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The Monticello news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00064
 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: August 12, 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: UF00028320:00064
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

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



' 4 L1 D3..' Y7 V, S'y
.I.IV ... CF rL2C DA


Good Night's
Sleep Helps
Students Succeed

Story, Page 7
!mmm


Pet Travel
Shows
Increase

Editorial, Page 4


Q^ Friday Morning





Montic


137TH YEAR NO.64, 50 CENTS


Citizens Urged
To Review
Credit Records

Story, Page 12


II


4-Hers Enjoy
Week Long
Day Camp

Story, Photos Page 18


ews


FRIDAY, AUGUST 12 20058


county Cuts Budget $321,000


- ~ -7


gest hit, a $200,000 reduction from the
amount requested. Joyner wants the Sher-
iff's Department to handle animal control, if
at all possible. (News Photo)


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer


Commissioners on Tuesday had a
go at reducing the large budgetary
gap that exists- between what depart-
ments and other groups want and
what the county, can afford.
In the end, commissioners cut
$321,299 worth of requests. But
with another $200,000 or so still
needed .in cuts to balance the
budget, commissioners have a ways
to go yet.
It's an interesting exercise, watch-
ing commissioners weigh the com-
peting interests and determine which
projects get funded, which get sacri-
ficed.
Take law enforcement and eco-
nomic development -- two issues
that dominated much of Tuesday's
discussion and that illuminated dif-
ferences in commissioners'
thinking. ,
Law enforcement -- and the jail as
*an adjunct is the county's single
most expensive operation. Which
I' if, explain why the Sheriffs
budget took the biggest hit Tuesday
-- a $200,000 reduction from the re-
quested amount.


Another $200,000 Still

Remaining To Be Cut


Sheriff David Hobbs' total budget
request for Fiscal Year 2005-06 was
for $2.7 million, an increase of
$490,000 over last year's budget of
$2.5..'
Accounting for the increase,
Hobbs said, were the higher cost of
fuel and health insurance, a three-
percent salary increase .for employ-
ees and the creation of seven
.positions: two deputies, a dispatcher
and four female correctional
officers.
He explained that at present, under
optimum conditions, two deputies
patrol the county at any one time.
That's barring a deputy being sick,
on vacation or on special detail, in
which case only one deputy patrols,
he said.
"We're stretched thin," Hobbs
said. "Two deputies are not enough
to cover this county."
What's more, when he had to pull
in a deputy to cover for another, it
translated into overtime. The depart-
ment's overtime budget for the last
year was $40,000, he said. And he


expected the amount would be the
same or more in the coming year.
The two new deputies not only
would allow a higher law enforce-
ment presence in the county, it
would also cut back on the
overtime, he said.
He shared that it costs $90,000 to
fully equip and put a deputy on the
road for the first time, counting ve-
hicle, weapon and fringe benefits.
Commissioners ultimately agreed
to the two additional deputies and
the dispatcher, but they reluctantly
decided against the four correctional
officers.
Hobbs' idea was that By hiring
four female correctional officers, it
would give him a total of five fe-
male correctional officers, allowing
for the housing of female inmates at
the jail.
The county presently spends about
$100,000 annually to house female
inmates in surrounding counties, not
counting fuel and other costs associ-
ated with the transportation of pris-
(See County Cuts Page 15)


Animal Control Problem


Works Way Into Budget


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Animal control has worked its
way into the county's ongoing
budgetary discussions, a develop-
ment that underscores the issue's
growing significance.
Commissioners, however, are not
in accord on how the issue should
be addressed, or even if it should be
the county's top priority, as Chair-
man Skeet Joyner suggested this
week.
"The animal control issue has to
be addressed," Joyner said at Tues-
day's budgetary discussions. "The
problem is getting worse by the day.
My number one complaint now is
not roads, but animals. That tells me
it's time to address it."
Joyner posed the possibility of
addressing animal control through


Officials Find
SNO Consensus

the Sheriffs Department. He said he
had discussed the issue with Sheriff
David Hobbs and the latter, had ex-
pressed a willingness to work with
the commission on finding a solu-
tion.
One of Joyner's ideas was that a
deputy could be cross-trained to
handle animal control (Hobbs indi-
cated he would consider the idea).
Another was that maybe it was time
to impose a leash law, to generate
the money needed to establish an
animal control program.
Commissioner Junior Tuten dis-
agreed that animal control should be
the top priority.
"I support the animal control pro-
ject," Tuten said. "But my greatest
concern and the thing that people


call me about is roads."
He cited various roads in his dis-
trict that were in dire need of
repairs, if not of outright re-paving.
In addition, every bridge in the
county needed work, he said.
"These are human needs and
safety issues and they need to be ad-
dressed," Tuten said.
As for the Sheriffs Department
,handling animal control, he opposed
the idea, he said.
"I'm not interested in putting the
sheriff in the dog business," Tuten
said. "If we're going to do it, let's do
it properly. But first I want to ad-'
dress the roads, and then let's ad-
dress animals."
Joyner conceded the importance
of roads, .but he maintained that ani-
mals were a more pressing problem
at present.
"I know that roads and bridges
are in bad shape," he said. "But
(See Animal Control Page 15) '


'1-AX

tX.'


Narrow Escape


DAVID BOYD, 20, overturned his vehicle Fri-
day on US 19 South. He was wearing a seat-
belt and suffered no serious injuries. At


right, Cissy Boyd embraces
scene. FHP investigated
(News Photo)


Change is Coming To All


Parking Spaces Downtown


I~


THE 30-degree angle parking that was origi-
nally limited to the east side of N. Jefferson
Street is now coming to the rest of the


downtown area. The reason for the change
is safety, according to city officials. (News
Photo)


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Word from the Department of
Transportation (DOT) is that the an-
gle parking around the courthouse
and surrounding streets will be
changed from 45 to 30 degrees next
week.
The action comes at the request of
the city and the Community Traffic
Safety Team (CSTS), according to
Tommie Speights, district public in-
formation director for the DOT.
Speights said the work is sched-
uled to begin Wednesday, weather
permitting. VMS will be doing the
work.
He said all parking spaces east,
north and west of the courthouse


square will be changed from 45 to
30 degrees. He said parking areas
around the square and handicap
spots will be retained.
"Both city and CTST officials say
safety is the reason behind the
change," Speights said in a prepared
statement.
The DOT announcement is the
culmination of a process that started
almost a year ago.
At first, the DOT would commit
only to changing the angle parking
on the east side of N. Jefferson
Street between Dogwood and Pearl
streets, and that on a trial basis.
Once that experiment proved suc-
cessful, however, the DOT allowed
itself to be persuaded to commit to
the larger project.
The city, meanwhile, has plans
to close off W. Dogwood Street to


eastbound traffic. The idea is to in-
stall 30-degree angle spaces on both
sides of the street and so alleviate
some of the parking problems in the
downtown district.
City Superintendent Don Ander-
son informed City Council members
a week ago that the work on Dog-
wood Street should start sometime
this week or next.
Finally, there's a move afoot to in-
stall pedestrian-rights signs on the
major roads in the downtown area..
The signs, which look like small
punching bags that go in the middle
of the street, remind motorists that
state law gives pedestrians the right-
of-way.
It's all part of the plan to make the
downtown district more viable and
friendly for pedestrian shoppers.


Published Wednesdays & Fridays


r


I


A


SHERIFF DAVID HOBBS. left, and Commis-
sion Chairman Skeet Joyner discuss the
budget .cuts during a break in Tuesday's
workshop. The Sheriff's budget took the big-


her son at the
the accident.


7 w-l';:-17-- ---v-


I C


"- .. "!








PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005

Funeral Director Al Hall

Man With Many Talents

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer


Multi faceted, describes Al Hall,-
who has pursued careers as a
teacher, law enforcement officer,
fire safety inspector, and today is a
funeral director.
He achieved his long time goal of
becoming a licensed Funeral Direc-
tor, in 1988, and offers a run down
of how he pursued several careers,
until the opportunity was right to
achieve his goal.
Hall graduated from Howard
Academy in 1968, and from Florida
A&M University in 1972, with a
major in English and Journalism.
During these years, he worked
side by side with William Tillman,
as his assistant and prote'ge'.
Upon graduating from FAMU,
Hall taught English at Carter
Paramore Middle School, in Quincy.
: It was then his friend and mentor
Emory Williams, who was the Di-
rector of the Division of Law En-
forcement at the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement, encouraged
him to pursue a career in law en-
forcement.
"The late 1960's and early 1970's
was a good time for men of color to
become involved in Law Enforce-
ment, and I felt I could make a dif-
ference, and leave my mark on this
world," he explained.
"I wanted to help change the im-
age of the' Southern Law Officer,"
he said. "Being a Law Officer
means dealing with social issues
also.,)
"The interaction of an officer and
citizens can build mutual trust and
confidence," he explained.
During his nine years in the field,
Hall became a criminal intelligence
analyst with the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement (FDLE.)
He was also a special agent with'
FDLE in Tampa, and covered the
south Florida region.
:' He held the titles of Sergeant and
Lieutenant for a time with the Leon
County Sheriff Department.
He was also a Commander and
uperisor in the Criminal Intellih
gence Bureau where he supervised
Sie handling -of Dignitary
protection .
Hall made the decision to leave
w enforcement when changes, in
administration came about.
With administration changes, per-
oPnnel changes come about, causing
Pall to wonder how these might af-
fect him. .
Violence and his colleagues killed
the line of duty, helped Hall de-
Ode that he best go back to school
to retrain.
' He then attended State Fire Col-






R T-
N .UP










NO CREDIt Nr



TRr DEug


NO LONO


AL HALL prepares an obituary in his
neral Home. (News Photo)


lege before spending a two and a
half year stretch with the State Fire
Marshal's Office as the Deputy Di-
rector.
Hall supervised arson investiga-
tion, fire safety inspections, and the
like. He wasn't totally satisfied with
this career change, though, and was
ever mindful of his ultimate goal of
becoming a funeral director.
It was the elder Clemon Tillman
that inspired Hall to go back to
school and learnmore about the fu-
neral business.
He took a leave of absence in
1983'to attend Mortuary Science at
Miami-Dade Community College,
from which he received his A.S De-
gree in Funeral Science Education
in 1985.
Tillman Funeral Home, has been
in the funeral service business since
1931. Hall continues to espouse the
concept of "the small firm with the
big heart."
Over a 14 year time span, Hall
prepared to make the necessary fi-
nancial arrangements to take over
the business.
In 2001 he became the Principal
and President of Tillman Funeral
Home.
"Good service is wv.hat you sell in
t his-business: MNv oal- is to offer
people confidence and peace, of
mind," he states.
He has held up to six services in
one day. "Funeral business does not
have to be limited to funeral serv-
ices," he notes. "Assisting people as
to where to go for their specific
needs, providing options .iot taking
people for granted, a, d not over-
charging them, is all a part of my
business and service," Hall said.
In 2001, Governor Jeb Bush ap-
pointed him to the State Board of
Funeral Directors and Embalmers,
where he is currently serving as


.. :.. -.


office at Til man's Fu-
office at Tillman's Fu-


Chairman.
On Oct. 1, the State Board of Fu-
neral Directors and Embalmers,
which operates under Chapter 470,
will merge with the State Board of
Cemetery and Financial Services
Chapter 497 to become the Florida
State Board of Funeral/Cemetery
and Consumer Services, and Hall is
a candidate for the appointment of
the new Board.
He was Deputy Director of Field
Operations for the Florida Police
Benevolent Association.
From 1988-2001 he was Director
of Business, Financial and Auxiliary
Services at Florida A&M
University.
Hall is currently a member of the
Monticello/Jefferson County Cham-
ber of Commerce.
Hall is married to the former
Pinky Gilliam, Inspector General for
the Florida Department of Environ-
mental Protection, and a native of
Quincy.
They have one daughter, Amber
Noelle. She is an 18 year old Fresh-
man at Virginia Tech. She is there
on a basketball scholarship learning
Business Law.


