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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
404 LIBRARY WEST
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE, FL. 32611
To Seek Grants
For Shelter Updates
Story, Page 3
Editorial, Page 4
Story, Page 6
Q^ Friday Morning D
137TH YEAR NO.58, 50 CENTS
Published Wednesdays & Fridays
see Story, Page 12
FRIDAY, JULY 22, 2005.
Developments Springing Up
Around City, More in Sight
900 Houses Added To City went so far as to charge that the pre-
sent owner -- the widow of the uncle
--Since 2000; 200 M orehad obtained the property by ille-m
Since 2000; 200 More Set gal means.
Senior Staff Writer
It would be'incorrect to say that-
the city is breaking out in develop-
ments, but it also wouldn't be far
from the truth.
Consider: at. least two develop-
ments have been approved in recent
weeks by the City Council, with one
already underway; another is pend-
ing final approval by the council;
and two others are looming on the
The recently approved develop-
nment that is already underway is the
Pecan Hills Subdivision, an afford-
able housing project slitaedfor a 12-
acre parcel east of South
Waukeenah Street and south of
As described by the developer,
the project will be made up of two
phases, with the first phase consist-
ing of the construction of 30 single-
Phase two, to be implemented
- later down the line, could entail the
construction of an additional 200
The plan calls for affordable yet
upscale houses in the $125,000 to
$150,000 price range. Minimum
footage for the houses is 1,200 sq.
Most recently approved (last week
'in fact), was the Emerald Gardens
Subdivision, an 11-unit develop-
ment on 2.45 acres at Fourth Street
and South Railroad Street in the
southeast part of the city.
This project drew strong opposi-
tion from several relatives of the de-
ceased owner of the property. These
relatives claimed that it was 'never
the intention of their late uncle to
have the property developed. They
BRUCE LEINBACK, city attorney, left, discusses the bike
trail contract with Joe Miller of George & Hutcheson Engi-
neering, Inc. Miller is overseeing the project. (News Photo)
"We think that there is a problem
with the ownership of the property,"
one of the speakers said.
Although sympathetic to the
claims of the heirs, the c
proved the project, based
v'c of City Attorney B
RILEY PALMER, developer, talks with City construction of eight upscale single
Clerk Emily Anderson about his develop- townhouses. (News Photo)
ment on North Cherry Street, involving the
Bike Trail Is About
To Become Reality
Senior Staff Writer
After years in the planning stage,-
it appears that the Monticello Bike
Trail is finally going to become a re-
ality, although not quite as envi-
The City Council last week gave
the go-ahead for a downscaled ver-
sion of the project.
The reason for the downscaling, as
Joe Miller of George & Hutcheson
Engineering, Inc., explained it, is
that the city simply doesn't have the
money to accomplish what it
Miller explained that after twice
putting the project out for bids, the
bids received far exceeded the budg-
eted amount.. The only option,
Miller said, was to downscale the
project to the point where it would
fall within budget.
To that end, he suggested the pav-
ing of only one mile of the trail,
rather than the entire two miles, as
originally planned. He said the sec-
ond mile would be cleared of vege-
tation, but nothing else would be
done for the time being.
Miller recommended that the
paved portion be the mile from
Rocky Branch Road south to the
Chase Street Park. He recommended
that the mile from the Chase Street
Park to Nacoosa Road be cleared
Miller said the recomn
duction in the scope of
would bring the cost of t
to about $485,972, well
budgeted $550,000 bud
fact, he said, the $485,9
leave a $50,000 or so co
which possibly could be
more improvements later.
Among the things to be
the reduced scope are sev
stamped asphalt markings
of the rest areas along the t
The council agreed to the
and voted to award the c
Peavy & Sons, provided
was willing to accept t.
(See Trail Page 5)
Police issued Fines Keep Bringing Money Into C
Senior Staff Writer
The Monticello Police Department-
last week reported another $3,000 in
traffic-citation generated revenues
during the months of March, April
That was $3,347.19, to be exact.
Subtract the $128.06 paid in over-
time to officers to carry out the pro-
gram, and it represents a tidy net
gain of $3,219.13 in unexpected
revenues to the city.
Based on Police Chief David
Frisby's report, the City Council
voted unanimously to extend the
program another six months.
The idea behind the program is to
discourage speeding within the city
limits, particularly by the 18-
wheelers that come barreling into
So far, the statistical data is un-
available to show the effectiveness
of the program, according to Frisby.
But the common perception, he
says, is that the program is having
its desired effect.
Certainly, the message appears to
-be getting through to the truckers,
Of course, it doesn't hurt that the
program is also producing unex-
pected income for the city. Since its
inception last September, in fact, the
program has generated about
$12,000 in revenues.
Consider: the program produced
$3,935.82 in traffic citations during
February and March of this year.
During the same period the previous
year, when the program was not in
effect, traffic-citations issued by city
police were $1,158.36.
Frisby normally asks for a $1,000
off the traffic citations generated
money to reinvest in the program
for overtime pay. That's because the
officers normally conduct the traffic
monitoring exercises after regular
The rest of the money goes to the
city for its general budget.
POLICE keep watch on potential speeders
on West Washington Street. Since the pro-
gram began last September, traffic tickets
have generated about $1,200 for the
oun ap- Leinback pointed out that the pro-
council ap- ject had the recommendation of the
ruc e- Local Planning Agency and met all
the appropriate zoning and Devel6p-
ment Code requirements.
"The legitimacy of the title is an
l [iii [ issue that the court has to address,"
Another development the council
took up last week was the Orchard
Pond Subdivision. The council post-
poned a decision on this project un-
til next month, pending the resolu-
tion of a couple of minor details.
But it's almost certain the develop-
Sment will get the green light next
The Orchard Pond Subdivision,
which will consist of 40 lots, is
slated for a 12.84-acre property on
the north side of Rocky Branch
Road and west side of Morris Road.
out is what to do with the relocation
of a Tri-County .Electric Company
distribution line and what portion of
the county road the developer will
Then there's the Riley Palmer de-
velopment on North Cherry Street,
which involves the construction of
eight upscale single-family town-
houses in the $150,000 to $200,000
price range; the Carla and Bud
Wheeler property between Pearl and
East Washington streets, which is
slated for an I11-unit development;
and the office park the council ap-
proved in November for the west
ended re-side of South Jefferson Street, oppo-
the work site the Capital City Group Bank
he project and north of the Farm Bureau office,
within the Palmer, meanwhile, approached
geted. In the City Council again last week. in
'72 would an effort to expedite the process on
ntingency, his purchase of the Braswell prop-
applied to erty just west of town and adjacent
Holly Hills. Palmer is proposing to
cut out by build 60 houses on one-acre lots in
t of b the first phase, with the house priced
ral of the in the $250,000 to $300,000 range.
rail Palmer's proposal calls for him to
reduction finance the extension of the city's
water service from Water Street to
the latter Holly Hills. This would allow his
he down- proposed subdivision to connect to
The city will then reimburse Pal-
mer for the cost of the extension
*ty from the tap fees it receives when
subdivision homeowners begin us-
ing the system.
Part of the deal that Palmer is of-
fering calls for the city to annex the
property. The council is scheduled
to decide on Palmer's financing and
annexation proposal at the Aug. 2
Realtor Steve Walker,
meanwhile, approached the council
last week with a request that it ex-
tend its annexation amnesty pro-
gram, which the council did for
another six months.
The reason for the request,
Walker explained, was the desire of
the owners of a 300-acre parcel next
to the city to annex the greater por-
tion of their property into the city.
The cited parcel extends from the
Coopers Pond Subdivision to the'
former Monticello Stockyard site on
South Water Street.
City Clerk Emily Anderson points
out that the last update of the Ccn-
" .." sus showed an additional 900
'. houses in Monticello since the year
City. 2000. Now add the 150 to 200 more
houses that the cited development
represent, and it makes lor quite' a
housing increase, she notes.
PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005
At District Schools
Jefferson County Schools seek
mentors and volunteers to make a
difference in the life of child.
Mentors are matched one on one
with a student of their grade and age
Mentors will also be allowed to
pick the school of choice, along
with time of day (pending school
approval) that best fits the employ-
ees work schedule..
The mentor will meet with the stu-
dent one hour each week, while
school is in session.
Among the responsibilities of the
mentor are to be a friend, and to lis-
ten to the student, to understand the
obstacles they youth is facing, and
to help him/her find solutions.
The mentor also assists with aca-
demic assignments such as checking
homework, helping with test prepa-
ration, checking assignment lists,
and tutoring the student, if the
- teacher or staff person at school pro-
vides the materials.
Mentors help students set goals by
reducing long range goals to short
District Hires Four Administrators
"This would never have occurred
if we hadn't raised our principals'
salaries to be competitive around the
' Superintendent Phil Barker reports area.
that administrative vacancies in the
School District have been filled. "Of the 30 applicants, we inter-
The vacancies occurred when viewed 15 well qualified people,
four administrators left the District prior to making the final selection,"
to accept employment out of the he said.
"We advertised for two weeks Newly hired personnel include:
and received 30 applicants," Barker-Sandra Collins, principal Jefferson
Elementary School; Chalmus Tho-
mas, principal Jefferson County
Dr. Kelvin Norton, executive di-
rector of operations and human re-
sources; and Sherry Heyrn,
executive director of school Im-
The Monticello News will print
-articles about each of these new
hires in future editions.
term, manageable weekly activities.
As a role model, the mentor dem-
onstrates the value of punctuality,
dependability, and reliability.
To volunteer as a mentor, contact
the coordinator at the school of your
Coordinators and their respective
schools are: Edna Henry, Jefferson
Elementary, at 342-0340; Cumi Al-
len, Howard Middle, at 342-0322;
and Bonnie Brannan, Jefferson
County High School, at 997-3555,
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The Republican Party of Jefferson County
Proudly Presents A
Bar-B-Que Dinner & Barn
With Our Special Guest of Honor
Commissioner of Agriculture
For your dancing pleasure at
Saturday, July 23rd
6:00 o'clock p.m. until 10:00 o'clock p.m.
