs( I' A h'cetlehi'
I Call Toll-Free 888-393-0335 352-498-0778 Horseshoe Beach, FI.


"ONE STOP "
SHOPPING
WE
SHOW
IT
ALL!


With the list of buyers we have...
TIME COULD NOT BE BETTER
to sell your property!

1998 3/2 mobile home on 12 acres with fenced
pasture and beautiful trees and shrubs. Zoned
mixed use business/residential. $168,500
Office complex with ample parking.$622,235


Lloyd custom 3/2 brick on the gorgeous 5 acres
everyone is looking for. Occupied. $262,900
Dills Road 2 yr. old 3/3 brick on 5 fenced and
landscaped acres. Occupied. $262,900
2002 3/2 mobile home on 10 acres corner of
Ashville Hwy. and Deerwood Blvd. $ 89,500

Our Commitment is to save you .
TIME AND MONEY


WE HAVE LAND!!!!!!
If we don't have what you are
looking for, let us find it!

FREE
CHOOSE ONE...
HOME INSPECTION
HOME WARRANTY
APPRAISAL
Limited to S450, special terms apply.


KELLY & KELLY
PROPERTIES


215 N. Jcfferson St.
Downtown Monticello
(850)-997-5516 ww.cbkk.com


* GREENVILLE- affordable starter
home in town, 1.75 acre lot. $42,500
* Quiet Residential Area: remodeled
home, vinyl and brick with fenced
backyard, Nobles Subdivision
$101,900
a ECONFINA RIVER- two lodges
near the river landing, will sell to-
gether or separately.
* COOPER'S POND- spacious home
huge master suite, 4BR/3BA, privacy
fenced backyard with pool. $174,900

Many Others Available


(850) 997-4340

www.TimPeary.com

Under Contract-Great Cash Flow for
the Investor Apartment House -cur-
rently 5 could be 7 unit apartment build-
ing great potential as a bed and break-
fast with suites $240,000
Beautiful Home on a Sweet Mountian
Lovely 3 bedroom 2.5 bath yellow brick
home circled with 10 year old planted
pine near US 90 and SR 59, 50 acres in
planted pines, swimming pool, detached
garage, barn nice field all very conven-
ient to Tallahassee for only $1,200,000
Choice Buildinq Lots in Town on Mor-
ris Road call for details $10,000 to
$40,000
Under Contract-The Price is Riqht!
2acres high and dry in Aucilla Forest and
Meadows $7,500
Under Contract -Look- Unusual
Opportunity!!! On Waukeenah Highway
easy access to Tallahassee high, dry,
fenced and ready to build on, great for
horses or cattle $8,500 per acre
Price Reduced Like new home, built in
2002, 3 bedrooms 2 baths screened
porch, tile floors, cathedral ceiling, fire-
place on one acre in the country
$169,500 don't miss it!
Horse Farm 29 acre horse farm with big
doublewide w/ fireplace, stables, round
pen in remote location north of Greenville
only $295,000
Under Contract-Terrific New Listinql!
3 bedroom 2 bath double wide with new
gal alum roof and vinyl siding 3 sheds,
fish pond on 2.4 acres and only $86,500
Under Contract-Saddle Up Six very
nice acres mostly fenced pasture nice
location near Lamont $40,000
Under Contract-Fulford Road 4 bed-
room 2 bath home with garage, out build-
ing, and kennel on 1.55 acres in the
Country $76,500
Don't Miss this One -South Main Ave
west of Monticello off US 90 on paved
county road five wooded acres with well
and septic tank $85,000
New Waterfront Property 2 wooded
acres in Lloyd Acres only $26,000
Great Buy big doublewide with additions
12 rooms quiet wooded lot $56,500
Income Property SOLD On US 90 in
town Retail space, warehouse and resi-
dential space $169,500
Prime Commercial Property US 19
South near Pizza Hut and Jefferson
Home Site on the edge of town on West
Grooverville Road with paved road front-
age $14,500
Realtor Tim Peary
850-997-4340
See all our listings with maps at
www.TimPeary.com

We have qualified buyers looking
for acreage between Monticello and
Lloyd can you help?