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THANK A VET!!
We would like to recognize and honor all persons
; currently serving on active duty in our nations military.
We need the names of our county's service members,
I their branch of service, and their mailing address.
If you are a relative or loved one of a current military
member please call Michael Bishop at the Jefferson
County Veterans Affairs Office at #342-0211, and provide
what information, you have. The American Legion wishes
to reassure all of our military personnel, regardless of
where they are assigned, that we in Jefferson County
appreciate their sacrifices, and patriotism. We will be,
sending care packages to military personnel in the near,
future.
Please help us to collect the requested information in
order to honor our Service Members.
Jefferson County Veterans Affairs Office & Monticello American Legion Post #49


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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005 PAGE 3



| U'.:'^


SHERIFF DAVID HOBBS serves punch and son, and Tequila Hagan, PEP Coordinator, at
hot dogs to attendees of the JCHS Back to right.
School Rally. To his right is Tamecka Jack-


CP MILLER, center, discusses the day's
agenda at the recent Back to School Rally,
with 'Health Department staff Shena McFad-


den, and Shannon Jacobs, who manned a
booth at the rally.


Back To School Rally

Draws 400 Attendees


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
The "Back To School Pep Rally"-
conducted Saturday at the JCHS
cafeteria drew a large turnout.
Spokesman C. P. Miller said that
between 9 a.m. and noon, approxi-
mately 300-400 students, parents,
staff, teachers and administrators
attended the event.
"Words can't describe how won-
derful it was," said Miller. "You
could feel the unity between the fa-
cility, principals and students.
"Every body is definitely geared
up and ready to go back to school,'
he added.
"We hope 'the seed has been
planted, and that the community
will do everything it can, to support
our public schools," said Miller.
"It's very important for the com-
munity and parents to become in-
volved with their children's educa-
tional process."
The program began with the
JROTC presenting the colors and a
prayer by Rev. Byron Barnhart.
Guest speakers included Superin-
tendent of Schools Phil Barker,


Florida A & M student Laurenda
Cuyler, JCHS Principal Chalmus
Thomas, HMS Principal Juliette
Jackson, JES Principal Sandra Col-
lins, School Board Chairperson
Beverly Sloan and Dianne Hall of
Florida A & M University.
Educational booths were set up
and distributed informative litera-
ture and related items.
The Health Department gave out
T-shirts, radios, information on im-
munizations, 5-A-Day information,
toothbrushes, sunscreen and infor-
mation on the Great To Wait absti-
nence program.
Bsoths were also manned by the
Boys and Girls Club, the PEP pro-
gram, the Teen Center and the
County Sheriffs Department.
Items donated included 1,000
pencils from the VFW Post 251
and 1,000 writing tablets, donated
by Concerned United People, Inc.
"We really appreciate all those
who contributed 'gifts and dona-
tions in show of support of our
public schools," said Miller.
Sponsors included VFW Post
251, MLK Committee, School
Board Chairperson Beverly Sloan,
Tax Collector Lois Howell-Hunter,


TRETING YUSHODCOSIDE'


Diane Hall, Phil Barker, Shirley
Washington, Judge Bobby Plaines,
Sheriff David Hobbs, Harriett Cuy-
ler, Byron Barnhart, Deveda Bel-


lamy and Cassandra Brockman.
Also, Jim Norton, Tequila Hagan,
Concerned United People, Harry


Are you pregnant and living in
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Are you due by or after September 30th?

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Are you looking for someone with knowledge
and experience that will not leave your side
during labor and delivery?


If Yes...
There's a DOUAL waiting to be there for you!

Give your baby an easier beginning?

Please call Cetta Barnhart at:
(850) 948-2741 to enroll in this
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(Services may be FREE based on eligibility)
Sponsored by the Healthy Start Madison/Jefferson & Taylor
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Jacobs, Carnell Henry, John nelson,
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"Thank you all for your finance
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out you, this program would not
have been possible."


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rAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005



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

: MEM ,RON CICHON
1D4 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
SMonticello, FL 32345 Phone: (850) 997-3568
eFax. 850-997-3774 E-Mail: MonticelloNews@earthlink.net




Pet Travel


From Ou


0--


STUDENTS of the Week at HMS in Feb.,
1990 include: front row, left to right: Erika
Bennett and Cheryl Campbell, grade 6; Tan-


.



gela Barnes, grade 5; back, Kevin Halpin,
Tawanda Hughes, Missy Veazey, and Rhanda
McKown, grade 8. (News File Photo)


Shows Increas
Increasingly, vacationers are pack- please).
imag the pooches, fetching the felines All together now. At tht
and taking flight with the birds lit- ente Tropics Resort in Cali
rally. pet-friendly rooms feature pe
Pet travel soared 33 percent last throws, dishes and private
year to a record 20 million pets, ac- custom Tiki Treats.
cprding to the American Pet Prod- Tiled vanities also feature
utcts Manufacturers Association. ing Itates. And Wyndam Hote
; Airlines and destinations are doing Resorts even offer a dogg
their part to meet the demands of service, where your pooch cai
this emerging travel trend. Here are rate with "paw-dicures."
a few examples. For you, my pet. Pet trav
* Come fly with me. Airlines are also spawned an industry dec
enticing customers with frequent- to pampering pets on the road.
flier pet programs that allow animals There's a growing select
to earn miles toward free flights, amenities from portable pot
Midwest Airlines introduced a to disposable kitty litter boxes
fiequent-flier pet program in Janu- will help pets arrive in sty'
airy and. since then pet travel has make the most of their vacation
clawed its way up 25 percent. The Outward Hound pet b
United Airlines also offers pet seat and pet ramps for sport
miles. For a limited time, Mileage 'vehicles are popular items fe
Plus members can earn 1,200 bonus. on their sites.
iailes when traveling with pets. There are such pet-friendly
S__ tion products as an airline trav
American Airlines, Delta and US that features everything require
),ir cater to pet travel, too. Delta al- airlines to transport your pel
lows the most pet diversity in the kennel a compact first-aid k
friendly skies, welcoming not only bumps and bruises on the roa
popular pooches, cats and birds, but Doggles sport goggles that f
Ilso ferrets, rabbits, hamsters, an interchangeable, UV-pro
guinea pigs and even reptiles, am- lens system with an array of
bhibians and fish (air cargo only,-to match your dog's wardrobe.


Bond Money Covers

Fees, court costs


BY CARL D. BOATWRIGHT
lerk of Court


court costs and crimin
prior to returning Cash
to the depositor. (Sect
titnn 903 286 Flnrida Stt


Q: An acquaintance of mine is in- This bill went into e
Jail, and wants me to post bail for 2005, and the Clerk of
tiim. Will I get my money back? complying with this E
a A: As a matter of fact, it is possi-, quirement on that date
le that you won't! nal cases.
New legislation was passed in So, if you want your
Florida that went into effect July 1,
o005, which transfers the responsi-, acquaintance has the m
ability of handling bail bonds from tension topay youback!
he courts to the Clerks of Court. If you have any quest
ments about this column
It requires the Clerk: of Court to ward them to: Carl D.
gpply monies posted as a Cash Bond Clerk of Court, County
'oward the payment of court fees, Room 10, Monticello, FI


Grandchildren Can Learn

From Their Grandparents


PY REX M. ROGERS
Columnist

Here are five things I've identified-
fihat grandparents wish their grand-
ihildren knew:
God is faithful. Christian grand-
parents have lived long enough to
lee God's hand in their lives, and
they desperately want to impart this
faith to the next generation.' Strong
faith is preparation for all life's
challenges .
' Hard work never hurt anyone, and
aard work, time, commitment, crea-
tivity, equals success. Grandparents
don't understand youth who think
the world owes them something.
Grandparents weren't entitled; they
tvere energetic, and they know this
is the real path to a better future. So
get up and do something.
It's possible to be married for 50
years and enjoy (almost) every min-
Ute of it. Grandparents have had
tnarital difficulties, but most of the
(ime this meant they needed to give
the marriage and their spouse more


e

e Cali-
fornia,
t beds,
e-label,

swing-
els and
ie spa
n luxu-

vel has
dicated

ion of-
ty turf
s that
le and
n.
booster-
utility
atured

vaca-
vel kit
red by
Sina
it for
d and
feature
tected
colors


nal penalties
Bond money
ion 57, Sec-
atutes).
effect July 1,
Court began
statutory re-
in all crimi-

money back,
ke sure your
aeans and in-

ions or corn-
n, please for-
Boatwright,
Courthouse,
L 32344.


attention, not run from them. Most
grandparents know marriage is
worth the work it requires, paying
dividends for a lifetime.
Many things matter to you now
that will not matter to you later. Age
provides perspective and one thing's
for sure: money, status and posses-
sions don't ultimately mean as much
as relationships.
Learn this as a youth and you will
know real prosperity. It's amazing
how quickly "young turks" turn into
"old turkeys." Life marches on.

Remember the Creator in the days
of your youth and live your life for
his glory and you, too, will enjoy
getting older.
Grandparents want to bless their
grandchildren with wisdom born of
living. Television "reality shows?"
Grandparents have lived reality.-
(Rex M. Rogers, Ph.D., book
author and president of Cornerstone
University, Grand Rapids, Mich.,
pens this column, which appears in
92 newspapers.)


._,I'I


Opinion & Comment









I Short Takes & Other Notions


BY MERRY ANN FRISBY

I recently read in the Democrat,
an article by Larry Peterson, about!
"Faux Old." The allegation is that,
the new developments lack the;
genuineness of really old towns. The
comment was, "If you, want to live,
in, a real small town move to.
Monticello...and see if the local'
townspeople will accept you."'
.What does it really-take4-to .-be. ac-
cepted" in Monticello? Several
things I think. If you want, to move,
here and live an anonymous life, as"
Yogi Berra would say "Fogat about
it!" ....
In Monticello, everyone will know
who you are in a very short time.
Now Monticellans will leave you,
alone if that is your desire, but you
will have to make that desire known.
Monticello people naturally want


to know you. This is not a quality ot
a large town where people often do
not want to know about you. Wave
or say "Hello" next time you walk
down the street in any large city.
Those people will look at you like
you are a beggar or worse, some sort
of con-man or criminal.
: When my husband and I were
fairly new to town, the UPS delivery
man, who has been delivering to
town, for, ,quite ,a long time,, left a
oote on my door. It read "This
looked like a nice carpet and I did
not want to leave it on the porch, so
1 took it on over to the police
station."
I have a neighbor and friend on
Madison Street. When her husband
died a letter was sent to "Elizabeth's
mother, Monticello Florida" it was
delivered by the Monticello Post-
man.


A newcomer is expected to get in-
volved in the town in some way. I
believe we have one of the highest
voting turn outs in the State. Folks
volunteer for many things.
When there is no movie theater,
no shopping mall in town, people
get involved in community theater,
church activities or social gatherings
with friends. There are lots of out-
doorsy things to do too. So take
your pick.
I Monticello is-exceedingly tolerant.
We note and even applaud purple
houses and strange little dogs. We
love and enjoy talking about our
own eccentric citizens. We have our
run down areas, new homes and
homeless people. We know and ac-
cept them all. There are probably
people who cannot accept this level
of everyday intimacy, and they often
leave.
Whether you like it or not, this is


all genuine, warts and all. Nothing
faux about it.
In Monticello, one thing will put
you on the outside looking in and
that is to be rude. Monticello is a
town full of people raised by south-
ern mothers. Here you may not be
rude.
Now, there is misdemeanor rude
and there is felony rude. People get.
shunned for being felony rude.
Some of those people move away
arid some live here in social isola-
tion. Misdemeanor rude is likely to
:be overlooked because you will
know that ,this person is having a
rough time in some way or another.

So if you think you can live with
more friends than you ever knew, if
you think that your life can stand up
to goodhearted scrutiny, move to
Monticello. Just remember to say
please and thank you.