$15.00 Per Person
Beer and Wine Cash Bar
Get tickets by mail at www.jeffersongop.com
or by calling (850) 228-4400
(Mastercard, Visa, and Discover accepted)
Paid for by the Republican Party of Jefferson County
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may be obtained by calling State
Committee Woman Wendy G. Moss
at 519-3725 or Chairman Clyde
Simpson at 228-4400.
There will be a beer and wine
cash bar, drawing for a door prize,
Humane Society Seeks
Grants For Upgrades
Among the needs of the Shelter
FRAN HUNT are: medications, veterinary care,
Staff Writer indoor, outdoor, and enclosed ken-
nels, repairs to roofing, outdoor
The Humane Society continues to-fencing, concrete pads for outdoor
research the availability of grants, runs, automatic open and close se-
and it, appears that several may be curity gates, funds to go toward the
available, new facility, and repairs to the old
However, additional research is facility, such as sealing the con-
still required to decide which avail- create floors.
able grants would be the most ap- Also, expansion of the indoor
propriate for the shelter and its dog runs, an outdoor exercise pool,
needs. landscape maintenance, cat and dog
Deb Armentin, a grant writer by transport cages and pads, finishing
profession, agreed to work with the puppy palace and finishing the
Martha Jean Martin researching, cat room, are among the needs of
grants that might be available to the the shelter.
shelter for needed upgrades and ad- Results of the research are ex-
ditions. pected to be available soon.
Driver Charged in 2
Car Collision Here
A two-vehicle collision on I-10
Tuesday afternoon, resulted in a
Ormond Beach, FL woman in be-
ing charged with careless driving.
' According to FHP Trooper Ka-
mau Bell, at approximately 1 p.m.,,
Larry M. Pullen of Plantation, FL
was driving his Chevy Suburban
eastbound on' 1-10, near mile
marker 220, in Jefferson County.
Betty Humphrey, who was also
driving eastbound, in a Toyota
four-door Axalon, rear ended Pul-
len's vehicle during a lane change.
Bell said there were no injuries
and both drivers were wearing their
,seat belts during the collision.
Bell estimated the damage to Pul-.
-len's SUV at $200 and Hum-
phrey's Avalon sustained an
estimated $3,600 in damage.
Humphrey was charged with care-
Commissioner of Agriculture,
Charles Bronson, will be the guest
of honor at a Bar-B-Que Dinner and
Dance sponsored by the Republican
Party of Jefferson County 6 p.m.,
Saturday, July 23, at Willow Pond.
"Encore" will provide the music,
Keeping You Informed In Our Growing Community
... -Monticello News:
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JEFFERSON START MENTORING PROGRAM
MENTORING ON THE MOVE
Partner up with the Jefferson Start Mentonng Program as we walk
for successful students and better education in Jefferson County
Community Partners. Mentors, Educators, Parents, Staff and Stu-
dents are all invited to participate in our I st Walk-A-Thon
Walking for a PURPOSE1
JEFFERSON HIGH TRACK FIELD
JEFFERSON START MENTORING PROGRAM
5 200 per lap-Sponsorsnlp
FunOs will De used [o ewardC mentored students for
Contact Persons Mrs Allen @ 342-0322 Mrs
Brannan @ 997-3555 exl 21 5, Ms Henry @342
cal student and covered the $500 ex-
pense for additional law enforce-
ment needed at the parade honoring
Martin Luther King.
MAN GREHOS GASESASACAR
1698 Village Square Blvd..Tallahee
Ag Commissioner Bronson
TO Speak At Local GOP Event
and the opportunity to purchase
The community is encouraged to
attend the festivities and hear
Bronson speak on issues, affecting
citizens in the area.
This function, "Celebrating
Agriculture in Jefferson County," is
a prelude to the County GOP Party
plans for an annual weekend festival
for families featuring prominent
guest speakers, hay rides, vendor
booths, equipment shows, and live
entertainment in recognition of
Jefferson County's agricultural-
This is proving to be a banner
year for the party's fundraising ef-
The Republican Party of Florida
recently offered a 2-1 matching
grant.with a cap and gave the coun-
ties until December to raise new
funds. JCREC qualified within a
week of the announcement and tri-
pled its money.'
One of the group's primary goals
is to use this capital to recruit and
support qualified local candidates
with a vision for the future of Jeffer-
The public is also invited to attend
the JCREC meetings at 7 p.m. on
the third Tuesday of each month at
In the last two months, the Party
awarded an education grant to a lo-
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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005 PAGE 3
Or f others a't gt it Done,:,,
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Monticello News Classified
PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005
(SSN 0746-5297)-USPA 361-620)
Published by Monticello Publishing Co., Inc.
,MEAM48 RON CICHON
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
Second Sea Careers
Veterans who have served their Naval/Coast Guard rating.
country honorably in the Navy or Deck students attend a 10-week
Coast Guard are being offered a able-bodied seaman course and en-
chance to train for a second career at gine students attend an eight-week
sea for free. fireman/oiler course.
With competitive pay, freedom in Upon successful completion of the
scheduling, comprehensive medical course and a passing grade on the
coverage for themselves and their Coast Guard exam, graduates are
families, a pension plan and a con- guaranteed a first job with a con-
tract that spells out safe working traced company.
conditions and vacation benefits, As with the apprentice program,
working for a Seafarers Intema- there are no fees for tuition, room or
tional Union (SIU)-contracted com- board. However, trainees must cover
pany appeals to many veterans, the costs of travel clothing and pre-
Located in Piney Point, Md., the entry medical exam.
Paul Hall Training Center for Mari- All applicants must be able to pre-
time Training and Education is af- sent a history of their assignments
filiated with the SIU. while in the military and an honor-
Its mission is to provide the train- able discharge.
ing needed for a successful Career as They must be physically fit as de-
a United States Merchant Mariner. termined by U.S. Coast Guard stan-
While known for its entry-level dards and eligible to receive a
program,.. the Center also offers merchant mariner's document. Ap-
courses for veterans who have quali- plicants cannot be on parole or pro-
fying sea time in a deck or engine bation and must have a valid
rating. driver's license.
Separated and retired personnel Other separated Navy/Coast
who have the necessary deck or en- Guard personnel who do not qualify
gine ratings required by the U.S. for the veterans' program may still
Coast Guard to sit for the able- be eligible for the Center's appren-
bodied seaman's endorsement or the twice program.
fireman/oiler endorsement may take The SIU represents United States
advantage of this program. merchant mariners sailing aboard
Applicants must have at least two, U.S.-flag vessels in the deep sea,
years' sea service in an accepted Great Lakes and inland trades.
About Fire Ants
Despite their size (1/8" to 3/8"
long), fire ants are dangerous pests.
Americans spend approximately
$6 billion annually on control meas-
ures, medical treatments and dam-
ages related to fire ants, according to
the U.S. Department of Agricul-
ture's Agricultural Research Serv-
According to Orkin, Inc., these
reddish-brown insects, named for
their fiery stings, are territorial pests
that send out alarm pheromones, or
signals, climb out of mounds and
sting to defend their homes.
Fire ant stings typically cause
small blisters or pustules to form at
the site of each sting. Blisters itch
and bum while healing and are
prone to infection if irritated.
Of the several species of stinging
ants, the red imported fire ant,
which has infested more than 321
million acres in 12 southeastern
states and Puerto Rico according to
the ARS, is the most aggressive. In
fact, red imported fire ants pose a
much greater threat than their cous-
ins, the native fire ants.
In addition to their painful stings,
red imported fire ants are also know
for living in large populations
throughout the southeastern United
"Depending on whether colonies
have one or multiple queens, they
Letters to the E
can contain hundreds of thousands
to millions of ants," said Orkin ento-
mologist Ron Harrison, Ph.D.
"While fire ants enjoy warm
weather, homeowners should know
that extreme conditions send them
indoors seeking shelter, food and
more favorable conditions."
Common sites for indoor infesta-
tions include wall voids, bath traps
and shower stalls.
While fire ants are omnivorous-
and regularly kill insects, ground
nesting birds and other wildlife, they
are also attracted to oily, greasy
foods and pet food in and around the
According to Harrison, the siur-
vival instincts of fire ants make suc-
cessful, long-term control difficult
to achieve and best left to a pest
control professional. He also recom-
Regularly monitoring yards for
mounds and ant activity;
Sealing cracks around doors,
windows and air-conditioning units;
Rinsing cans before placing
them in recycling bins; and
Storing pet food in tightly sealed
People who experience severe re-
actions to fire ant stings, such as dif-
ficulty breathing, severe swelling,
blistering or infection at the site of
the sting, or aggravated skin disor-
ders, should consult a physician.
ds or Less
st be signed
ber of writer
From Our Photo File
DAVIS REVELL, right, of Revell Oil
Company, explains, in May, 1989, to City
Zoning Committee, L-R: Roy Gray, Susan
Hagan, and Bill Tellefsen, why he. should be
allowed to convert his Fina Station to a con-
venience store. (News File Photo)
Opinion & Comment
IShort Takes & Other Notions
BY RON CICHON
First person to hook up to the
City's new Internet : e was,Po-
lice Chief David Frisby... Gover-
nor's Office this week announced
our school system has a "D" rating.
Political parties here are active
Saturday night with the Demos
holding a casual party featuring
Congressman Jim Davis, candidate
for governor, and Republicans hold-
ing a barbecue and barn dance with
Agriculture Commissioner Charles
Bronson, the guest of honor.
Back when President Bush was
Governor of Texas and eyeing the
White House, this is what he said
about the war in Kosovo: "Victory
means an exit strategy, and it's im-
portant for the President to explain
to us what the exit strategy is."