Realtor Tim Peary Sells Real Estate
Buyers looking for Homes and Land


Housing Vouchers

WE ACCEPT ALL VOUCHERS NEW & REMODELED HOMES

2/2 $599 ~ 3/2 $699 ~ 4/2 $895 ~ $50 dep.
Pool, Free Lawn Care, Youth Activities, Courtesy Officers on site

575-6571


I








PAGE 18, MONI


7 j


0M


SVILLE


.0555 15757 US Hwy V9N* Thomasvllle, GA f-888


CREDI


2 ti0 SummeL 2006
2004 TOYOTA COROLLA CE 2001 HONDA ODESSEY


n site


NEON SXT


Auto, CD, A/C, Certified V6, Auto, All Power, CD, A/C, Local Trade P
2003 CHRYSLER SEBRING 2001 TOYOTA TUNDRA CREW CAB 2002 TOYOTA


Auto, A41 Pow
,2004 CHEI
A


'..Alloy Wheels
SILVERADO


V6, Auto, All Power, CD, Convertible
2005 PONTIAC GRAND AM


V8, Auto, All Power, CD |
2003 FORD F-150 CREW CAB


Auto, All Power, CD, A/C, Certified
2001 GMC DENALI


, All Power, D, Owner,A/C. Leather Auto, .41A Power, CD, A/C. Certified V8, All Power, CD. A/C 18, .4uto, All Power, CD, 3rd Row, Rear AirLeather
Dealer will subsidize payment for a limited nime I AC. Example: 02 Honda Civic -12 payments at $99'mo. and then 60 remaining payments at $240mo. m 6.9 APR. 14AC ''
4 TOYOTA AVALON XLS 2002 HONDA CIVIC 2002 JEEP WRANGLER 2004 FORD EXPEDITION



Auto, All Power, Sunroof, CD, A/C
Leather, .4 lloy Wheels 5 spd, All Power, CD, A/C 6, 4 uto, V, Auo, All Pow D, AC, 3rd Row, Rear Air


2002 HONDA ACCORD


2004 PONTIAC GRAND AM 2004 M


)A B4000 CAB PLUS.


2002 FORD EX EDI N
-irn i m A R TppI


V6, Auto, All
Leather, Loa
200tY .-
2001 TOY'


4x4, Auto, All Power, CD, ./C, Ceti
2002 NISSAN FRONTIER CREW

OSOR


4x4, Auto, All Power, CD, A/C


d, All Power, CD, Certified
YOTA MR2 SPYD


V6, Auto, All Power. CD, A/C, Alloy heels V6, 4x4, Aut P'ower, CD, A/C
BAD CREDIT, NO CREDIT, DIVORCE, BANKRUPTCY, REPOSSESSION
Loan Officers on site thru Monqda.

CRIEDITAPPLICATIOi
Just bring completed application TO THE SALES EVENT, plus driver's license and paystubs.
,ed $0 Down -Your Job Yourour Down Payment!
CA :First Name Date of Birth
Last Name Telephone
MAddress Place of Employment
Social Security Number Monthly Income
Sayme for d .imt time IAC. Example: 02 Homnda Ciie -12 payments at 99./mo. and then 60 remaining iamentsat $2
2004 TOYOTA SIENNA 2003 HONDA ACCORD



i J _"_"i., I "6. Auto, Alln rower. Sunroof, CD. A/C
i 6. Auto. All Power. CD. 1 Owner, A/C. Certified Alloy heels, Leather


ER


2004 TOYOTA SOLARA


2005 NISSAN ALTIMA


V6, Auto, All Power, CD, A/C, Cetified
- Y T.... ... .
2000 TOYOTA COROLLA


Auto.


ifed


40/mo..


Auto, All Power, CD, Certified


2002 FORD F-250 DIESEL


CD. A/C, Certified, Convertible
Seg Transmission


S6, Auto, All Power, CD, A/C, Certified, Convertible


Auto, All Power, CD, I Owner, A/C


2002 LEXUS LS430 : 2004 TOYOTA CAMRY 2001 CHEVROLET S-10 2003 JEEP GRAND C



Luxury Pkg., Auto, Sunroof, 1 Owner i
A/C, Certified Auto, All Power, CD, 1 Owner, A/C, Certified V6, Auto, All Power, CD, A/C V6, Auto, All


2001 ACURA 3.2


2005 JEEP LIBERTY


V6, All Power, CD, 1 Owner, A/C, Certified


V6, All


Power, CD, Leather, Alloy Wh


heels


'2002 MERCURY


V6, Auto, A/C, Rear Air, 3rd Row Seat


7r'


4rd4


VS. drd44


M"
V6,