Supermarkets Note 75 Years


A uniquely American institution -
the supermarket commemorates 75
years of innovation, choice, conven-
ience and value in 2005.
The supermarket impacts commu-
nities nationwide and touches each
of our lives nearly every day.
It keeps pace with changing life-
styles by staying in tune with con-,
sumer preferences and demand.
The supermarket industry is re-,
sponsible for generating many im-
portant innovations over the years
that continue to enhance the high
quality standard of living that
Americans enjoy. Here are a few:
1930 Michael Cullen opened'
America's first supermarket in Long-
Island, NY, and named it King Kul-'
len. That same year, the first line of
retail frozen foods is rolled out in'
Springfield, MA, with products


manufactured under the Birds Eye .-1999 The supermarket industry


brand.
1937 Sylvan Goldman invented
the shopping car, forever changing,
the way we shop.
1946.- A&P introduced the "store-
within-a-store" concept by adding
in-store bakery shops served from
central bakeries.
1950s During this decade, the su-
permarket emerged as the predomi-
nant food retailer. The number of
stores more than doubled, from
14,000 in 1950 to 33,000 in 1960.
1974 A cashier scanned the first
product 'containing a Universal
Product Code (U.P.C. or "bar" code)
T a pack 6f Wrigley's gum at Marsh
Supermarkets in Troy, Ohio.
i 1990 A handful of supermarket
retailers experiment with self-
checkout by installing lanes in one
or two stores.


joins other major industries in pre-
paring for Y2K, significantly up-
.grading operating systems in every
store. The upgrades greatly expand
opportunities to use new and emerg-
ing technologies.
Supermarkets carry an average of
35,000 items. This vast variety is of-
fered at affordable prices and is the
primary reason American shoppers
spend one-third as much for food as
they did. 75 years ago.
Supermarket companies are roll-
ing out "smart carts," computers on
wheels that can download shopping
lists, scan products, help customers
locate items, place deli orders and
provide nutrition information and
recipes.
Supermarkets offer an incredible
variety of products and services, in-
cluding pharmacies, prepared foods,


floral services, movie rentals, photo
developing, seasonal items and
greeting cards.
Food retailing is a $500 billion in-
dustry, employing 3 million workers
nationwide. The typical supermarket
sells nearly 11 million products per
year.
The U.P.C. symbol is scanned
more than five billion times daily,
and over one million companies in
more than 100 countries use U.P.C.
scanning in over 20 industry sectors.
More than 35 percent of supermar-
ket companies use self-checkout
lanes.
Technological innovations
abound, with supermarkets now ex-
ploring biometric payment and secu-
rity systems, radio frequency
identification, electronic shelf tags,
interactive computer kiosks and on-
line shopping services.


Program Eyes Military Families


Child care is one of the leading
concerns and expenses for a major-
ity of families with young children.
The need for affordable child care
is even greater for America's mili-
tary families facing deployment,
who experience the overnight loss
of a spouse's parental support.
Many military families, particu-"
larly Guard and Reserve, live too far
from a military installation for on-
base care to be an option.
As a result, many of these families
look to local providers within their
civilian communities for child care.
Recognizing the need to extend
support for quality child care op-
tions into the communities where
military members are living, the De-
partment of Defense recently
launched two new programs to work


in coordination with civilian child
care providers.
Operation: Military Child Care
,and Military Child Care in Your
Neighborhood help military families
(Guard, Reserve and Active Duty
Service Members) find and pay for
child care directly in their own com-
munities.
The program was launched as a
joint effort with the National Asso-
ciation of Child Care Resource and
Referral Agencies (NACCRRA).
"When a military service member
with children deploys for duty, the
remaining spouse really becomes a
single parent overnight," said Linda
-Smith, Executive Director for NAC-
CRRA.
"It can be a struggle emotionally
and financially for these families.


These programs step in to assist
these families with child care op-
tions and expenses at a time when
they've never needed it more."
Both programs are designed to
help families find licensed child care
if they don't already have it, as well
as pay for it.
Operation: Military Child Care
lends support to families of de-
ployed Guard, Reserve, and Active
Duty Service Members.
Its sister program, Military Child
Care in Your Neighborhood, pro-
vides assistance to geographically
dispersed Active Duty Service
Members to find care directly in
their own communities.
Eligibility for both programs will
depend on a family's total income,
as well as its location. (NAPS)


Letters

To The Editor

Welcomed

Limit Letters to 500
Words or Less



Sign and Include
Phone Number


Photo File


ummal-I


Af


-7,11 _5T,











Public, Private Schools See

1468 Students Opening Day


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
When school opened, Monday,-
1057 students were present at dis-
tirct schools; 355 students at Aucilla
Christian Academy; and 56 students
at Monticello Christian Academy.-
A total of 1468 students were en-
rolled in private and public schools
in the county, versus some 1492 stu-
dents enrolled last year.
A breakdown of enrollment in
district school follows:
At Jefferson Elementary School,
555 students showed up on opening
day, 91 less than the projected 646,
and 181 less than last year's total of
736.
At Howard Middle School, 202
students showed up Monday, 28 less
than the projected 230, and 74 stu-
dents less than the 276 enrolled last
year.
At Jefferson County iHigh School,
300 students were in classes Mon-
day, 98 less than the projected 398,
and d6on 37 from 337 enrolled last
year.
Kelvin Norton, Executive Director
of Operations and Human
Resources, remarked that it was not
unusual for students to drift in be-
tween now and Labor Day, as some
are out of town vacationing with
their parents.
"Sad to say, that puts them two to
three weeks behind other students,
when they do get to school," Norton


said.
Monticello Chrisitan Academy,
newly opened this year, has 56 stu-
dents.
- There are 86 teachers in the public
schools. A breakdown by schools
shows 44 teachers at JES; 16 at
HMS; and 26 teachers at JCHS.
At ACA there are 26 teachers.
Monticllo Christian Academy has
four teachers.
A total of 774 lunches were served
in district schools. At JES, 487-


lunches were served by eight statf
members. HMS served 166 lunches
prepared by five staff members; and
JCHS served 121 lunches, prepared
by five staff members.
The Jefferson County School
Transportation Department has 19
bus drivers crossing some 1,576.6
miles daily.
The exact number of bus students
was unknown at presstime.
Aucilla Christian Academy has
four buses covering 230 miles each
day.


Crop Disaster Program

Signup Deadline Nears


Producers who suffered crop loss
from damaging weather in 2003,
2004, and certain 2005 crop losses
are eligible for assistance.
The Farm Service Agency (FSA)
reports that eligible producers may
sign up for the Crop Disaster Pro-
gram (CDP) until the close of busi-
ness Sept. 9, 2005, for the 2003 and
2004 crop years.
Signup for the 2005 year is the
close of business Dec. 16, 2005.
"We are pleased to be able to pro-
vide these benefits to producers as
quickly as possible," said Mark De-
mott, FSA County Executive Direc-
tor.
"Drought, floods and hurricanes
are unpredictable weather events
that pit farmers and ranchers at risk


in producing a dependable and af-
fordable national food supply."
Signup for this program opened
on March 14 of this year.
Producers suffering a greater than
35 percent production loss and/or
more than a 20 percent quality loss,
are eligible.
The payment rate for CDP has
been increased to 68 percent of the
established commodity price for in-
sured crops and noninsured crops,
and 60 percent of the price for unin-
sured commodities.
Previous disaster assistance pro-
vided payments of 50 percent of the
established commodity price for in-
sured and noninsurable crops, and
45 percent for uninsured crops.


FOR SALE


The Jefferson County Board of County Commissioners will accept SEALED BIDS for the old
Jefferson County Library building, located at 260 North Cherry Street, Monticello, Florida
(Jefferson County Parcel ID #00-00-00-0360-0000-0731). Bids-are due by 5:00 p.m., Monday,
September 12,'2005, at Jefferson County Courthouse, Room 10, Monticello, Florida 32344, and
should be labeled "Sealed Bid Jefferson County Library Building".

The property, is offered "AsIs". A portion of the North wall is common to Parcel ID# 00-00-00-


Terms of sale; $1,000. upon acceptance of bid. Balance due at closing. Closing thirty days after
bid acceptance.

The property is available for inspection, by appointment only, by calling 850-342-0218,

The Jefferson County Board of County Commissioners will have thirty days to review and accept
bids, and reserves the right to refuse any or all bids.

Felix "Skeet" Joyner, Chairman


Survey

Would you like a Fitness Gym in Monticello?



SCardio

,/ Strength Training

Tanning

\ Aerobics

1 Child Care On Site




If this sounds like something you would like in

Monticello we would like to here from you.

For further details on how to complete the survey call.



: 997-5893

Leave Name And Number. I
-m !m-m-mm AMm li


Two Car Accident
Here Last Week

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The intersection of N. Jefferson-
and York Streets was the scene of a
two car accident, last week.
Diane Payne, who was driving a
1995 Dodge pickup truck, had
stopped to make a left hand turn
onto York St,. when a 1998. Chevy
four door driven by Dorina Smith
failed to yield, and rear ended the
vehicle.
The truck sustained an estimated
$150 damages, and the Chevy dam-
age was estimated at $450.
Officer Christopher Eades re-
ported Smith was at fault.


In Case Of Emergency

,Dial 911


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005 PAGE 5
"-- ,- ,' .


THIS vehicle, driven by Dorina Smith, rear ended a pickup
truck making a left turn into York Street from North Jeffer-
son. (News Photo)


The Jefferson County Recyclinq Proqram accepts
the following items for recycling.


All plastic bottles soda bottles (any size), milk jugs, water bottles,
laundry detergent bottles, etc.

All type cans Tin cans food cans, dog food cans, cat food cans, etc.
Aluminum cans soda cans, beer cans etc.

Newspapers, Magazines, etc.

All cardboard products grocery bags, cereal boxes, food boxes,
.laundry detergent boxes, shipping boxes, etc.

All glass bottles, jars etc. (ceq..r, brown & green)

Residents can bring these items directly to the Recycling Center located at
1591 Waukeenah Street or they may drop them off at any one of the collection
sites in the County.

Remember, every time you recycle you are extending the life of our Landfill and
saving your County dollars in Tipping fees. How could you go wrong?

Additional items accepted at the collection sites:

Household garbage

*Waste Tires (not accepted at the Recycle Center)

Batteries

*White Goods (which consist of) Refrigerators, freezers, washing machines,
dryers, air conditioner units, etc. (not accepted at the Recycle Center)

Used Oil & Oil Filters

Household Hazardous Waste pesticides, swimming pool chemicals, paint,
paint thinner, etc. (Please have all containers clearly marked to identify
contents)

**The Recycle Center Household Hazardous Waste Office will accept medical
& pharmaceutical waste. These items must be turned into an employee of the
facility and not just dropped off.


Please take notice to all of the signage posted in the
collection site for the proper disposal of above items.



The City of Monticello offers Curbside pick-up for city residents
for recyclable items on each Wednesday morning. For further
information on other items for disposal in the City, please call
Don Anderson at 342-0154.




Please visit the Jefferson County web page
http://www.cojefferson.fl.us/SolidWaste.html for the locations &
hours of operation for each individual site. For further information
please call the Solid Waste Department at 342-0184.





PAGE 6, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005


All About


Food....

Dairy Queen
USHwy.19-S
Thomasville, Ga.
1-229-226-1559
OPEN FOR BREAKFAST


Blake's Specialty Food Corp.
Monticello, FL

Is Growing and in need

Experienced Servers
Male, &Female

Dishwashers

Experienced Cooks
S b '.,
New Rdtaurant Openihg Soon
Blake's, is known for its CIpanp.tv & Ahnv. Avpragr
Quality Food
We're Also Known for hiring Above Average
Team Member's
If You feel you have what it take's and want to be a part
of a Growing Company, No Phone Call's
Please Apply in person from 8am til lO am
-, -


B lake's

The


Rare Door
N. Cherry Str. MonticelTo, F.
850-997-3133


DaiCy Lunch Ptates
and,
Evening Fine Dining
fresh Seafood & Steaks
at JAfforcdable Prices


v e invite your famiCy ancdyrienas
to come join us in BeautifuC
Downtown Monticellofor
Breakfast, Lunchi or Dinner.