There are 28 million youngsters
between the ages of 13 and 19 in the
United States representing a sub-
stantial market for goods and serv-
ices. Nearly 80 percent of teens say
they have a part-time job during the
Quotable, quote: "The lack of ac-
tivity destroys the good condition of
every human being, while move-
ment and methodical physical exer-
cise save it and preserve it." Plato.
Research from the National Insti-
tute of Mental Health shows that 80
percent of older adults recover from
depression after receiving appropri-
The USDA recommends that we
get most of our fats from fish, nuts
and vegetable oils such as olive oils
which have "good" monounsatu-
rated fats, no cholesterol and no
Since the boom in demand for as-
sisted living arrangements between
1998 and 2000, when the number of
assisted living communities in-
creased more than 33 percent, as-
sisted living has become the first
choice for thousands of older
Americans who seek independence
and control in their lives.
Purses on the PGA Tour routinely
exceed $5 million. This is quite a
difference from Jack Nicklaus' first
paycheck on tour. He earned $33.33
at the 1962 L.A. Open.
And, speaking of golf, of the last
10 presidents, nine have been golf-
ers; only Jimmy Carter was not.
The 2005 "Poll of the American
Driver" shows that about one-third
of drivers 25 years of age and older,
or some 62 million Americans, need
an additional or different vehicle
than their primary automobile and
are more likely to rent a vehicle to
meet that neea.
Studies show that even mild exer4
cise such as walking for 30 minutes
a day can increase life span by two
to five years. Any kind of exercise,
even working in the yard is benetfi
Smoke causes more than 75 pert
cent of fire-related injuries, accord
ing to the United States Fire
Administration, and ft can kill a per-.
son in as little as 20 seconds:
There are more than 43 million
used cars sold every year. Many of
them are located online...On Octo-
ber 16, at 3 p.m., virtual ticket hold-
ers will participate in "The World's
Largest Piano Lesson,'" an interac-i
tive, multimedia piano lesson deliv-i
ered. right to the individual'
Dedication service for Monticello;
Christian Academy is set for 3 p.m.
July 31 at 1590 N. Jefferson St.
Dental Corps Supports Troops
As U.S. Troops continue to take
strides toward the stability of Iraq,
U.S. Army leaders consider the
health care and overall safety of sol-
diers a top priority to complete the
Part of the care soldiers receive
comes from members of the U.S.
Army Dental Corps, including Lt.
Col. James Houston, a Bronze Star
recipient who is commander of the
502nd Dental Company based at
Fort Hood, Texas.
Lt. Col. Houston's unit was de-
ployed in support of Operation Iraqi
Freedom from June 2003 to March
2004. During that time, the 502nd
Dental Company worked with the
561st Dental Company (out of Vil-
seck, Germany) to treat approxi-
mately 7,000 troops in Kuwait and
5,000 troops and civilians in Iraq.
Lt. Col. Houston and his team pro-
vided dental care and hygiene edu-
cation in Iraq, sometimes in areas
where insurgents were still active.
Before deploying, the 502nd Den-
tal Company trained stateside not
just to be prepared for treating den-
tal patients, but to be prepared for
all aspects of a soldier's mission.
The company performed convoy
and gas mask exercises, as well as
weapon exercises two to four times
a year. "We've become soldiers first
and dental officers and dental assis-
tants second," said Lt. Col. Houston.
While Lt. Col. Houston and his
company made up of 64 enlisted
soldiers and noncommissioned offi-
cers (NCOs), plus 27 Army Dental
Corps officers trained in field den-
tistry cared primarily for U.S. And
Coalition forces, they also provided
much-needed dental treatment for
local Iraqi people as part of humani-
tarian effort ingrained in Operation
"We'd go and set up in villages
with our tents and treat the local
Iraqis who really had no infrastruc-
ture for health care," said Lt. Col.
Houston. "What really impressed
me was how much they appreciated
what we were doing. I think we
made a great difference."
Providing dental care to Iraqis be-
came a part of winning the confi-
dence and respect of local
In addition to the six areas in Iraq
where the 502nd Dental Company
set up treatment centers, the com-
pany also visited an orphanage sev-
eral times and gave toys and school
supplies to Iraqi children.
In recognition of their efforts in
Iraq, Lt. Col. Houston, in addition to
four members of his company, re-
ceived Bronze Stars.
Because of the rewarding work the
502nd Dental Company has done inf
Iraq, Lt. Col. Houston is seeing as
much as 70 percent of his team re-
enlist when offered the chance.
"Our company has set records for
re-enlistment, so I'm highly compli-
mented, but it's all the NCOs who
make a difference and are preparing
them better for their deployment,'
said Lt. Col. Houston.
Should the 502nd Dental Comr
pany return to the Middle East, Lt.
Col. Houston is confident the
groundwork his team helped set for
improving the well-being of soldiers
and civilians will still be intact and
that his people will be ready.
"We are an entity that soldiers in
theater rely on for support," said Lt.
Col. Houston. "We know what to
(See Troops Page 5)
Car Can Become Virtual Oven
/, hen the temperature rises out-
side, the combination of extreme
heat, direct sunlight and closed win-
dows can turn a parked care into a
virtual oven with dashboard tem-
peratures reaching up to about 192
Recent tests, conducted for Auto
Expressions, found that on an 89
degree Fahrenheit day, air trapped
inside your vehicle can heat up
In a parked car without a
sunshade, the dashboard heats up to
192 degrees Fahrenheit, high
enough to cook a chicken and the
steering wheel tops out at 191 de-
grees Fahrenheit, high enough to
grill a hamburger.
In the same extreme conditions, a
car using an accordion style sun-
shade in the windshield was able to
keep the cars interior an average of
43 degrees Fahrenheit cooler.
Sunshades reflect sun rays by
blocking the sunlight coming
through the windshield, helping to
reduce the heat and block 99 percent
of damaging UV rays. Additionally,
the use of a sunshade helps protect a
car's interior, preventing possible
fading, cracking or discoloration.
"Using a sunshade and other sun-
protection products in your vehicle
are simple and effective ways to
help keep you and your car cooler,"
said Laurie Stevens, director of mar-
keting for Auto Expressions acces-
sories. "It's vital that drivers take
extra precautionary steps to help
protect themselves, their passengers
and their vehicle from the sun's
Beat the summer heat with these
Park in the shade whenever pos-
Use a sunshade to help reduce
the heat buildup.
Use a fabric-based steering
wheel cover to help protect your
Open doors and let the air circu-
late in the car for a few minutes be-
fore getting into the car.
Set your air conditioner to
"regular or fresh air" before switch-
ing to "maximum."
Use a sunshade to help reduce
heat and sun-damage in your
Protect steering wheels, dash-
board and seats with covers.
Wash your vehicle regularly and
use a wax with a UV absorber.
Maintain vinyl and leather inte-
riors with a UV absorbent
Have vour cabin air filter and
air-conditioning systems serviced
Continued From Page 1)
paled project and the city attorney
tas satisfied with the legality of the
The Monticello Bike Trail has
een in the works for about six
ears. The total cost of the project,
which the Department of Transpor-_
Continued From Page 4)
expect now when we go back."
In fact, as evidenced by their
preparations stateside and experi-
nces in-theater, the 502nd Dental
Company epitomizes Army values
f training its soldiers to be strong,
elf-assured and confident individu-
is who take pride in being soldiers
and making a difference for them-
elves, their families and their Na-
- 6' %.
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station (DOT) is funding under its
Rails to Trails Program, is close to
The DOT released $96,400 for the
design phase of the project in 2002.
It released the remaining $550,000
or so for the construction phase only
As the engineers planned it, the
trail will traverse urban and rural ar-
eas and will reflect the surrounding
In the urban area, the plan is to
create tree and shrubbery buffers,
put in stamped asphalt markings to
define the trail where it crosses
pavement, and install barriers at po-
tential access points to prevent vehi-
cles from entering the path.
In the rural area, the plan is to take
advantage of the natural beauty and
leave the trail as much as possible in
its present state.
Benches, as well as information
25 inch Color TV
$4.95 a wk
While Supplies Last
kiosks and direction signs, will be
installed at points along the 10-foot
The idea for the trail originated
with Mayor Julie Conley when she
was city clerk. Made aware of the
DOT's Rails to Trails program and
the fact that the city might be eligi-
ble for the funding, Conley applied
to the program in May, 1999.
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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005 PAGE 5
Monticello Christian Academy
Degreed, Certified Teachers
Now Enrolling For Fall of 2005
Grades K thru 12
Call Pastor Mike For Information
A ministry of First Church of the Nazarene
1590 N. Jefferson St.
Complete Upper and Lower Dentures
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PAGE 6, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005
Dinner To Benefit
Devin Windham, age 7, recently
underwent a bone marrow transplant
for Fanconi Aplastic Anemia.
Spokesperson Vi Payton reports
that friends and family are helping
to raise money for his medical ex-
penses by holding a barbecue
dinner, featuring Robert's famous
The benefit will take place from
4pm-8pm Saturday, July 30 at the
First Baptist Church of Lloyd at 124
St. Louis Street, two blocks east of
State Road 59 in Lloyd.
All proceeds will go to Devin's
family to help cover the expenses of
his bone marrow transplant.
This will be an eat-in or take-out
Barbecued ribs will be available
for a suggested donation of $9; or
barbecued Chicken for $7.Children
under 10 years of age eat for $5.
"An enormous amount of sup-
port, is needed for this family as
the cost to the Mayo Clinic is well
over $85,000," explains family
friend Sheila Slik.
Devin is the son of Karen and
Scott Windham. They have been
staying at the Ronald McDonald
House in Minneapolis, MN., where
Devin is continuing the after-
His grandparents are Ann and
Gene Windham, who have lived in
the Jefferson County area for many
years. They can be reached at 997-
8102 for financial donations or, just
for a comforting word.
Devin is doing very well since the
transplant and his family thanks all
for their continued support.
The family endured yet another
tragedy when Devin's 18 year old
brother, Mathew, was ii' an automo-
bile accident in Atlanta, July 14.