Monday -Saturday 7am till9pm


I


Restaruant
1257 S. Jefferson Monticello, FL
997-5561


Robert's Backyard *Bar -'B-Q* '
SFormerlyPanhandleRestaurant i


997-1202


6am -1l1pm

S**
All YouCanEtWel eaodSeil


d>o


41'


Un~e~r L~a


Thin 'n Crispy -Pan: Pizza Stuffed Crust Pizza
The Big New York Pizza ~ Hand Tossed Style Pizza
Lover's Line ~ Supreme ~ Super Supreme


Choose Your Toppings
Pepperoni Italian Sausage Beef Topping Anchovies
Bacon Pieces Pork Topping Red Onions Mushrooms Green Peppers
Black Olives Tomatoes Chicken Ham Pineapple Jalapenos
--- Dine-In or Carryout,
1403 Jefferson St.
Monticello, FL
(850)997-8533
r*------------------------------------------- -------
2 Medium Pizzas 1 Topping $10.99
Kid's Night Buffet Every Tuesday 6pm 8pm!!
L --I--------------------------------- --


S' v


Wendy's/ EXXON
Travel Ce nt& r

US 19 South
Just Past I- 10

Introducing Our New Monterey
Ranch Chicken & Burger


E (ON


74


11


* IA#* e-


. *f ani











Lifestyle


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, 1FRI..AUTGUST 11.2ifr4 ACV


ucilla SHARE Sets

ugust Signup Dates


Rotary Hears Speaker-

About Animal Control


EBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Registration dates and times for
Aucilla SHARE have been sched-
uled for 10 a.m. until noon Satur-
idays, Aug. 6 and 13, at Central
Baptist Church, 655 Tindell Road,
Aucilla.
' With Jefferson County Public Li-
ibrary closed, this will be the only
registrationn location until further no-
tice.
, Pickup and Distribution Day is
scheduled from 9 a.m. until 10:30
aan. Saturday, Aug, 27 at the
church.


IEBBIE SNAPP
aff Writer

With the opening of schools,
eidi Copeland, Extension EdUcator
r Jefferson County, stresses the
importance of getting students off to
healthy start each day.
Copeland notes that health care
providers report that elementary,
School aged children need at least
ne hours and recommend 10 to 11
urs of sleep nightly.

Healthy Start

hildbirth
Classes Set
Healthy Start is launching a Tri-
Qounty True Blue Doula Program
ftr pregnant women living in Jeffer-
son, Madison or Taylor Counties.
A Doula is. someone who will
comfort, praise, and reassure women
during their labor.
She is someone who has knowl-
edge and experience and will not
leave the side of a woman during la-
bor and delivery.
SContact Cetta Barnhart at 850-
948-2741 to enroll in this Tri-
Cpunty Doula Program.
Training classes in childbirth edu-
cation and Doula services are sched-
uled Sept. 15, and 16.
Services may be free based on eli-
gibility. Call Barnhart for informa-
tion.
For additional information about
any of the other programs offered
by Healthy Start, contact Bamrnhart.

Homes Of

Mourning
Janice Shealey Lacy
Janice Shealey, age 67, a home-
maker, passed away Monday,
August 8, 2005 in Thomasville,
Georgia.
Services were held Wednesday,
August 10, 2005 beginning at 11lam
at Elizabeth Baptist Church in Mon-
ticello, Florida. Visitation was Tues-
day, August 9, 20051 at Beggs
Funeral Home Monticello Chapel in
Monticello, Florida. hiterment will
follow the services ;at Elizabeth
Church Cemetery.
Jan was born in Perry, Florida and
a former resident of Orlando and
Castleberry Florida' and Banner Elk
NC., before moving back to Monti-
cello, in 1994. Jan was a member of
the YES Group (Young Energetic
Seniors), WMU (Women Mission-
ary Union) Leader at Elizabeth
Church. She also had a passion for
line dancing, and was an excellent
cook. She was a loving wife, a de-
voted Mother and grandmother and
a-wonderful mother in law.
Jan is survived by one son Frank-
lin Anderson Lacy Jr. of Aucilla:
Two daughters, Kimberly Rose Sur-
rency of Avon Park, Florida, and
Kelly Kay Griffin of Fort Meade,
Florida. Four grandchildren, Mat-
thew Adam Surrency, Lacy Sut-
rency, Andrew Lacy, and Lindsay
Giegel; five great grandchildren,
Sydney Surrency, Tyler Surrelicy,
Madison Brown, Olivia Giegel, Liz-
zie McCoy, and one sister Marilyn
gens of Melbourne, Florida. She
was preceded in death by her loving
husband Andy Lacy.


, Only cash, food stamps, or EBT is
accepted. No orders can be accepted
for the August food package after
Aug 13.
Registration Copy and Volun-
teer Service Reports are due on Dis-
tribution Day when food packages
are picked up.
Volunteer Service is anything one
does for someone other than family
that is done for no expected pay-
ment.
As there is no food. storage facility
available, food packages must be
picked up or forfeited and sold to
someone else.
Cash donations to help pay for gas
expenses are always appreciated.


Sleep affects children's ability, to
concentrate and learn, and impacts
their overall physical and menial
health. Good sleep is just as impor-
tant as proper nutrition and daily ex-
ercise.
A recent study published in the
Journal of School Health found that
morep'han 60 percent of s-udentsi
surveyed said they slept too little ai
least twice a week.
The\ said that they often stayed
up late when their parents thought
they were asleep.
Parents can help their children get
the sleep they: need by creating a
healthy sleep environment.
To help accomplish this:Set the
mood. Establish a nighttime routine.
Set regular bedtime hours and stick
to them. Make the time right before
bedtime enjoyable and relaxing.
Take distractions such as TVs and
computers out of the bedroom.
Bedtime is important and can be a
loving time for families. A calm and
caring approach to a good night
sleep can gi e children a great head'
start to a new day, Copeland said.


Church News
St. Rilla Church will observe its
annual Women in White Celebration
3 p.m., Sunday. Holy Temple and
congregation form Tallahassee will
be in charge of the service.

Participants for November birth-
days will render a program titled
"The Beatitudes" 7 p.m., Saturday,
at St. Rilla Church.

St. Rilla will also host the anniver-
sary services for Pastor Deborah
Warner, of St. Matthew's AME
Church 11 a.m., Sunday.
***
Sweetfield MB Church Young
Adult Choir celebrates its first anni-
versary 3 p.m. Sunday. Elder Kenn-
the Frame, of Tallahassee, is the
speaker.


-. *;t","] :..




BILL BEATY, Rotary President, thanks guest speaker Bob-
bie Golden, who spoke about animal control in the county,
as a member of Responsible Pet Owners of Jefferson
County. (News Photo)


Aks. ,,


TOM TURNER, of Shell
tarian Don Taylor, at
(News Photo)


Company, was the guest of Ro-
Rotary Club meeting, Friday.


RED HAT LADIES enjoy a recent function. From left: Pat
Muchowski, Doris Uptain, Irene Evans, Betty White. (News
Photo)

INR... i r.. .. r -PL


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COMPLETE GAS SERVICE
1Ow". INCLUDES:
Normal Installation )
S115.00 6 Months Free Tank Rental
50 Gallons of Gas
L.J I-

AmeriGas
US 19 S. at CR 259 Monticello, Florida
997-3331


MEDICARE


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

2 Bobby Golden was the guest
I speaker at the Rotary Club meeting
Friday, and spoke about the Respon-
sible Pet Owners of Jefferson
I County group (RPOJC)
She said that the newly formed
group was making itself hear in the,
county.
Organizers have been attending
and speaking at county and city
meetings. They have also been mak-.
ing themselves known to other
county community groups and or-
ganizations, including the Sheriffs
Department and local veterinarians,
and distributing literature to local.
citizens.
RPOJC is a citizen initiative or-
ani amzed for the purpose of identify-
, ing lithe specific needs of Jefferson
Counrt in establishing and enforc-
ing an effective animal control pro-
grain for County residents.
The initiative began as a direct re-
sult of attacks, or near attacks, on
humans or domestic animals.
Some of these attacks have re-
sulited in the death of beloved ani-
nials, or significant injury to family
inembers.
The RPOJC has, at the direction of
the County Commission, researched
municipal and county ordinances
throughout the United States, in or-
der to provide recommendations that
the Board of County Commissions
might implement.


Red Hat Ladies
Meet Saturday

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Red Hat ladies will hold their
.August meetingg 11:30 a.m., Satur-
day, at Pizza Hut.
Members are asked to bring sam-
ples of their crafts, hobbies, and/or
collections to this meeting for the
"Back To School/Show And Tell"
program scheduled.
Ladies are also asked to decorate
hats appropriately for this gathering.


Golden gave a brief history of
animal regulation in the United
States and the Florida's early state
statutes dealing with animal control.
She compared the continuing
population growth with the volume
of dog complaints and reported the
limited options available for county
citizens.
Golden spoke about the deficien-
cies of the current ordinance and the
enforcement of the ordinance.
The RPOJC has compiled a list of
goals it aims to accomplish includ-
ing: animal control transport, an im-
poundment facility, a classification
committee, and animal licenses.
"The committee has got some
good ideas and we're looking for-
ward, to moving ahead with these
ideas. Anyone is invited to join in
our pursuits," Golden concluded.


AFFORDABLE VENTURES


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BEACHTON DENTURE CLINIC
NOW OFFERS .
SAME DAY SERVICE
ON
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REPAIRS AND EXTRACTIONS
BY APPOINTMENT
WILLIAM T. MCFATTER, III, D.D.S., P.C.
S800-521 7275 OFFICE HOURS:
'-- 1. -521 -7275 o8:00 4:30
_. NO CHECKS
HWY. 319(1 1/2 Miles Inside Ga. State Line)


PATIENTS


0 fl'VU '-1 -, .,,


Good Night's Sleep

Helps Students Succeed


Church of Christ
US 19 South at
Cooper's Pond Road
997-1166 i
Sunday:
10 AM Bible School
11AM Worship Hour
6 PM Evening Worship
Wednesday:
7 PM Bible Study


Noah did
everything, just
as God had
commanded
him.
Genesis 6:22
Come and hear...
Wayne Warren, Minister


There's a lot in the news today about possible changes in our healthcare system.
If you're 65 and older Medicare already works.
S/ Medicare is a system that:
1. Lets you choose your own doctor.
2. Provides healthcare at minimal cost to you.
If you are a Medicare patient who has met your deductible for 2005, you could save a considerable amount of
out-of-pocket expenses on cataract or eye surgery that you may be needing if performed before January 2006.
If you have a cataract or a vision problem, use your Medicare Benefit now. The system that works for you today might .
not be here tomorrow.
Contact Dr. Thomas Lawrence today and we will be happy to answer your questions or assist you in scheduling your .
surgery before the year runs out and you are faced with the expense of a new deductible.
--- -i""-

Thomas L. Lawrence MD, PA W.
3401 Capital Medical Blvd Tallahassee, Florida
(850) 942-3937 (EYES)


-I-


*k-<.t****' J


1 14, zuu:) rAUE 7


JI


C







PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005
^ ~~ *''


County 4-Hers Attend
Cooking School


Live Each Day to the Fullest at
Beacon Villa Retirement Center
A new state-of-the-art Retirement Center has
opened along the beautiful North Florida beaches!
We offer more rooms and new services in our new building!
*Assisted Living Suites
*Short term Stay Assisted Living Suites
*Independent Living Apartments
LIVE INELEGANCE AND STYLE...JUST STEPS FROM THE BEACH!
Private suites with full baths, wall-to-wall carpet and tile, kitchenettes,
emergency call systems and private phones. Monthly rent includes 3 meals
plus snacks each day, utilities, house keeping, laundry services,
activities, 24-hour assistance with daily living skills, medicine supervision, and more!
Space is limited. Call (850) 647-9170 to reserve your suite today!
Beacon Villa Retirement Center
141 Kaelyn Lane St. Joe Beach, Florida 32456 Gulf County
1-800-899-4081 www.beaconliving.com


You're Holding
On To A
Precious Freedom.

A free press only stays that way with
your support Freedom of the Press
Is Everybody's Freedom


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer
Four County 4-Hers attended an
"Xtreme Cuisine Cooking School"
Wednesday, Aug. 3, at the Leon
County Extension Office.
Emily Howell, Lena Odom, Si-
mone Williams, and Shanice Young
attended the event sponsored by the
Florida Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Sciences.