He held on in critical condition
until Monday morning when he
slipped away without regaining con-
Mathew had just graduated high
school and was scheduled to be in-
ducted into the Marines on July 25.
Ghost Tour, Hunt
Big Bend Ghost Trackers con-
ducted one of its famous Haunted
Tours and a mini Ghost Hunt in the
old 1827 Cemetery, recently, and
declared the event a big success.
Founder Betty Davis said approxi-
mately 22 people attended both the
tour and the ghost hunt, none of
which were disappointed.
Attendees included members of
the Florida Museum of History and
members of the community, who
shared their own experience, the ex-
periences of others that they knew,
concerning para normal activity.
"One person caught an image on
camera at the John Denham House,
and some may have shot some orbs
at the cemetery", said Davis.
"Some people even got really
creeped out while at the Palmer
House, a feeling that affects many
Attribute Anthony Sylve
Attribute Anthony Sylve, age 86, a
retired social worker died Tuesday,
July 19, 2005 in Monticello, Florida.
The service will be at 11 a.m. Fri-
day, July 23, 2005 in Reserve, LA.
with burial at St. Peters Cemetery in
Mrs. Sylve is survived by her five
sons Dana Sylve and wife Yolanda,
of Monticello; Ronald Sylve and
wife Robbie of Seattle, Washington;
Greg Sylve, Don Joseph Sylve and
Kenneth Sylve all of New Orleans,
Louisiana; a special cousin George
Bourgeous of Laplace, LA.; along
with other relatives and friends.
people visiting the old house."
She added "There have been so
many inquiries about Monticello .
Members of BBGT have already
set a date for another Haunted Tour
and Mini Ghost Hunt, 8:45 p.m.,
Saturday. Aug. 20, at the Chamber
Each event is $10 per person and
patrons can either attend the tour,
the ghost hunt or both.
Those planning to attend the tours
and/or ghost hunt, are encouraged to
bring their cameras and plenty of
"People are always catching im-
ages and orbs on their cameras dur-
ing the tours and the ghost hunts,"
Those wishing to attend are asked
to call 562-2516 to make reserva-
In related news, BBGT members
are planning a Ghost Workshop in
the near future. The date and time
will be forthcoming.
Frances Brooks, age 90, died Fri-
day, July 15, 2005 in Greenville,
The service will be at 11 a.m. Sat-
urday, July 23, 2005 at Salem
A.M.E. Church in Monticello, Flor-
ida with burial at Walker Cemetery
in Lamont, Florida.
Viewing will be from 2 p.m. to 7
p.m. Friday, July 22, 2005 at Till-
man Funeral Home.
Mrs. Brooks grew up in Aucilla,
Florida and attended the public
schools of Jefferson County. She
was a longtime member of Salem
(See Home Of Mourning Page 12)
So GOSPEL SING a
ONE AccoRD FROM PERRY, FL.
JULY 23, SATURDAY AT 7:00
a Lamont United a
S Methodist Church
Lamont, Florida S:
Join us for refreshments after the sing -
Boy Scout Mediate
To Attend Jamboree
~,4L .~ '
The American Legion Post 49 an-
nounces its new officers for the
Installed by Chester Cox at the
Tuesday, July 12 meeting were:
Fred Shofner, commander; Michael
Bishop, first vice commander;
Buddy Westbrook, second vice-
commander; Chester Cox, third
vice- commander; Mike Gramling,
Also, Harvey Uhlenberg, sergeant
at arms; John Hrynciw, finance offi-
cer adjutant; Charlie Mercer, chap-
Voncell Edwards, activities direc-
tor for the Jefferson Nursing Center,
reports activities scheduled for
On Monday, August 1 the staff
will hold a Pizza Party for the resi-
Lily of the Valley and Prayer
Band will visit on Saturday, Aug 13,
and Mt. Ararat Church will visit on
Sunday, Aug. 14.
On Sunday, Aug. 21 residents will
enjoy a service with Evangelist Bar-
bra Fraizer and the Union Bethel
Birthdays will be celebrated on
Friday, Aug. 26 with cake, ice
cream, and fruit punch. Residents
celebrating their special day include:
Mabelle Kinsey, Emily Atkinson,
Daisy Green, and Daniel Fann.
The monthly Residents Council
meeting will be held on Tuesday,
lain; Ed Vollertsen, historian;
Ronald Slik, judge advocate; and
Michael Bishop, service officer.
Post Officers include the executive
committee; CB Moore and Roger
Champion, elected committee; and
Kenneth Connell, Chester Cox, and
Jack Krebs, floor committee.
This new Board of Officers are
planning for an eventful year with a
number of service projects.
Post 49 meets at 7 p.m. on the sec-
ond Tuesday of each month, at Le-
gion Hall on Water Street.
St. Rilla MB Church observes its
36th Homecoming, Sunday. Speaker
will be Rev. Jesse Hawkins at of Mt.
Hotreb P.B. Church. Music is by
Phobe and the Chosen Ones. Sun-
day School at 9:30 a.m. and worhip
service at 11 a.m.
Mt. Olive AME Church will host
its Pastor Appreciation program 3
p.m., Sunday, July 31. Speaker is
Rev. Wallace Isom.
Thompson Valley Elizabeth AME
Church celebrates its annual Home-
coming 11 a.m., Sunday.
Bethel AME Church will hold its
Annual Dual Day Program Sunday.
Rev. Dr. Teresa Slade, of the Pot-
ter's House in Perry, is the 11 a.m.
speaker. Rev. Rolous Frazier and
congregation form St,. John MB
Church in Orlanda, will host the 5
Boy Scout Ben Mediate of Troop
830, will be departing with more
than 80 other Scouts and leaders of
Suwannee River Area
Council, Friday, to attend the 2005
Scout Jamboree in Carolina County,
Virginia, July 25 through August 3.
They will depart at 5 p.m. from
the Lafayette ,Presbyterian Church,
in Tallahassee, and will be traveling
A U-haul truck will accompany
them, filled with camping gear and
The Fort A. P. Hill Army facility,
approximately 76,000 acres in size,
serves as the permanent site for the
national Scout jamboree.
More than 40,000 Boy Scouts
from the United States and several
foreign countries will be attending
the National Jamboree.
Attendees will experience skills of
Scouting, national heritage, physical
fitness, preservation of the environ-
ment, and the spirit of Scouting.
Scouts are scheduled to visit
Washington, DC. and tour the White
House, the Smithsonian, and the
FBI building, among other sites.
Scouts attending the National
Jamboree have earned a special
Emergency Preparedness Patch
which symbolizes each Scout's abil-
ity to promptly handle themselves
both emotionally and mentally in an
This award was concordantly ap-
proved by the Boy Scouts of Amer-
ica and the US Department of
Homeland Security (DHS.)
Scout Leader Steve (Bear) Regisi
ter is also attending the Jamboree..
Church of Christ
US 19 South at
Cooper's Pond Road
S10 AM Bible School.
11AM Worship Hour
5 PM Evening Worship
7 PII Bible Study
The fear of
teaches a man
Come and hear...
Wayne Warren, Minister 4
COMPLETE GAS SERVICE
Sl15.00 6 Months Free Tank Rental)
50 Gallons of Gas
US 19 S. at CR 259 Monticello, Florida
You can Bet your britches It's gonna be a Night to remember, so Get yourself to the Monticello Opera House for an evening of
with the Little Sisters of Drifton, (formerly Hoboken)
FRIDAY, JULY 22 7:00 P.M.
$5.00 Admission includes 2 BINGO! cards. Additional cards $1.00 each
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Call 997-4242 to reserve your seat. Everyone who calls ahead will be entered in a special
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Host an Exchange
Make a lifelong
friend from abroad.
Enrich your uhmily with
another culture. Now you
can host a high school
exchange student (girl or
boy) from France, Germany,
Eiigt:l ,ld apan, B. uiil. [Italy
or other coiilntrites.
Becoming a host to a young
international visitor is an
experience otfa lietinic'
Hanna fl,/mton rJoi(i: u, A1 yrx,,s /Ivin (,cmvwjn) -rs.
.,,I (olpnni no
Courtney at 1-800-473-0696 (Toll Free)
111 19-6~t 0
A~SSE htc rnational Studnt E Ixch.~lngcn P ognini a publ ~ich)S hncf,. non,,,pi onit oigniJatnon
NEWLY installed American Legion Post 49 Commander
Fred Shofner, left, receives congratulations from Past
Commander Ron Slik.
Legion Post 49
MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005 PAGE 7
I ~ i* Il
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PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005
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PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005
Lloyd Lions Discuss
Members of the Lloyd Lions-
Club met Tuesday evening to dis-
Newly elected President Jerry An-
drews, in his opening remarks, in-
vited the members to feel free to
*hare their thoughts with him.
Andrews can be reached 251-
Lions have begun their member-
ship drive, and hope to see results as
soon as the next meeting.
' Club business cards are being pre-
pared for members to offer to pro-
", Information about the Lions Club
,ill also be available at the
lonticello/Jefferson County Cham-
Zer of Commerce.
A Flea Market is scheduled for 8
a.m. Saturday, Aug. 6 at 7337A
Old Lloyd Road.
Members are currently selling raf-
fle tickets for a Wine Basket raffle,
to be held later this year.
Seeing Eye Dog Collection banks
have been placed around town to
encourage donations to this ongoing
CASH NOW As seen
FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, onT.V.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Structured Settlements!
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We have been providing
quality health service to the
Taylor, Jefferson, Madison,
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Please call us to schedule
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you're in need of care in your
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We look forward to serving you.
NOTICE OF AMENDMENT TO THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN FUTURE
LAND USE MAP OF THE CITY OF MONTICELLO
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MONTICELLO, FLORIDA AMENDING
ITS COMPREHENSIVE PLAN; PROVIDING FOR AUTHORITY; PROVIDING
FOR FINDINGS OF FACT; PROVIDING FOR JURISDICTION; ADOPTING AN
AMENDMENT TO THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN FUTURE LAND USE MAP
TO INCLUDE A FUTURE LAND USE DESIGNATION FOR A CERTAIN
RECENTLY ANNEXED PARCEL CONSISTING OF APPROXIMATELY 12.84
ACRES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING AN
The City of Monticello proposes to adopt the following amendment to its future land use
map by Ordinance 2005-06. The future land use map proposed designation is RLD -
Residential Low Density for a parcel located on Rocky Branch Road near the intersection
of Morris Road and identified on the map below. A public hearing on the ordinance will
be conducted by the Monticello City Council on August 2, 2005 at 7:00 p.m. at
Monticello City Hall, 245 S. Mulberry Street, Monticello, FL 32344. Interested persons
may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to the proposed ordinance. The
entire text of the ordinance may be inspected at City Hall, 245 S. Mulberry Street,
Monticello, Florida between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through
Church League To
End Season July 28
MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005 PAGE 11
S13, Students Take Part
In ACA Summer Camp
Two games remain in the Church
League coed softball five game
A number of games have been
forfeited by the six participating
teams, because of lack of players,
mainly due to scheduling conflicts.
Casa Bianca Baptist and Christ
Episcopal team number two, lead
the league, with two wins each, and
Calvary Baptist and Christ Epis-
copal team number two, each have
one loss and two forfeits for the
Elizabeth Baptist currently has
one win and two losses; and Eliza-
beth AME Church has one win, one
loss and one forfeit.
Play continues tonight Thursday,
when Elizabeth Baptist faces off
against Christ Episcopal team num-
ber one; and Calvary Baptist goes
against Casa Bianca Baptist, both
games slated for 7 p.m..
Christ Episcopal team number
two also squares off against Eliza-
beth AME at 8:30.
In the final games of the season,
scheduled for July 28, Casa Bianca
Baptist plays Christ Episcopal team
number one; and Christ Episcopal
team number two faces Elizabeth
Baptist, both games at 7 p.m.
Elizabeth AME will go against
Calvary Baptist at 8:30 p.m.
Though one team which had
originally signed up to participate
before the season began, did not do
so, the two Christ Episcopal teams
since joined, making' it an enjoy-
able season for all players con-
No statistics are kept during the
games, their main purpose is the
fun of playing and fellowship with
members of other community
RECEIVING awards on the Jefferson
team were, from left, Carlie Barber,
man, most improved. (News Photo)
Builder's Mart T-Ball
MVP; and Ruben Ale-
Aucilla Christian Academy's
third annual Titus Speed Camp,
continues to go well, with some 13
athletes from all sports, mostly
football, participating in the pro-
Athletic Director Ray Hughes
said that although female athletes
also took the camp last year, he
was not aware of any taking part in
this year's camp.
The camp has been taught to .the
students every Tuesday and Thurs-
day, since July 5, by Kex McCor-
vey, former FSU and NFL player
for the Detroit Lions and the Caro-
The athletes have been working
diligently, and focusing on speed
emphasis, agility, flexibility, meas-
uring times in the 40-yard dash,
vertical jumps, proper running
techniques, stretching, 'strength and
weightlifting, bench press and
many other conditioning skills.
The camp is sponsored by the Ti-
tus Speed Academy and is geared
for boys and girls of all ages, and in
Teen Center Tourney
The first Annual Jefferson County
Teen Center 3-on-3 Basketball
Tournament was held recently.
The tournament was won by the
team of Alonzo Darity, Marcus
Wilson and Jervarious Meeks, who
won both games in the double-
elimination tournament over the
second place team of Jay Lattimer,
William Evans and Edward
Dupree, 19-5 and 24-13.
Though only two teams partici-
pated, many spectators were pre-
sent to cheer them on.
Presently, the Teen Center is co-
ordinating a "Battle of the DJ's"
for all local DJ's.
Interested DJ's should call the
Center, from 2 to 7 p.m., at 997-
In related news, the Pep
Program/Teen Center is currently
hosting a free basketball camp,
which concludes Saturday.
All members are welcome and
any teen who would like to take
part can meet 2 p.m, at the old
For further information contact
the Teen Center or Tequila Hagan
SKYLER HANNA was named:
Softball Athlete of the Yeai.'
Lady Diamonds Lose
Weekend Double Header
The Lady Diamonds were de-
feated over the weekend in a
double-header against Green Cove
Springs, for 7-6 and 10-7 losses.
Keandra Seabrooks went three for
S. three; Tonya Young, three for four;
and Sharice Brooks, Felice McDan-
iel, Letita Fead, Cynthia Steen and
Nikki Cooks all went two for three.
Kidra Thompson went two for
S.. four; Alana Anderson, and Sher-
icka Parrish both went one for
three; and Tasha Samuel struck
S "r 1out.
S, .In the second game of the day the
Lady Diamonds quickly jumped
out to a 4-0 lead, but couldn't hold
PAUL MITCHELL was named
Little League Coach of the
Year. (News Photo)
Green Cove Springs pier station
all stars turned a triple play to end
the game for a victory.
Brooks, Anderson, and Cooks,
all went three for three; and
McDaniel, Seabrooks, Cynthia
Steen, Young, Samuel, and Fead,
all went two for three.
Thompson and Parrish both went
one for three.
The Lady Diamonds will face
Tallahassee 4:30 p.m., Sunday,
Jones said he was looking for-
ward to a good, closely matched
Tired of being
t. urned down?
Why drive from
car lot to car lot
just to be
We approve everyone at
*Guaranteed approval today!
Coaches at Aucilla Christian
Academy, Jefferson County High
School, and Howard Middle School
remind parents that it is time for
student athletes to obtain their
Physicals are a required for all
sports in area schools, before an
athlete is allowed to play on a
As in the past, Dr. Wesley Scoles
of Tallahassee Memorial Family
Medicine, will conduct physical
2:30 p.m. Friday, July 29, until all
The cost is $20, and for those
with insurance that applies, the in-
surance Co-payment must be paid.
Call 997-0707 for an appoint-
ment or further information.
.. *' ,
RECOGNIZED at the Spring Sports Awards
Ceremony were Monticello Milling Little
League Champions, L-R: Bradley Holm,
sportsmanship; Clark Christie, most im-
proved; Zack Michael, MVP; Marcus
Roberts, MVP. (News Photo)
PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005
School Mentors To
School district mentors and vol--
unteers will conducting a Walk-a-
thon 8 a.m. until noon, Saturday, at
J6HS track, on Water Street, to
taise community awareness of the
importance of mentors and volun-
leers to the children of the commu-
The group will also accept dona-
tjions toward the Mentoring Pro-
gram and recruit additional mentors
, The theme for the walk-a-thon is
4'Mentoring on the Move".
Edna Henry, mentor/volunteer
coordinator at Jefferson Elementary
School said the event is an attempt
[o bring the community together
and stress' the importance of men-
tors and volunteers for the children
,She explained that the Mentoring
1Pogram is funded by a Federal
Grant as a part of the"No Child
Left Behind," legislation, but those
funds do not cover rewards for stu-
dents who are doing well or show
"The funds for student rewards
comes out of our pockets," said
Henry. "The program is designed
to help those students who can not
help themselves, and the mentors
and volunteers are very important."
She said that an hour per week or
one day per month helps students,
and day long volunteers help the
teacher to be able to provide more
individualized student attention in
"Sometimes, the student just
needs someone they can talk to and
open up to," she added. A little
time means so much to the
children," she said.
She concluded that everyone in
the community is welcome to come
down to the track Saturday, enjoy a
cold bottle of water, sign up as ei-
ther a mentor or volunteer and to
visit with present mentors and vol-
NINA SAYS: "I've been abused, abandoned but quickly thaw out with TLC." (News
and unloved, but if you take me home and
love me, I'll be your friend forever. I'm shy,
'Nina,' Pet Of Week,
Needs Loving Home
She is extremely shy and some-
what fearful of people, because she
was abused and abandoned when
she was only a few weeks old.
Nina was turned over to the shel-
ter when she was found abandoned
in a wooded area.
Shelter caretaker Cheryl Bautista
said it was going to take a long
while for a human to gain her trust,
but after she becomes familiar
with her new owners, she will
make a wonderful pet.
"Animals who have been abused
always make some of the best pets
after their trust is gained," she
Nina was in foster care but was
returned to the shelter due to a ma-
jor family illness in her foster
Bautista describes Nina as a very
sweet animal and which gets along
extremely well with other dogs,
and also likes cats.
To foster Nina call Martha Jean
Martin at 997-6229, or to adopt
Nina, or any of the other loving
pets at the shelter at 342-0244.
and take control of your
financial situation with
Refinance ~- Bankruptcy ~- Low Income
In Case Of Emergency,
Coming September 2005
For Children Ages 4
for more information
Jamie Cichon Rogers,
Serving Your Community icL
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NO CREDIT NEEDED
NO LONG TERM OBLIC
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(Continued From Page 6)
A.M.E. Church where she served on
Stewardess Board #2 until her health
failed. She then became a honorary
Board member. Mrs. Brooks was
also a member of the Independent
She leaves to cherish her memo-
ries, 2 sons, Reverend Cleveland
(Mary) Brooks of Rochester, NY
and Richard (Loretta) Brooks of Da-
nia, Florida; 4 daughter-in-laws,
Inez Brooks and Delores Brooks
both of Lamont, Florida; Connie
Brooks and Daisy Brooks both of
Fort Lauderdale, Florida; a devoted
granddaughter, Sharon Brooks of
Lamont, Florida and a host of other
relatives and sorrowing friends.
Give Te OWfi
For complete information
about U.S. Savings Bonds,
visit our Web site at
A public service of this newspaper
Ministry Sends Supplies
To Tsunami Victims
,m I '. j ..
: 5' mi,, ,,, .