Cooking with kids is a marketing
tool used to promote Florida Fresh
Agriculture.
Chef T, the Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Sciences
Executive Chef, demonstrated Flor-
ida Fresh cooking, then allowed the
4-H members to prepare a Florida
Fresh fruit parfait and a garden fresh
pizza.
4-Hers were presented with pro-
motional items and a cookbook,
"Fresh from Florida Kids' Kitchen."


Free Haircuts Saturday


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Madison Avenue For Kids Foun-
dation, Inc., Sam Madison, Jr., Mi-
ami Dolphin, pro corner, CEO, will
sponsor 53 free back to school hair
Field Trip
Postponed
FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
Little Angels In Training reports
that the Summer Field Trip to
Busch Gardens has been postponed
until late September.
The postponement is due to some
present conflicts.
Information about when the trip
will be, will be released at a later
date.


cuts Saturday.
Cuts begin at 8 a.m. until the
50th client has been served, at Glo-
rious Manes, located at 310 North
Cherry Street.
The haircuts are for anyone, ages
pre-K through grade 12, and the
haircuts will be done by Don.
The event is on a first come, first
served basis.
Every client who enters the shop
for service, can register for a draw-
ing, with the winner to be an-
nounced at a later date.


PETTWAY


First Birthday
FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
Juvon Tyree Pettway celebrated
his first birthday Aug. 8, 2005.
He is the son of Shemika Shuler
and Paul Pettway, of Monticello.
His sister is Deray Mitchell of
Quitman, GA.
Paternal grandparents are Rolanda
and Benny Pettman, both deceased,
of Quitman.
Maternal grandparents are.i
Princetta and Thomas (deceased)
Shuler. of Monticello.


Get Your Annual Subscription Today!
In Florida: $45.00 Out of State: $52.00


Monticello News
'YOU Can't Be Without It'


7.


2424 Allen Road Tallahassee 850.878.5232 www.KimsStudio.net


Morgan's Bows -n- Toes
All Breed Dog Grooming
w Kerri Kercher
Groe 1065 N Jefferson St
Monticello, FL 32344
,* lPhone: 850-997-8599
Alt Ph: 850-294-9104
SE-mail:kerrikercher@yahoo.com
- - - - - - -


Manager: Barry Wvyche


Call Today!!!!
Lic. & Insured



Property Manager: Barry Wyche
Cell Phone: 813-477-8113





Office Manager: Vanness Wyche
Cell Phone: 850-491-6175




Office Phone: 850-997-3271

Office Fax: 850-997-3345




Wyche Property Management, LLC
P.O. Box 167
Monticello, FL 32345

e-mail: wpml232@aol.com


Management, LLC

Specializing in Residential, Commercial & Investment Property Management


Serving Jefferson County Lic. & Ins.

Wyche Property Management specializes in managing
Residential, Commercial, Vacant Land and Investment
Properties with plans that are customized to an owner's Individual needs.


Our ability to maximize property owned cash flow means your property's
long-term value and short term income substantially increases.

We provide first class service in: ;
Marketing Tenant Screening Leasing ~ Rent Collection ~
Maintenance ~ Property Turnover ~ Monthly & Annual Owner Statements

Professional Property Management General
In house turnkey maintenance Building
Monthly computerized statements
Annual Income Statements Maintenance
Tenants management (Tenant Screening & Leases) and
Rent Collection, Three day notices & evictions Repair
Marketing of rentals (Internet, newspaper ads)
Clean Up
Repairs
Management and Association Services Renovations
Homeowner Associations Painting
Condominium Associations Landscaping
Apartment Communities Storm, Flood
Retail and Office Centers Fire Damage
Deed Restriction Enforcement


___________________________________________ I


Wyche Property


Proper-ty






MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005 PAGE 9







Real state



,1 d Mor e
enj ; -y v^ .


Pat Gaver 100% Lending 80/20 Programs
Mortgage Loan Originator
1850) 894-1488 Qualified if no home
Q afid if no home
1888) 833-7514 if
Fax: (850) 894-4970 ownership in last 36 months.
Cell: (850) 509-2768 Florida Housing Bond Program
patrickgaver@peoplesfirst.com TL.C Program


The best bank in the neighborhood.


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FRITH ABSTRACT

& TITLE CO.
Owners & Mortgage Title
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Title Searches Real Estate Closings
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850-584-2672
c1_lY








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We pay all title charges at closing.

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Serving Jefferson County Residential & Commercial
Barry W. Wyche, Sr.
PO Box 167, Monticello, 32345
Office: 850-997-3271 Fax: 850-997-3345
Cell: 813-477-8113 e-mail: wpm1232@aol.com
S Lic. & Insured
Residential Comrca Inetmn -


I --


lJ S FURNISHINGS






PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005
*ril m lm l r'r'

S door.
a environmental
ex "prablens "


Enironmentalist &
Sold Remediator

o5l IV.: Indoor Air Quality (IAQ)
Inspections and Consulting
& ei i0 6 01 Re s (9 60 a- V Rsidential &cCommnircial Building
Diagnostics
SWater Intrusion Control M'casurcs
V Mold Remrnediation
p x V Building Analysis w/ Infrared
S-Ternmooraphv (e.g., roof leaks,
A" hotwircs, /\ I
.383-6653 '.


Llndal Cedar Homes is the
l largest manufacturer of quality,
Sicustom, post and beam and
14 timber homes. We offer a
S.. lifetime structural warranty on .-
all Lindal Homes. And we help
you each step of the way, from
planning to turn key.
^~ 'So- nWalden Classic Homes L LC ; E Ctrai !
An independent Uindal Homes Dealer
l -Jerry Walden
850-907-9596
. jerryw566@msn.com -
I Your Hometown Electrical Services.
Be prepared for hurricane season.
Sales and Instalation of
Automatic & Manual Generator Systems
850-509-7914
S- 850-933-8167"
Lic. & Insured EC13001894
Shop-a-HAoma Ir-%
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Tallahassee, FL 32308 ALN "
Cell: 8 0-853-1,70 or 850-858-51504
__ CALL FOR ESTIMAyEK 2
Our Price lnome D1epol Lw .
160 x 60 ,
2' Faux Woods $9 2 S16 ,S184
HDl Silhouette Orriginals S39| 535: $539
HD 3 a Aqeau;. Ccbula16 SI2 259si
SMeasuring FREE 5s 5 3
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InstallationIa sis od /
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-- .i '- +, Owner/broker: Paul M. Miar, Jr.
-.'..., Jr"


QUALITY STEEL
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SI"17060 beach Rd.

ALL TYPES OF CONCRETE WORK Perry, PL I5+
PHONE:229-243-0286 FAx 229-243-0669 Office- 850-578-05 I
MANAGER: SHAD GLOVEROfce: 850-578-210
EMAIL ADDRESS:STEELMETALFAB@YAHOO.COM TOll r: 8//-578-<10
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For any kind of government information,
from student loans to Social Security benefits to STAT I FARM*
buying surplus government property, LIKE A GOOD NEIGHBOR STATE FARM IS THERE.'l'
go to www.FirstGov.gov. Need more help? INSURANC I
E-mail us or call 1 (800) FED INFO.
l us or c Providing Insurance and Financial Services

statefarm.comI '
I F State Farm Insurance Companies Home Offices: Bloomington, IllinoisAN
FIRSTGOVgov
Government made easy


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005 PAGE 11






Ra ^ Fine Fabrics and Furnishings










"Helping You is What We Do Best." ;' 'A
H Ifealth Farm 1 Home
Business / Atito 1 Life j
Report All Claims (800) 330-3327 [ NEW LOCATION
Call Us For A Free Quote! W A HO'VIA. 224-2924 "
Madison Monticello Perry !1355 Market St. @ Timberlane Rd.
973-4071 997-2213 584-2371 Hours: Nl-F 10-6 Sat. 10-4
503 W. Base 105 W. Anderson 813 S. Washington GARRYTHOMAS
www.floridafarmbureau.com Mortgage Banking Leader WX
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850-545-9686

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Free Estimates wants you to
Licensed & Insured

Chamber of Commerce BE PREPARED

Tommy Surles for the hurricane. 0I
State Farm Select Agent
Here are some ways you can help minimize damage from the storm.
Board up windows or cover them with protective shutters.
Move garbage cans, awnings and other large outside objects I '
indoors or anchor them securely.
i Store or garage vehicles you plan to leave behind.-I
Moor boats securely, or, if possible, place inside a building.
Shut off water, electricity and gas prior to leaving your house if you evacuate.
Cover the pump filter on your swimming pool.

If you' are a State Farm policyholder, and your home or car is damaged by
the hurricane, please: i
'.* Contact your State Farm agent at 997-8282
Call 1-800-SF CLAIM (1-800-732-5246) to
reach our catastrophe operators; or
Visit statefarm.com@ to initiate a claim online.

Helping people recover from the unexpected is what being a good neighbor is all about. .


~I i


IT'I








PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005
Extension Agent urges Citizens

To Obtain Credit Report Copy


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Family and Consumer Sciences-
Extension Agent Heidi Copeland
stresses the importance of resi-
dents obtaining a copy of their an-
nual credit report.
"Among the most important fea-
tures of the Fair and Accurate
Credit Transaction Act (FACTA) is
the right of consumers to obtain a
free credit report every 12 months
from any national credit bureau
(Experian, Equifax and Trans Un-
ion," Copeland said.
On June 1, 2005, according to the
roll out schedule, Floridians be-
came eligible to check their credit
scored through web access.
"Checking your credit report


Space Remains
In Animal
First Aid Class
The Humane Society reports that
here is still space in the first Animal
First Aid and CPR course to be con-
ducted noon until 4 p.m. Saturday,.
at the shelter.
The cost of the class is $25 per
person.
"The techniques in the course are
not meant to replace emergency care
by a veterinarian," relates Tallahas-
see Red Cross Public Support
Spokesperson Jessica Norris.
"The course teaches what to do to
sustain an animals life before trans-
port to a veterinarian," she explains.
The course will entail where on a
cat or dog to take a pulse, how to
properly perform CPR, what to do
about imbedded objects, severe
bleeding, treatment for shock and
how to properly move an animal at
the scene of an accident.
In related news, the Society re-
ports that 7 p.m., Monday, at the
shelter, is the combined Board of
Directors and General Membership
meeting.


every twelve months helps to in-
sure your accounts are not being
misused and that no unauthorized
accounts have been opened in your
name," said-Copeland.
"You can also check your report
for mistakes not attributed to iden-
tity theft, but that may nevertheless
damage your credit rating.
"I would suggest that everyone
log on at Annualcreditreport.com
and give it a try," she added.
On a personal note, Copleland
said: "My report looked okay to
me although, I would be wise to
cancel a revolving credit account
that I have not used since 1991.
"One of my children on the other
hand, had two credit card accounts
on her report" Copeland said. "Ap-
parently, she signed up for some-
thing when provided a free lunch
on campus some time ago.
"She needs to write to the credit
company and cancel the cards
which she has never used and re-

IF IT WEREN'T
FOR COMPANIES
LIKE YOURS,
THERE WOULDN'T
BE COMPANIES
LIKE THIS,


Over 50% of our military forces are
in the National Guard and Reserve.
But we couldn't have a part-time military
if it weren't for the full-time support
of you and companies like yours.
THANKS FOR MAKING US YOUR BUSINESS.

EMPYER SUPR OF


main open."
"I am also going to heed my own
advise and start opting out," said
Copeland. "It is amazing what
happens to the personal informa-
tion you provide to companies,
marketeers and even government
agencies.
"These businesses sell, rent ex-
change and even lose your personal
information," said Copeland.
She reports that the Division of
Consumer Services (DOACS) has
the perfect example of an "opt out"
letter, in their brochure, "Identity
Theft, Don't Be Left In The Dark".
(http:www.doacs.state.fl.is/.
She concluded that both the state
of Florida and the federal Govern-
ment offer many free resources for
information on consumer
education.
"Do not be fooled into paying
agencies trying to convince you to
purchase identity or credit monitor-
ing service that you can and should
do on your own," she states.
y FFi rrida a
) KidCare
Free or Low
Cost Health ..I
Insurance .
for Kids ,
w vvwW.floridakidcare.otg
TTY -877-316-8748
Sponsored bv thelorida Department of Health "


U!


"Hi! My name is Mack, and I am a happy go lucky pet. If
you take me home, you'll be so glad you did!"


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Stables & Studio
Boarding all breeds Reg.
Pleasure Walkers for Sale
Fine Art & Art Restoration,
Matting & Framing

229-228-7560


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Leading Financial Institution
approving small business,
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Immediate response.

Give us a call at
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ROBERT A. MAZUR, JR.

AS OUR NEWEST FINANCIAL ADVISOR

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EMPLOYEE
SALE


School Menus
Monday
Early Release. Pizza, Tossed Salad,
Fruit Choices, Cookie Bar, Milk.
Tuesday
Taco Meat, Lettuce, Tomato,
Cheese, Salsa, Whole Kernel Corn,
Red Apple Smiles, Oatmeal Muffin
Square, Milk.
Wednesday
Snow Capped Meat loaf, Greens,
Fruit Choices, Cornbread, Milk.
Thursday
Corn Dog, Baked Beans or French
Fries, Cole Slaw or Carrot Salad,
Cookie Bar, Milk.
Friday
Turkey & Cheese Sub, Lettuce, To-
mato, French Fries, Fruit Salad or
Fresh Fruit, Milk.


'Mack' Named
Pet Of Week

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Humane Society has named
"Mack" as its adoptable canine Pet
of the Week.
Mack is a male boxer/yellow lab
mix male, approximately 10,
months old.
He has been neutered and all of
his vaccinations are up to date.
Shelter Caretaker Cheryl Bautista
describes him as very playful, "The
happy-go-lucky" type of dog, who
loves to run, jump and enjoys a
good, long, hefty belly-rub on fre-
quent occasions.
Mack gets along very well with
other dogs, adults and children. It
is not known how he would do
with cats.
To adopt Mack or any of the
other many lovable animals at the
shelter, call 342-0244.


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NOT EVERYONE GETS QUALIFIED FOR THIS EVENT. HOWEVER, WE APPROVE EVERYONE AT SOME AMOUNT.
TAX, TITLE, EXTENDED SERVICE CONTRACTS AND-GAP INSURANCE MAY NOT BE INCLUDED. ALL DISPUTES SUBJECT TO BINDING FEDERAL
ARBITRATION. SUBSTANTIAL DOWN PAYMENT MAY BE REQUIRED. ALL FINANCING SUBJECT TO OUR LIBERAL CREDIT POLICY
REQUIREMENTS.


..... .. ...


I


w


UP












Sports


ACA Coach Expects Strong


Football Teams This
grades 6-9, and the Warriors only
FRAN HUNT have three returning ninth graders
Staff Writer on the team this year. These in-
clude Matt Bishop, Luke Whitmer
Athletic Director Ray Hughes re- and Casey Anderson.
ports that Aucilla Christian Acad- The remaining rosters will be re-
emy varsity and junior varsity leased in the near future when play-
football teams will be strong in ing positions are determined.
numbers this year. Twelve of the returning varsity
Approximately 21 or 22 players players took part in the Spring
are practicing for the varsity team Training Session and at that time,
and 25 Warriors are working out Roberts said he was seeing much
for the junior varsity team. improvement in the skills of the
Head Football Coach Dave Rob- players.
erts is expecting approximately 20 Following the spring liractice,
players, two of which are new to players continued to work out in
ACA this year, and is pleased with the weight room and continued to
the turnout, work on their fundamentals.
The players will work out with During that interview, Roberts
full pads beginning Friday. said, "They're getting bigger and
The JV's feature players in stronger and I'm extremely pleased


17 JCHS Girls Practice

Cheerleading Routines


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Jefferson County High School
has a total of 17 girls practicing for
cheerleading squads, 11 of which
are on the varsity squad.
Sponsor Harriet Cuyler said the
,girls have been working diligently,
learning a lot of new material, and
:quickly absorbing and executing
what they learn.
Assisting with the practices are
three college students, formerly of
JCHS. They include Lavonda Cuy-
ler, .Sherita Ingram and Robin
Hamilton. "There's no doubt about
it," said Cuyler. "They still have


that Tiger Pride, and came back to
help the girls practice."
She added that there are no ninth
graders on the team. "They didn't
try out, but they didn't receive the
information about the tryouts on
time," Cuyler said. "We'll possibly
have another cheerleader tryout for
the baseball season, however," she
added.
Girls on the team include: Alana
Chambers, Michelle Allen, Jasmine
Brown, Jawana Brown, Takayla
McIntosh, Alexia Huggins,
Taquara Miller and Malika Norton.
Also, Amber Mays, Colita
Rivers, Keandra Seabrooks, Fay
Pleas,, Von Seabrooks, Keyonna
Wilson, Kim Grant, Sierra Tyson
and Chandra Tucker.


season
with that. I'm full of enthusiasm
and they are too."
The redistricting of the teams will
make game play on a much more
level basis with other teams.
Roberts said the Warriors have a
good shot at taking the District
Championship this year, that all the
Warriors have to do is apply them-
,selves, keeping a good, positive at-
titude, along with working on the
changes on both the offense and
defense of the team.
Returning to the varsity team are
Ben Grantham, Colby Roberts,
Wade Scarberry, Josh Carswell,
Casey Gunnels, Christ Tuten, Matt
Poston and Colby Waddail.
Also Jason Holton, Kyle Peters,
J. T. Ward, Michael Kinsey, Dan-
iel Greene, Kyle Barnwell and Will


PAUSING for refreshments during the Mentor Walkat
on the JCHS track are L-R Jim Norton, Byron Barnhart
Sheriff David Hobbs,


MONTICELLO. (FL). NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005 PAGE 13


Cody Kelly. 3rd row: Marcus Roberts, Trent
Robert, Clark Christie, Zack Michael. (News
Photo)


ACA Cheerleaders

Prepare For Season


Nine girls, six of which are re-
turning, have been practicing for
the Aucilla Christian Academy var-
sity cheerleading squad, throughout
'.'the summer, and have attended a
.. summer cheerleading camp.
: Team sponsor, Melissa Kinsey,
said the girls have a lot of enthusi-
asm, gathering for two and a half
hours per day, five days per week,
to work on conditioning, new
moves and routines, and removing
any possible rust from their cheer-
leading skills.
The girls work on their condition-
ing exercises two days per week
and practice for the weekly Pep
Rallies, conducted every Friday
during the seventh period classes.,
hon All of the faculty and students
and gather for the Pep Rallies, observ-
ing and participating in cheers, and
depart with a positive charge of the
"Warrior Spirit" for that evenings


football games.
Those returning to the squad this
year are Team Captain Suzanne
Walker, Co-captain Joanna Cobb,
Brittany Hobbs, Amanda Hunt,
Taylor Reichert and Ramsey
Revell.
New to the squad this year are
Angie Stienberg, Shaye Eason and
Caitlin Murphy.

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*FRAN HUNT
0 Staff Writer

I The Eighth Annual King of the
PHill Horseshoe Tournament is
Scheduled for 10 a.m. Aug. 13, at
S130 Fred T. Road.
Registration is from 8:45 a.m. un-
|til 9:45 a.m.
Entry fee is $20 per team, and
,trophies and cash prizes will be
awarded for first, second and third
place winners.
i; The first place winner will re-
Pceive 50 percent of the take. Sec-
Aond place will be awarded 30


percent, and third place will be
awarded 20 percent.
The dollar amounts of the cash
prizes will be determined by the
number of entries, minus the cost
of the trophies.
Door prizes will be awarded.
Last year's event saw 23 men's
teams and six women's teams com-
peting for the title, and included a
team from the Jacksonville area.
To pre-register, call Marjie Zyl-
stra at 997-2937.
Early registration helps coordina-
tors to better plan the event.
Entry fees can be paid on tourna-
ment day.


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PAGE 14, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005
Older 4-Hers Take Part
In Week Long Day Camp


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer
Twelve children ages eight and
nine participated in a week long day
camp conducted by the Jefferson
County 4-H Office July 18-21.
Among the activities offered,
Family and Consumer Science
Agent Heidi Copeland, taught the
children how to read the new food
guide pyramid, and how to make
their own blueberry pancakes.
4-H members made a trip to Wa-
kulla Springs State Park and Jack
McClean Water Park.


WHY Nor

SHITN


FpOR A

McoEN


T?


They went to the Jr. Museum and
M-cClay's Garden to do a bit of
swimming.
They finished the day camp with a
nature trail walk followed by Sno-
cones and prizes.
All during the week the children
had an opportunity to visit the treas-
ure chest for showing a positive atti-
tude and good behavior.
Receiving a "Certificate of Par-
ticipation" were: AnnaBelle Bowl-
ing, Joshua Boyd, Reily Gebhard,
Trey Jones, K'Sha Lewis, Cody Lit-
tle, Abby Starling, Marisa Thomas,
Azende' Thompson, and. Destiny
Williams.


S 4T' Ft I F I A
ELDER AF[JRS
T v
sMNE
S ElwUGENFALTHIIPtUANCE A
Tern Whitc retf y

Terri Whiet, Secreta'ry


SHINE (Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders:
is accepting applications for volunteers! We provide
the required training, you provide a little of your time.

MAKE A DIFFERENCE IN
THE LIVES OF ELDERS,
CAREGIVERS AND FAMILIES!

For more information, call Laura Gulley at The Area Agency
on Aging for North Florida at (850) 488-0055

SHINE is a program of the Florida Department of Elder Affairs, offered in partemship with the
North Florida Area Agency on Aging. Funding provided by a grant from the
Health Care Financing Administration.


Jamie


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ANNOUNCES


Monday: 3-5 year olds 3:30


Works


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Monday: 6-10 year olds 4:15 5:00 p.m.


Registration Saturday

August 27

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ju 14 A IvAiLdl 14 IL









County Cuts Budget


*(Continued From Page 1)
:bners.
` His reasoning, he said, was that
ahe annual savings in housing and
transportation costs ultimately
would more than make up for the
$200,000 the county would have to
spend upfront to hire the four cor-
rectional officers.
"It may cost more to start up, but
it will be less expensive down the
sine," Hobbs said.
His goal, he said, was ultimately
lto house federal prisoners at the fa-
cility, thus converting the jail from a
'money-losing to a moneymaking
operation.
, Commissioners Skeet Joyner,
Canny Monroe and Jerry Sutphin
favored hiring the additional correc-
tional officers. But Commissioner
,Junior Tuten was able to convince
'them that given the choice between
hiring deputies or correctional offi-
Icers, the former made more sense.
"It's not what I want to do, but it's


what we have to do," Tuten said of
the elimination of the $200,000 for
the four correctional officers.
Economic development -- and the
funding of that effort -- was another
area that generated much discussion.
The Economic Development
Council (EDC), the private/public
entity that is spearheading the effort,
requested a total of $49,500 from
the city and the county.
The City Council recently agreed
to contribute $12,000, leaving
$37,500 to go.
Joyner argued for contributing the
entire $37,500, citing the potential
benefits to the county if the tourist
tax~was imposed. It's expected that
the'tax, which would apply only to
tourists, would raise about $30,000
in the first year,
"If we don't contribute to the EDC
and to positive growth, we're never
going to get out of this budgetary
constraint," Joyner said.


But the three other commissioners
balked at giving $37,500 to the
EDC, when they were cutting in
other areas.
"I want to fund economic develop-
ment, but I want to fund it at a mod-
erate increase," Tuten said.
He pointed out that the city had
contributed $500 and the county
$15,000 to the effort last year. Now
that the city was raising its contribu-
tion to $12,000, he thought that
$25,000 from the county was more
than sufficient.
Don't forget that the county was
also contributing the office space
and another $6,000 to fund the ref-
erendum effort needed to get the
tourist tax on the ballot, he said.
Which brought the county's total
contribution to $31,000, he said.
Sutphin preferred to set the total
contribution at $26,000, including
the $6,000 for the referendum effort.
It came down to Monroe to decide
the issue. Monroe vacillated be-
tween Sutphin and Tuten's propos-
als. But ultimately he went with
Tuten's proposal, assuring a


$25,000 contribution to the EDC.
That in addition to the $6,000 for
the referendum effort, which is
needed to get voters to approve the
tourist tax.
Commissioners wrestle again with
the budget and the needed cuts 9
a.m. Tuesday.