REP. JIM DAVIS, Democratic gubernatorial candidate, will
speak at the local Democratic Party's dinner party, Satur-
day at Malloy's Nursery Flower, Gift Shop. At a recent
Meet and Greet, Davis posed with Amanda Ouzts. (News
Tri-County Ministries, also known
as Harvest Center of Monticello, re-
cently sent out a truck load of cloth-
ing and other supplies to Haiti and
to the Tsunami victims.
"A special thank you to this
county and the surrounding counties
for making this mission possible,"
says Pastor Marvin Graham. "Your
support and donation of clothing has
been appreciated and badly needed
by the recipients," he adds.
The semi tractor trailer, from the
Compassion Alliance Trucking
Company, of Ocala, arrived on Fri-
day, and a group of volunteers was
at the ready.
They worked diligently boxing up
the articles and packing the truck
full for the trip.
Donations began to be collected
at the end of April, and turned out to
be most generous.
The trailer was also loaded with
water being shipped to Pensacola
for the hurricane relief efforts.
The ministries will continue to
collect clothing and other donations
for their "closet" at the church lo-
cated at 1599 Spring Hollow, off
Arrangements are being made
now for a shipment of medical sup-
plies. It will also include clothing
and other useful items.
Dr. Wesley Scoles is coordinating
the shipment of medical supplies.
In Case Of Emergency
MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005 PAGE 1,1
Hurricane Season Is Coming!!!
, Don't wait till your left in the dark. Call Robinson's.
Electrical Services for your Generac. or Kolher Standby
Generator set and have on-demand power whenever you
need it. Get turned on and STAY turned on
Call 524-4162 .......
Now you don't need
one of these to get your
Now, even if you don't qualify for a checking
or savings account, you can have your
Federal payment automatically deposited
to a low-cost, federally insured ETAS.
Call 1-888-382-3311 to
learn where you can open
an ETA. Or visit our Web
site at www.eta-find.gov.
Eleconic Transfer Account
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ph:997-5536 cell: 933-3620
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Road Grading ~ Driveway Repair
Front End Loader
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PH: 997-2296 CELL: 508-2383
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Building *Culvert Installation *Fill Dirt
Billy Simmons, Owner
Backhor and Halidng Septic Tack Contractor &
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Phone: (850) 997-0877
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Insured D.O.H. Lic. #SR0971265
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James Thurman, LLC
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Thomasville Road 1 15 Albany Rd.
(on Carroll Hill) 229-226-0717
Lic. # EROO 15 100
A message from thc U.S. Dcpartment of Ilic Treasury
PAGE 14, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR JEF-
FERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA GEN-
ERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION CASE
NO.: 05-2005-24-CA CITIFINANCIAL
SERVICES, INC., SUCCESSOR BY
MERGER TO ASSOCIATES FINAN-
CIAL, INC., SUCCESSOR BY MERGER
TO ASSOCIATES FINANCIAL SERV-
ICES OF AMERICA, INC., PLAINTIFF,
VS. ELLA MAE PETERSON, ET AL.,
DEFENDANTSS. NOTICE OF ACTION
CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE TO: JOHN
L. GREEN whose residence is unknown if
he/she/they be living; and if he/she/they be
In accordance with FL Statue: Public Auc-
tion August 20, 2005 @ 10:00am 1998
Ford Vin # IFAFP42X5WFII0836 To be
sold as is for Towing & Storage charges.
Conditions & Terms at Auction. Dave's
Towing 7261 East Washington St. Monti-
cello, FL 32344 / (850)342-1480.
In State: $45.00 (yr.)
Out of State: $52.00 (yr.) i
dead, the unknown defen-
dants who may be spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantees, assignees, lienors, creditors, trus-
tees, and all parties claiming an interest
by, through, under or against the Defen-
dants, who are not known to be dead or
alive, and all parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest in the
property, described in the mortgage being
foreclosed herein. YOU ARE HEREBY
NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a
mortgage on the following property:
THAT CERTAIN PIECE OR PARCEL
OF LAND SITUATED IN THE SOUTH-
EAST QUARTER OF THE NORTH-
WEST QUARTER (SE 'A OF NW 1/4) OF
SECTION 21, IN TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH,
RANGE 5 EAST, WHICH IS ENCLOSED
WITHIN THE FOLLOWING BOUND-
ARY LINES, TO-WIT: BEGINNING AT
THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THAT
CERTAIN TWO ACRE TRACT OF
LAND WHICH WAS CONVEYED UNTO
LUVENIA WILLIAMS BY BEN ED-
WARDS, JR., AND MINNIE EDWARDS,
HIS WIFE, BY DEED DATED NOVEM-
BER IST 1938 AND OF RECORD IN
THE OFFICE OF THE CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT OF JEFFERSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN DEED BOOK
"YY" PAGE 251 AND TO WHICH REF-
ERENCE IS HEREBY EXPRESSLY
MADE AND RUNNING THENCE IN A
LEGAL NOTICE.".; -
ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID
LANDS SO CONVEYED AS AFORE-
SAID TO SAID LUVENIA WILLIAMS, A
DISTANCE OF 420 FEET, MORE OR
LESS, AND TO THE SOUTHEAST COR-
NER OF SAID TWO ACRE TRACT
CONVEYED AS AFORESAID TO THE
SAID LUVENIA WILLIAMS, THENCE
RUNNING SOUTH A DISTANCE OF 420
FEET, THENCE WEST A DISTANCE
OF 630 FEET, MORE OR LESS, AND
TO THE WEST LINE OF SAID SE OF
NW '4 OF SAID SECTION 21, TOWN-
SHIP AND RANGE AFORESAID,
THENCE RUNNING NORTH A DIS-
TANCE OF 420 FEET, MORE OR LESS,
AND TO A POINT DUE WEST OF THE
POINT OF BEGINNING AND THENCE
RUNNING EAST A DISTANCE OF 208.7
FEET, MORE OR LESS, AND TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING. THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED PROPERTY BEING THE
SAME PROPERTY DEEDED TO JOHN
HUNDLEY AND LIZZIE HUNDLEY,
HUSBAND AND WIFE, BY BEN ED-
WARDS, JR., AND MINNIE EDWARDS,
HIS WIFE, BY DEED DATED THE
14TH DAY OF FEBRUARY A.D. 1953
AND OF RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF
THE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
IN DEED BOOK "000" PAGE 420 AND
TO WHICH REFERENCE IS HEREBY
EXPRESSLY MADE. SAVINGS AND
LEQ HELP WANTED
EXCEPTING FROM THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PROPERTY: ONE (1) ACRE
OF LAND, MORE OR LESS, IN THE
NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED LAND MEASUR-
ING 210 FEET MORE OR LESS NORTH
AND SOUTH AND 210 FEET MORE OR
LESS EAST AND WEST. THIS BEING
THE SAME ONE ACRE OF LAND
MORE OR LESS SEEDED BY WILLIE
LANE JOINED BY HIS WIFE, MATTIE
B. LANE, TO JOHN HUNDLEY, JR., BY
DEED DATED THE 8TH DAY OF
AUGUST A.D. 1975. has been filed against
you and you are required to serve a copy
of your iwitten defenses, if any, to it on
DAVID J. STERN, ESQ. Plaintiffs attor-
ney, whose address is 801 University Drive
#500, Plantation, FL 33324 on or before
July 22, 2005 (no later than 30 days from
the date of the first publication of this no-
tice of action) and file the original with the
clerk of this court either before service on
Plaintiff's attorney or immediately there-
after; other wise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition filed herein. WIT-
NESS my hand and the seal of this Court
at JEFFERSON County, Florida, this
19th day of July, 2005. CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT: Law Office of David
Stern, Attorney for Plaintiff; 801 S. Uni-
versity Drive Suite 500, Plantation FL
33324; 05-37264 (TCFMH) In accordance
with the Americans with Disabilities Act,
persons with disabilities needing a special
accommodation should contact COURT
ADMINISTRATION, at the JEFFERSON
County Courthouse at 850-997-3595, 1-
800-955-8771 (TDD) or 1-800-955-8770,
via Florida Relay Service.
Request For Bids: The Jefferson County
Board Of County Commissioners will be
accepting bids on a New and Unused
Front Loader Garbage Truck. SPECIFI-
CATIONS ON CHASSIS AND 40 YARD
FRONT LOADER BODY can be obtained
at the Jefferson County Solid Waste De-
partment office located at 1591 Wau-
keenah Street, Monticello. Delivery dates
must be included in bid. All bids must in-
clude warranty information. Please in-
clude financing rate for two annual
payments. All bids are appreciated. The
Jefferson County Board Of County Com-
missioners reserves the right to accept or
reject any and all bids.
7/15, 22, c
The Healthy Start Coalition of
Jefferson, Madison and Taylor
Counties is seeking a Projects
Coordinator. Position requires
knowledge of local community health
services and agencies, ability to
communicate clearly and concisely
through oral and written
communication, ability to establish
and maintain effective working;
relationships with Coalition
membership, staff, all providers and.
the general public, ability to design,'
prepare and deliver health education!
presentations, and the ability to work
independently in local office or in the
field. Requires reliable
transportation, valid driver's license,!
good driving record and automobile
insurance. The ideal candidate will
have Bachelor's degree in social work,'
social sciences, education, health, or
social services related field of studies-i
and a strong working knowledge of
all Microsoft Office functions.
Knowledge of community relations,]
public health issues, maternal and J
child health, social work, or
marketing experience preferred. 1
Experience in the community's social
services preferred; must reside in
Jefferson, Madison or Taylor
Counties. Base Salary $27,000.00.
Submit Resume to: Healthy Start, PO
Box 568, Greenville, FL 32331 by July
7/8, 13, 15, 20, 22, c
SlaLloyd, FL 32337
Billy Simmons Septic
Clean Portables for construction sites,
4 family reunions, parties.
Events and Types
&: S64??fI^ 'J /' e,
S. ~ Owner
1 830 Thomasville Road
Tallahassee, FL 32303
(850) 224-3473 1 (800) 541-8702
COLLINS 11 R).
COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR
$15 OFF Any
Repair Bill Over $75
(NOT VALID WITH ANY OTHER OFFER)
Over 35 Years Experience
r "Full Janitorial Services"
Commercial & Residential
Floor Maintenance Carpet. J.
Windows Pressure Washing .
* Duct Cleaning Free Estimates i'
& Insured i
hM M t6 & .e Y C
This Space Can Be
Yours For Only
I $10 Per Week
Jamie's Bodly WVorks
Coming September 2005
For Children Ages 3-10
State Certified Underground Utility and
Excavation Contractor Florida
Contractors License# cuc 1223722
All Residential and Commercial Site
Work, Including Building Pads Roads
*Drainage *Ponds *Land Clearing
*Laser Grading *Excavation *Fill Ma-
terials *Sanitary, Storm and Portable
"The State Certified Site Work Professionals"
Your Local Professional Painters
Interior ~ Exterior
Lic & Ins. #4676
Remember to complete the survey
Got an idea?
S 'Have a concern?
"Please Join Me In Helping
to build a YMCA in Jefferson County"
(850) 321-6673 (cell)
B & M Tractor Service
Specializing in Food Plots, Bush Hogging,
Liming & Fertilizing, Spraying, and Fencing
lii I ~l. I
.11 I II Iii
hI I. hI1 I
D.L. 's Gun & Pawn Shop, Inc.
Cash in a flash!
On Your Valuables
Guns ~ Diamonds ~ TV's ~ VCR 's Stereos ~
Radios Gold Guitars ~ Silver ~ Tools
Mon.-Sat. 9-6 575-7682
1511 Jackson Bluff *Tallahassee
SALES & SERVICE
SECURITY CAMERA SYSTEMS
KELLIER DI DEFAIF
Colorful Landscape Designs
S* Tractor Site Prep./Sodding
'A .4utomatic Sprinkler Sl'siens fs
', 997-5343 /NT
o' Ir110 1 E RS EXPERIEN-E .
THE NAME SAYS IT ALL!
Leave A Message
SANDRA G. SAUNDERS Ets' \ IH iPi
SANDRA G's TRAVEL
A AUTOMOTIVE PAINT & BODY REPAIR
From Dent Repair To C complete Restoration
This Space Can Be
Yours For Only
$10 Per Week
HEATIN(g IR CONDITIONING
1. 24 hour Sernice, 7.dit s 'h' h .a[ 4 0lie0n )ou don d ihaic to l 'al no,
2. Your Brand and Your S"stenm repaired right bl skilled, neal Icithniciins
3. Free Energy Suney for ne' systems can save you big
4. 'o-vea r repair warrianty Mos[t stop ait 30 daIlys' iBeion's
5 1O -Year w arrai nty on rer si lcr ls instI lled to our
6. ENs) financing to sui or,' Jst call
7. Free Air Qualilt Chck -leIt us lc k O wli
m1 noul ir lr [fro hl lllth
For over 20 years, thousands have hchoset'
i.,r- Z-i, lo
S.. ..... 5-62-3132
I I I I A M '- d I I I L , .1 I I '- m ,
[ "it )'bi-'.5) 4 5 9 t. j'6 4
MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005 PAGE 15
To Place Your Ad
Your Community Shopping Center
3 Lines, Two editlons- Wednesday'
Each, AdditionlIliwe..;S b 1[,<"
Wedneisd4yNoon for, i'"
Call Our Cassifled, Dparte.:t:
S997-3568- ," -
4re you motivated? Do you have
treat people skills? Can you
nulti-task? Please call Kids
incorporated at 414-9800 ext 118.
/22, 29, pd
teachers Needed. Early Head Start
teachers w/ CDA and two years
experience teaching in early
childhoodd *setting preferred, please
pall Kids Incorporated at 414-9800
7/22, 29, pd
Program Specialist Needed. If you are
interested in child development or
early childhood field and you can
provide training and technical
assistance to local child providers,
please call Kids Incorporated at
414-9800 ext 118.
7/22, 29, pd
Parking Lot & Asphalt Maint. Co.
Now taking applications. Salary
D.O L. S45-1776.
7/11 tfn. c
Registration and Records Specialist
(part-time 25 hours per week). Duties
include: Assisting with the day to day
record keeping in the department of
Enrollment Services. Complete job
description on web site.
Qualifications: Must be High School
Graduate, AA/AS degree preferred.
Proficient in Microsoft software.
Applications to: Director HR, North
Florida Community College, 1000
Turner Davis Drive, Madison, Florida
32340. A complete packet includes:
resume and application (available at
www.nfcc.edu). Questions call
850-973-9487. Application packet bed bath withpasture in country
must be rcc.ived by 07/29/2005. EOE. $500.00 a month. 997-6653.
7/15, 20 ved by 07/29/222,005. EOE7, c 7/6, 8, 13, 15, 20, 22, 27, 29, c
Come join our growing team. If you 3 BDRM, 1 % B w/office garage, nice
Want to be challenged in a busy house, in town. Fenced back yard
newspaper office and want above w/nice size shed. $700 per month
Overage earnings and have the drive 933-16/i.'
to be a positive team player, we'd like 6/22, tfn, c
to talk to you. No slackers, Shop/Warehouse Space. Four large
dunderheads, dopers, drama queens, roll-up doors. 1200 sq ft with
please. Call P n Cichon @ 997-3568. standard utilities included. Easy
7/13, 15, 20: 22, pd access to US 19 with good visibility
and generous parking. Available
Sales/Office Manager for Buddy's,, Angg .lst. CaJl 99.7-4150.
Home Furnishing. Please apply in 6/1L tfn. c
person to 1317 So. Jefferson ST.
6/10, tfn FORSALE ..
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- IO50 or fax resume to 877-5010.
D&S REPAIRS: 997-4015, 4189.
Small engines, tractors, outboards,
7/1, 8, 15, 22, 29, pd
Backhoe Set vice: Driveways, roads,
ditches, tree and shrub removal, burn
piles. Contact Gary Tuten @ 997-
Appliance Repairs: washers, dryers,
stoves, refrigerators. Owned and op-
erated by Andy Rudd. 997-5648.
Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, quick responses.
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
Do you want to be just a Christian,
with no denominational names, creeds
,or practices? Jesus established His
church called 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 NOW
Five kittens, males and females call
850-264-6922. Free tiger-striped 2 yr.
spayed cat. Call 850-264-6922.
7/22, 27, pd
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ By
Direct From Manufacturer. 20 colors
in stock with all Accessories. Quick
turn around! Delivery Available Toll
Queen mattress set, double pillow top.
New in plastic with warranty. $150.
6 Pc. Full/queen bedroom set. New
box-e, sacrifice $550. 850-222-7783
Cherry Sleigh Bed $250. Brand new,
* solid wood. 850-222-9879
New leather sofa and love seat. $750,
can deliver. 850-222-2113
4 P225/60-R-16 Mich. Tires $40,
New Bedroom Set: Beautiful cherry
Louis Philippe 8-piece wood King
sleigh bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2
night stands. Sug. List $4600,- sell
NEW Brand Name King Mattress
Set,- $250, in factory plastic,-
NEW QUEEN mattress and base.
Never used,- in unopened plastic.
Must sell $125. 850-545-7112
FORMAL DINING ROOM Brand
new cherry table with 6 chairs and
lighted china cabinet. $3K retail, sell
for )Q99. 850-425-8374
MATTRESS SET New full set with
factory warranty, $99, call
WE ACCEPT ALL VOUCHERS
2/2 $615 ~ 3/2 $715 ~ 4/2 $895 ~ $50 dep.
Pool & Youth Activities
VIRGINIA G. BLOW NEW! 19973BD2BA With the list of buyers we have...
1456 SF MOBILE HM
Broker Associate Realtor 15 ACRES TIME COULD NOT BE BETTER
(850) 509-1844 $119,900 to list with Virginia and Cristi
CRISTI BESHEARS NEW! 1988 3 BD NEW! Mini farm with roomy home, 36x48 8 stall barn,
Sales Associate Realtor 2 BA 1814 SF 24x20 workshop,18x26 in ground pool, fenced and cross
(850) 251- 4392 COOPER POND fenced pasture, 5 AC's. $225,000
Coldwell Banker 1 ACRE Office complex with ample parking. $622,235
Kelly and Kelly Properties $239,900 Lots from 5 acres to 100 acres $2695/AC to $18,550/AC
Pecan Hill Subdivision Lloyd custom 3/2 brick on the gorgeous 5 acres DUE TO RECENT "SOLDS"
Phase 1 everyone is looking for. Occupied. $262,900 LAND AND HOMES
Dills Road 2 yr. old 3/3 brick on 5 fenced and NEEDED!!!!!
I30 homes landscaped acres. Occupied. $262,900
100'x 110' Lots CHOOSE ONE...
5 MODELS SOON! NEW! Lot in Madison Estates close to the t HOME INSPECTION
City Limits Withlacoochee River. S 11,500 HOME WARRANTY
City Limits .- APPRAISAL
Paved Streets Our Commitment is to save you.. Limited to $450, special
Restricted Community TIME AND MONEY terms apply.
KELLY & KELLY
* Spacious home in the country $215,000
* Duplex lot in town $15,000
* Roomy in town hom 5,000
* Leon Co. hom4g& 3 ,s $380,000
a West. Je& A.5 ac. $243,900
Frame11 l i of town $74,900
S6+ acre ,hville Hwy. $49,000
6 acres Lloyd Road $60,000
Let Us List Your Property!
215 N. Jefferson St
GARAGE SALE '
Garage Sale 3 miles out of town on
Lake Rd. Saturday, July 23rd, 8:00
a.m. 1!00 p.m. 997-3754.
Moving Sale. 1070 So. Water St.
Entertainment center, picnic table, lift
chair, freezer full of food. Call
7/20 7/22, pd
1999 Jeep Wrangler Sport. 6cyl., a/c,
P.S., P.B., cruise, 5 spd., tilt, sound
bar, soft top, highway mileage only.