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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005 PAGE 15

Animal Control


(Continued From Page 1)
we've got an immediate problem
with animal control and it's getting
worse. I'm getting hammered by
this animal control. I won't walk
away from this budget until we've
addressed animal control in some
form or other."
Commissioner Danny Monroe
weighed in with another point of
view.
Monroe said he agreed that ani-
mal control needed to be addressed,
but he didn't think that throwing
money at the problem was the solu-
tion.
Rather, he thought that the Sheriff


or one of his representatives could.
talk with the owner of a troublesome 1
animal and get the individual to do
right. Sometimes, it only took talk-
ing to a person to correct a problem,
he said.
If that didn't work, shooting the
animal was always an option, Mon-
roe suggested.
Commissioners never reached
consensus on the issue during the!
particular workshop. Their only.
point of agreement on the topic, in-
fact, was that the issue was one that,
they were going to have to .come to
grips with sooner or later.


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PAGE 16, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS. FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005


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The Jefferson County Board of County
Commissioners will hold Workshop at
4:00 p.m., Tuesday, August 18, 2005, at
the Jefferson County Courthouse, Court-
room, Monticello, Florida, to review ani-
mal control proposals from Wendy Moss.
Felix "Skeet" Joyner, Chairman.
8/12, c

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
George W. Miller the holder of the follow-
ing certificates has filed said certificates
for a tax deed issue thereon. The certifi-
cate numbers and years of issuance, the
description of the property, and the names
in whichit was assessed are as follows: Cer-
tificate No. 27 Year of Issuance 1997. De-
scription or Property Exhibit "A" Parcel
4 East half of Lot 30, Dilworth Addition
to Monticello as recorded in Deed Book
"Q", Page 546, of the Public Records of
Jefferson County, Florida. Said Lot also
described as: Lot 30, Dilworth Addition to
the Town of Monticello, Florida, also
known as Lot 29 Van Buskirk Addition to
the Town of Monticello, Florida. Said Lot
being 200 feet square, said Lot 30, Dil-
worth Addition also known as Lot 29, Van


Buskirk Addition to the Town of Monti-
cello, Florida. Being a part of the North-
west of Southeast '1 of Section 30,
Township 2 North, Range 5 East, and sav-
ing and excepting road right-of-way.
Name in which assessed Ola Jones, Ruth
M. Jones, Derylene Proctor, Clara L. Ha-
gan, Lonnie J. Andrews. All of said prop-
erty being in the County of Jefferson,
State of Florida. Unless such certificate or
certificates shall be redeemed according to
law the property described in such certifi-
cate or certificates will be sold to the high-
est bidder at the court house door on the
25th day of August, 2005, at 11:00 a.m.
Date this 25th day of July, 2005. Carl D.
Boatwright, Clerk of Circuit Court of Jef-
ferson County, Florida.
7/29, 8/5, 8/12, 8/19, c
STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT
OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE PER-
MIT. The Department of Environmental
Protection gives notice to its intent to issue
a permit to B & D Dairy, 622 Milky Way
Lane, Greenville, FL, 32331 to construct
and operate a Nutrient Management Plan
(NMP) that has been developed for this fa-
cility. It consists of a system design based
on an average of 222,000 gallons per day
of wastewater and includes a solids sepa-
rator, a 14.1 million gallon two cell
earthen lined waste storage ponds and 389


acres for waste water irrigation, based on
agronomic rates for nitrogen. An addi-
tional solids separator will be constructed.
The wastewater system is designed to con-
tain run-off from the production area,
which consists of animal confinement ar-
eas, the wastewater collection system, and
the manure staging areas, and is 6.9 acres
in size, for a 25-year 24-hour storm and 35
days of waste storage. Clean water from
roof run-off is diverted away from the
waste collection system. The treatment
system is designed as follows: The waste-
water is directed to the solids separator.
From the solids separator the wastewater
flows into the to the waste storage pond.
Wastewater from this final treatment
pond will be pumped to 5 fields. The facil-
ity is located at latitude 30 degrees 37'0"
N. longitude 83 degrees 38'0" W on 622
Milky Way Lane, Greenville, FL 32331 in
Jefferson County. The intent to issue and
application file are available for public in-
spection during normal business hours,
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday, except legal holidays, at Northeast
District Office, 7825 Baymeadows Way,
Suite 200B, Jacksonville, FL 32256-7590.
The Department will issue the permit with
the attached conditions unless a timely pe-
tition for an administrative hearing is filed
under Sections 120.569 and 120.57, Flor-
ida Statutes, within fourteen days of re-
ceipt' of notice. The procedures for


petitioning for a hearing are set forth be-
low. A person whose substantial interests
are affected by the Department's proposed
permitting decision may petition for an
administrative proceeding (hearing) under
Sections 120.569 and 120.57, Florida Stat-
utes. The petition must contain the infor-
mation set forth below and must be filed
(received by the clerk) in the Office of
General Counsel of the Department at
3900 Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail Sta-
tion 35, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3000.
Under Rule 62-110.106(4), Florida Admin-
istrative Code, a person may request en-
largement of the time for filing a petition
for an administrative hearing. The request
must be filed (received by the clerk) in the
Office of General Counsel before the end
of the time period for filing a petition for
an administrative hearing. Petitions filed
by any persons other than those entitled to
written notice under Section 120.60(3),
Florida Statures, must be filed within
fourteen days of publication of the notice
or within fourteen days of receipt of tjie
written notice, whichever occurs first. Un-
der Section 120.60(3), Florida Statutes,
however, any person who has asked the
Department for notice of agency action
may file a petition within fourteen days of
receipt of such notice, regardless of the
date of publication. The petitioner shall
mail a copy of the petition to the applicant
at the address indicated above at the time


of filing. The failure of any person to file a
petition or request for enlargement of time
within fourteen days of receipt of notice
shall constitute a waiver of that person's
right to request an administrative determi-
nation (hearing) under Sections 120.569
and 120.57, Florida Statutes. Any subse-
quent intervention (in a proceeding initi-
ated by another party) will be only at the
discretion of the presiding officer upon the
filing of a motion in compliance with Rule
28-106.205, Florida Administrative Code.
A petition that disputes the material facts
on which the Department's action is based
must contain the following information:
(a) The name, address, and telephone
number of each petitioner; the name, ad-
dress, and telephone number of the peti-
tioner's representative, if any; the
Department permit identification number
and the county in which the subject matter
or activity is located; (b) A statement of
how and when each petitioner received no-
tice of the Department action; (c) A state-
ment of how each petitioner's substantial
interests are affected by the Department
action; (d) A statement of all disputed is-
sues of material fact. If there are none, the
petition must so indicate; (e) A. statement
of facts that the petitioner contends war-
rant reversal or modification of the De-
partment action; (f) A concise statement of
the ultimate facts alleged, as well as the
rules and statutes which entitle the peti-


BUSINESS





DIRECTORY
I1.


LARICHIUTA
Craig

-- k Larichiuta
Limerock Lloyd, FL 32337
*Clay
*Sand 99 788
*Top Soil


Portable Toilets

Billy Simmons Septic
850-509-1465 cell
850-997-0877 home
Clean Portables for construction sites,
,family reunions, parties .

Events and Types


W//I'e '" bY lerIe

Allyn Sikes
Owner
<- 1 s31i Thomasville Road
Tallahassee, FL 32303

(850) 224-3473 1 (800) 541-8702
www.abbiesflowers.comrn


I I


JOHN COLLINS

FILL DIRT
850-997-58081


1150-545-9964


850-25 1-2I911I


,15.5 JOHJN 'ins i,

COLLINS RDi..


Your Local Professional Painters

Interior ~ Exterior
Lie. & Ins #4676

J^ohnfmWilson^
Pa^^^^^^intHing^^-|^-^B-1^^^^^^ Sevc
BF~342TM3288B^


Remember to complete the survey


Got an idea?


Have a concern?



Gene Hall


D.L. 's Gun & Pawn Shop, Inc.
Cash in a flash!
Highest Loans
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


,'i-ni'


ATTENTION NOW AVAILABLE:
BUSINESS OWNERS SECURITY CAMERA SYSTEMS
-SHOP KEEPERS- ACCESS CONTROLS
ALARM SYSTEMS
TELEPHONE SYSTEMS
LOCAL PROFESSIONAL DATA NETWORKS
SALES & SERVICE
BIG BEND
COMMUNICATIONS CO,

997-4150


-urisMra
Ou aeD nc


COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR


SUMMER SPECIAL!!

$15 OFFAny

Repair Bill Over $75
(NOT VALID WiTH ANY OTHER OFFER)








850-973-8691
V ACKSON 850-673-9781
JANITORIAL SERVICES Over 35 Years Experience
"Full Janitorial Services"
Commercial & Residential
Floor Maintenance Carpet, ,
Windows Pressure Washing (" \
* Duct Cleaning Free Estimates |
Competitive Prices, (
Licensed, Bonded
[ & Insured


Wyche Property|

Management, CLLECT^^^^^i^^^^^^^^


Lic. & INSURED

Serving Jefferson County

Residential & Commercial
BARRY W. WYCHE, SR. *
PO Box.167, MONTICELLO, 32345
OFFICE: 850-997-3271 FAX: 850-997-3345
CELL: 813-477-8113
E-MAIL: WPM1232@AOL.COM


Jamie's ,Body 'Works,

CalC997-4253


Tumbling Classes
Coming September 2005
For Children Ages 3-10


4


Kelly-Plain


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


All Residential and Commercial iSite
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"

(850) 528-8051


BETTER BODIES


A AUTOMOTIVE PAINT & BODYREPAIR









Free Estimate

From Dent Repair To Complete Restoration


County Commissioner

"Please Join Me In Helping
to build a YMCA in Jefferson County'


(850) 321-6673 (cell)
or
ghallboard@yahoo.com


B & M Tractor Service
Specializing.in Food Plots, Bush Hogging,
Liming & Fertilizing, Spraying, and Fencing


Brad McLeod
Cell: (850) 210-2942
Cell: (850) 545-2325
Home: (850) 997-1451 -


Mack McLeod
Cell: (850) 510-0346
Home: (850) 997-3091


LANDSCAPE


IRRIGATION LLc
Colorful Landscape Designs
*Tractor Site Prep./Sodding
'Automatic Sprinkler Systems


10534 South Salt Rdc, Lamont, FL. 32336


Glam,
Mirror

Moreinc


&Sam MCKowr
Locally Owned & 0


Residential & Commercial
*Mirrors *Window Glass *Window Repair S TA F
*'Ilsulated Glass *Furniture Tops *Custom (M
Tub & Shower Enclosures *Replacement SANDRA
G. Glass For Fogged Windows and ci
-* Patio Doors *ETC. .e '.f

-142 OLD BUZBEE RD
MONTICELLO, FL 32344 SANDRA G's TRAVEL
[ OFFICE: 850.3,85.3308 Website: wwwsandragstravel.com


MOBILE 850 509 0015
FAX: 850.997 2845


operated


FREE ESTIMATES LICENSED AND INSURED


L Ultimate


At age Auto


1 877-7222


Tyrone Davis 4 Very large selection to choose from
Sales Manager All trade-ins are welcome

A Best rates as low as 4.5%
Free warranty on every vehicle sold

sh, e v, rOOD (REDNT BAD C(PEDT

For E've


Call T~YRONE ,h'maigt


hapn h Ulia teWay


1. 24 hour Service, 7-days h)hy wait when you don't have to" Call now
2. Your Brand and Your System repaired night by skilled, neal technicians.
3. Free Energy Survey for new systems can save you big
No obligation!
4. Two-year repair warranty Most stop at 30 days! Benson's
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5. 10-Year warranty on new systems installed to our
exacting standards.
6. Easy financing to suityou! Just call.
7. FreeAir Quality Ceck Lt us check what's
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8. Up front pricing No surpnses, just honesty
the way it should be.
For over 20 years, thousands have chosen
the caring comfort of Benson's.
Your 24 hr Service Hotlit
Just call and we'll ihoppily prove
Benso T. Green 2-313