Very clean. $5000.00. 997-2725.
7/13, 15, 20. 22, 27, 29, pd
2002 Dodge SLT Quad Cab 2wd, 52K
miles, $15,900. Call David
2004 Chev. Cavalier 26,000 miles,
$9,986. Call Kevin 229-224-4857.
2000 Mustang GT, black, extra clean,
50K miles. Call Jeff 229-413-0009
7/22, 27, 29, c
1996 F-150 PU truck, 120,000 miles
$4,500. Call 997-3368 (9a-4p).
75-100 acres at reasonable cost for
released quail hunting in North
Florida during 2005-2006 hunting
season. Land must be open enough to
allow quail hunting. Call
850-878-1670 :; or e-mail
Home Site close to town on West Groo-
verville Road with paved road frontage
Realtor Tim Peary
See all our listings with maps at
We have qualified buyers looking for acre-
Buvers looking for Homes and Land
-mj r--ie r-*t-'-"-w" e -- = lff n--U r *r-Ir s&r.""s'-" r"""**'1^
S- ie.J --**.* .
1952 travel trailer 8 x 35. Used for
storage. Fair condition, $200. No title,
you move. Call 997-6275.
7/22, 27, pd
Broyhill china cabinet and table with
6 .chairs. 997-2388.
BUSH BABY, a store of antiques,
collectibles and swell stuff, is now
open Saturdays only 10 to 5 at 280 N.
Cherry St. Monticello. In the Fall we
will also be opening a bookstore of
used, vintage, out-of-print, rare,
unusual. -. d highly collectible books.
7/1, 8, 15, 22, 29, c
1987 Su.=,i Samurai JX 4wd
convertible 190k mi., runs OK, CD
player, fiberglass top, toolbox, nev 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.
$112,700 charming, cozy 4bd/2ba
hm, approx. 2,530 sq-ft. Fire place,
front porch, white picket fence, large
workshop, and big back yard.
Convenient location town of
Monticello. $94,900 quiet country
living, 2bd/2ba, approx. 1,152 sq-ft.,
walking closets, 2 screened porches,
fenced backyard. Steve C. Walker
Realty, LLC Licensed Real Estate
Broker. Call Lori Blush Realtor
Associate 850-933-9115 or
7/13, 15, 20. 22. ,
Monticello approx 2400 sq.ft. 3/2
brick on approx 1 acre corner lot. 2
car attached garage plus 12' x 16'
utility omui'ding. 997-1181 or 264-3565.
7/15 22, pl
Jefferson County approx 7.72 acre
Hwy 259 frontage. 997-1181 or
7/15, 22, pd
New Tennessee Lake Property from
$19,900! 7 Acre parcel $34,900. Lake
parcel and log cabin package $54,900.
(866)770-5263 ext 8 for details.
Waterfront lots in the Foothills of NC.
Deep water lake with 90 miles of
shoreline. 20% pre-development
discounts and 90% financing. NO
PAYMENTS for 1 year. Call now for
Beautiful & Private. 2 miles from
Monticello 3 br, 2 V bath home on 17
'/ 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, 2C, 22, pI
3br,2 Bath & much more. Renovated
and ready! 251-0760 or
NC mountain property, gated
community with private river and
lake access. Swim, fish, hike. From
$20,000 to $70,000. Perfect for log
cabin. (800)699-1289 or
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
FREE $CASH$ GRANTS 2005!
Never repay! For personal bills!
Home buying! School! New business!
$5,000-$500,000. Live operators!
A cash cow! 90 vending machine
units/You OK locations entire
business $10,670 Hurry!
Absolutely Free Info Online! Work
from any location! Put your PC to
work! Great training. $25-$75/HR.
PT/FT. Grow with expanding
$800 Possible weekly income mailing 9
brochures. Free supplies. Genuine
opportunity. Free info. Call now!
CASH in 5 DAYS!
We Buy Mortgages,
Homes, Trailers, Lots,
Land! We Make I
Traders Realty, Inc.
Lic. Mortgage LENDER
Have you Been Turned
.Down? Let us Help. g
Bad Credit Welcome. g
Mortgages, car Loans or
Business, Thousands of
Call toll free B
Loaders, Dump Trucks,
Next Class: Aug. 1"
-National Certification 1
-Financial Assistance i
-Job Placement Assistance
Associated Training Services
Choice Buildinq Lots in Town on Morris
Road call for details $10,000 to $40,000
Magnificent Acreaqe off Bassett Dairy
Road in Bellamy Plantation 10 commanding
acres with a beautiful view,
lovely home site in a grove of ancient pecan
trees and a hayfield meant for galloping a
bargain at $150,000
Price Slashed!! Like New Home built in
2002, 3 bedrooms 2 baths, 1964 sq. ft., ce-
ramic tile and hardwood floors, cathedral
ceiling, fireplace and a screened porch on
one acre not far from town $109,50 Now
Horse Farm 29 acre horse farm with big
doublewide w/ fireplace, stables, round pen
in remote, big oaks, pond, located north of
Greenville a real opportunity for the horse
Near Leon County 10 mostly open acres
on the corner of Paul Thompson and Julia
Road only $150,000
Beautiful Home on the Top of a Hiqh
Hill 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 convenient to Talla-
hassee for only $1,200,000
Don't Miss this One Big 1999 3 bedroom 2
bath double wide with a bathroom that won't quit
on a high hill with a view in Aucilla Forest and
Meadows only $55,000
Nice Packaqe 8 acres with big doublewide
and small house on a pretty old hillside close
to Leon County off Julia Road $160,000
Biq doublewide with additions 12 rooms
quiet wooded lot $56,500
Prime Commercial Property US 19
South near Pizza Hut and Jefferson Builders
Close to Tallahassee 5 acres mostly
open on a hillside with graded county
road $75,0Beautiful Home on the
Top of a High Hill 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, swim-
ming pool, detached garage, barn nice
field all very convenient to Tallahassee
for only $1,200,000
PAGE 16, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 22, 2005
EMPLOYEE PRICING IS A GOOD IDEA.
BUT WITH VEHICLES LIKE
TALLAHASSEE DODGE CHRYSLER JEEP'S
& BEASTY ... IT'S PURE GENIUS.
EMLOE PRICIN G l___________ ',. -
EVERYONE IN THE MONTICELLO AREA GETS OUR EMPLOYEE DISCOUNT
New Jeep Grand Cherokee
LUmited, HEMI VS, Loaded, .0J7,,
aE1W mpLoyee Price
New Chrysler Town a Country
New Dodge 3500 Quad Cab
4K .1. Di Losad d, '5D3.H3
New Chryster Pacifica
NO FEAR USED CARS AT
3-DAY BLOWOUT PRICES!
'94 FORD F-150 PICKUP zusc .: : ............................. 5,9 99 6
'97 MAZDA MIRA CONVERTIBLE A Gim .............................9,995
'02 DODGE RAM 1500 PICKUP sAMLC& u.- VS. V., ......., .. 13,995
0 HONDA C ,.... ............. ..... .. .......... 14,r994
112 CHRYSIER PT CRUISER iltMITED ELc..L-oot, .. .h15,995
'02 JEEP LIBERTY LIMITED U15-, 16.. ..............16.994
'01 FORD WINSTAR LIMITED ,,:,,, f, L ... .16,995
103 DODGE DURANGO SLT .L ,,. .. .16,995
'02 FORD F-150 KLT SUPERCAB -- ~ -J. .4E ~ I I. n16,995
'02 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT ..L-4, 3'6. '16,995
'03 NISSAN KTERRA KE :. n, ,. ......A ...... ........................................ 8,995
'05 DODGE STRATUS, I, .'. A 1 :, 17,997
'01 DODGE RAM 2500 QUAD CAB -,: :,. .' ,. .. 18,998
'03 CHIVROLET SILVERADO EXTCAB ,3--:,.., .. '19,991
03 DODGE DAKOTA QUAD CAB ....... ,., sr 19,995
'04 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT UL2 ............. 21,993
'03 HONDA PIOT ., ....... ..................... ........ I ... ............. ......26,988
'03 NISSAN MURAMNO 2355 sunroc mi 2r.' i .'27,999
'0 PlYMOUTH NEON .1 a4 .': A ....70 ........... ........ 6,9 9 5
'95 JEEP W RANGLER 35.;,. : 5 4. 4 ........ ..............8, 95
'03 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC .. ,,.. 2 20,995
'04 FORD CROH VICTORIA LXe.. Lu .'. i.r .' ... 18,995
'05 DODGE MAGNUM S T I ..: ,. ..,-.,, v. ., sa2..... 22,995
'05 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT um, e, P; -o.. A C. 1 9,995
'02 LINCOLN LS mo,2A r., ... . 18,995
'05 TUYOTASCIO XA .Lu, 4 c. ................. .......... 15,995
'04 MITSURISHI GALANT LS UL A...C ...... ......18,995
'01 DODGE RAM 2500 QUAD CAB ,,,,on, SL ............. ... ..... 17,995
'03 DODGE DAKOTA QUAO CAB ,' ,-.. ,SLT, A ......'........1............... ............_ 19,995
'05 HONDA ELEM ENT El I. M ~is.. ...........................21,995
'02 'FORD 1-150 SUPERCAR L v, ...... ..... ..............................995
'02 FO R D ESCA PE KI T ,c,i A .. ........................................... .....................'16 ,9 9 5
'02 JEEP GRABD CHEROKEE 1MITED ,5J15.11 Leather, 4 4 19,995
'04 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD CAB ,' :u '23,995
'02. FORD E .PED01TION u .. .... .. ........................ 21,995
'04 MITSUBISHI ENDEAVOR ,.,%.AE.T )dC.,, 19,995
S"i^ ONLY IN A
DOD Gi1E *11111.
1,11111.1-TI ji 'LIFE, Ij