In Case Of Emergency Dial 911


i _m__mmmmmmw












To Place Your Ad





997-3568


M(




CLASSIFIED


Your Community Shopping Center


)NTICELLO, (FL), NEWS,_FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005 PAGE 17

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATESi
3 Lines, Two editions Wednesday and Fridayr.,$.7.0
Each Additional Line....$1.00 .
DEADLINES: Monday Noon for Wednesday .,
Wednesday Noon for Friday
Call Our Classified Department at:
^ 997-3568


f~


tioner to relief; and (g) A statement of the
Relief sought by the petitioner, stating pre-
cisely the action that the petitioner wants
the Department to take. Because the ad-
ministrative hearing process is designed to
formulate final agency action, the filing of
a petition means that the Department's fi-
nal action may be different from the posi-
tion taken by it in this notice. Persons
whose substantial interests will be affected
by any such final decision of the Depart-
ment have the right to petition to become a
party to the proceeding, in accordance
with the requirements set forth above. In
addition to requesting an administrative
hearing, any petitioner may elect to pur-
sue mediation. The election may be accom-
plished by filing with the Department a
mediation agreement with all parties to
the proceeding (i.e., the applicant, the De-
partment, and any person who has filed a
timely and sufficient petition for a
hearing). The agreement must contain all
the information required by Rule
28-106.404, Florida Administrative Code.
The agreement must be received by the
clerk in the Office of General Counsel of
the Department at 3900 Commonwealth
Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahassee,
Florida 32399-3000, within ten days after
the deadline for filing a. petition as set
forth above. Choosing mediation will not
adversely affect the right to a hearing if
meditation does not result in a settlement.
As provided in Section 120.573, Florida
Statutes, the timely agreement of all par-
ties to mediate will toll the time limitations
imposed by Sections 120.569 and 120.57,
Florida Statutes, for holding an adminis-
trative hearing and issuing a final order.-
Unless otherwise agreed by the parties, the
mediation must be concluded within sixty
days of the execution of the agreement. If
mediation results in settlement of the ad-
ministrative dispute, the Department must
enter a final order incorporating the
agreement of the parties. Persons seeking
to protect their substantial interests that
would be affected by such a modified final
decision must file their petitions within
fourteen days of receipt of this notice, or
they shall, be deemed to have waived their
right to a proceeding under Sections
120.569 and 120.57, Florida Statutes. If
mediation terminates without settlement of
the dispute the Department shall notify all
parties in writing that the administrative
hearing processes under Sections 120.569
and 120.57, Florida Statutes, remain avail-
able for disposition of the dispute, and the
notice will specify the deadlines that then
will apply for challenging the agency .ac-
tion and electing remedies under those two
statutes.
8/12, c
SECTION 00100 ADVERTISEMENT
FOR BID PROJECT: CR 142 Roadway
Improvements Jefferson County Florida
Project No. .04100-598-01 OWNER: Jef-
ferson County Board of County Commis-
sioners Courthouse Room 10 Monticello,
Florida 32344 ENGINEER: Darabi and
Associates, Inc. 730 NE Waldo Road
Gainesville, Florida 32641 Telephone:
(352) 376-6533 1.0 WORK DESCRIP-
TION The Project is located in Jefferson
County, Florida, on CR 142 from SR 57
running approximately 33,060 LF west.
The Work is generally-described as fur-
nished all labor, materials, equipment,
tools, transportation, services, and inci-
dentals and performing all work necessary
to provide the Owner with CR 142 Road-
way Improvements. The roadway im-
provements include resurfacing
approximately 22,060 LF (4.17 miles) of
roadway, reconstructing approximately
10,000 LF (1.89 miles) of asphalt and base,
reconstructing approximately 1,000 LF
(0.20 miles) of asphalt and base with a
geogrid application, pavement striping,
sodding and seeding, and maintenance of
traffic. All work shall be in accordance
with the construction drawings, specifica-
tions, and contract documents. No work
shall be performed on Ward Creek Bridge
under this contract. 2.0 RECEIPT OF
BIDS All Bidders shall be roadway con-
tractors pre-qualified with the Florida De-
partment of Transportation in
Tallahassee, Florida. Bidding and contract
documents may be examined at the Jeffer-
son County Board of County Commission-
ers. Copies of the documents may be
obtained at Engineer's office for $100.00
dollars per set; which constitutes the cost
for reproduction and handling. Checks
shall be payable to Engineer. Payment is
non-refundable. Bids shall be completed
on the enclosed Bid Form as set tortn m
the Instructions to Bidders and otherwise
be in compliance with the Bidding Docu-
ments. Sealed bids will be received at the
Jefferson County Courthouse, Room 10,
Monticello, Florida 32344 until 4:00 PM
(local time) on September 6, 2005, at
which time and place all bids will be pub-
licly opened and read aloud. Any Bids re-
ceived after the specified time and date
will not be considered. For further infor-,
mation or clarification, contact Robin
Lichtenwalter at (352) 376-6533.
8/12, 8/19, c
Jefferson County Board of County Com-
missioners will hold Budget Workshop at
9:00 a.m., Tuesday, August 16, 2005, at the
Jefferson County Emergency Management
Training Room, 1240 N. Jefferson Street,
Monticello, Florida, to discuss the pro-
posed FY 2005-2006 Budget. Felix "Skeet"
Joyner, Chairman.
8/12, c
In accordance with FL Statue: Public Auc-
tion September 17, 2005 @ 10:00am; 1993
Toyo Vin# 4T1SK12EXPU250880, 1996
Honda Vin# 1HGCD5683TA136599, 1991
Ford Vin# 1FAPP36X5MK177742; To be
sold as is for Towing & Storage charges.


Conditions & Terms at Auction. Dave's
Towing 7261 East Washington St., Mon-
ticello, FL 32344 (850) 342-1480.
8/12, c


Drillers Helper. Great pay and
benefits. Must be able to travel. Clean
Fl. license, CDL a plus. Drug Free
and EOE. Call 800-487-9665.
8/12, 17, 19, 24, c
Leading national propane marketer
Southeast Propane has immediate
opening for an energetic route sales
driver for their Monticello based
operation. Candidates must possess
strong customer service skills, team
player attitude along with a Class B
CDL license with an air brake
endorsement and have the ability to
obtain a hazmat & tanker
endorsement. Clean driving record a
must. Excellent starting salary with
competitive benefit program for the
qualified candidate. EOE. Apply by
Fax 850-997-2808 or in person @ 500
South Jefferson St. Monticello Fl.
8/10, tfn, c
Monticello Days Inn. Night
auditor/Front desk clerk needed with
computer and people skills. Start with
good pay. Apply in person.
8/12, tfn, c
Driver Now hiring qualified drivers
for Central Florida Local & OTR
positions. Food grade tanker, no
hazmat, no pumps, great benefits,
competitive pay & new equipment.
Need 2 years experience. Call Bynum
Transport for your opportunity
today.(800)741-7950.
8/12, fcan,
Now Hiring for 2005 postal positions
$17.50-$59.00+/hr full benefits/paid
training and vacations. No experience
necessary (800)584-1775 Reference #
5600.
8/12, fcan
Sales/Office Manager for Buddy's
Home Furnishing. Please apply in
person to 1317 So. Jefferson ST.
6/10, tfn
$600 weekly working through the
government part-time. No experience.
A lot of opportunities. (800)493-3688
Code J-14.
8/12, 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).
8/12, fcan
Wanted: Kennel Tech. FT/PT
available. Must enjoy working with
animals. Call 877-5050.
5/18, tfn

AUTOMOTI TV
1990 Ford. Taurus Station Wagon.
New tires, struts, brakes, and
radiator. $800.00 or best offer.
997-3013.
8/12, pd
1996 F-150 PU truck, 120,000 miles
$4,500. Call 997-3368 (9a-4p).
6/8, tfn


FOR RENT -
Prime downtown office space now
available in Cherry Street Commons.
Jack Carswell, 997-1980.
8/10, 12, 17, 19, 24, 26, 31, 9/2, c
RV or Mobil Home Lots For Rent.
Call Liz @ 997-1638. No.calls before 9
a.m. & no calls after 7 p.m. please.
8/5, 10, 12, 17, 19, 24, 26, 31, c
3 BDRM, 1 V/ B w/office garage, nice
house, in town. Fenced back yard
w/nice size shed. $700 per month
933-8167.
6/22, tfn, 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 Ist. Call 997-4150.
6/15, tfn, c

THANKS FOR MAKING US YOUR BUSINESS.


EMPLOYER SUPPORT OF


year! Working from any location.
Think it's too good to be true. Don't
call. (800)801-8942.
8/12, fcan




3BR 2BA Mobile home in mint
condition with 5 new additions. New
A.C., 1345 sq. ft. Landscaped yard, on
3 acres. Easy access to Tallahassee,
997-1223:1
8/12, 17, pd

As seen on TV Tread Climber -
excellent condition, 6 months old,
sacrifice at $600. 997-8961.
8/12, 17, pd
15 year old Quarter Horse, $800 obo.
Call Mike for more information @
528-5614

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.
8/12, 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. $750,1
can deliver. 850-222-2113,- -.-
6/3 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

GARAGE SALES
Moving Sale. 326 Julie Lane. 4 miles
East from court house on Hwy 90,
turn left on Julie Lane. Furniture,
household, garden, and more.
Saturday, August 13, 9 a.m. 3 p.m.
8/10, 12, pd


Pecan Hill Subdivision Lloyd custom 3/2 brick on the gorgeous 5 acres
Phase 1 everyone is looking for. Occupied. $262,900


30 homes
100'x 110' Lots
5 MODELS SOON!
City Limits
Paved Streets
Restricted Community


Dills Road 2 yr. old 3/3 brick on 5 fenced and
landscaped acres. Occupied. $262,900
NEW! Lot in Madison Estates close to the
Withlacoochee River. $ 11,500

Our Commitment is to save you...
TIME AND MONEY


Home Health Care Equipment -
Jackson's Drug Store. We bill
Medicare Call for assessment of
your needs. 997-3553. UPS NOW
AVAILABLE
1/19-tfn

Need a maid 1-2 days a week Call
Karen @ 850-997-8038.


FREE

Golden Retriever Free to good
home. AKC registered, spayed,
female, d.o.b. 11/04/01. Call for
appointment 997-1017.
8/10, 12, pd


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


DUE TO RECENT "SOLDS"
LAND AND HOMES
NEEDED!!!!!

CHOOSE ONE...
(" HOME INSPECTION
HOME WARRANTY
APPRAISAL
Limited to $450, special
terms apply.


Realtor Tim Peary
850-997-4340
www.TimPeary.com
Simply the Best!


Buyers looking for Homes and Land


LET US DO YOUR


KELLY & KELLY HOME WORK
PROPERTIES
215 N. Jefferson St
997-5516
a New Construction-3BR/2BA in town, open floor plan with
attached garage....................... ..................... $164,900
* Singlewide Mobile Home- good condition on 5 wooded acres
on the edge of town.......... .......................... $82,500
* Madison County- mobile home in the country, 1 ac. $55,700
" Bungalow- one of a kind, wood floors, high ceilings, large
fenced com er lot..................... .................... $107,000
* Cooper's Pond- new construction, 1600 sq. ft. ........$169,900

........ W -k .^..~


Housing Vouchers

WE ACCEPT ALL VOUCHERS
2/2 $615 ~ 3/2 $715 ~ 4/2 $895 ~ $50 dep.
Pool & Youth Activities

575-6571


VIRGINIA G. BLOW NEW! 19973 BD2BA 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 NEWI 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


Free Cash Grants! For 2005. Never
repay for. personal bills! Home
buying! School! New business!
$5,000-$500,000. Live operators!
(800)860-2187 Ext #116.
8/12, fcan

SER-ICES
D&S REPAIRS: 997-4015, -4189.
Small engines, tractors, outboards,
ATV's, etc.
8/12, 19, 26, 9/2, pd
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. op-
erated by Andy Rudd. 997-5648.
Leave message.
2/11-tfn
Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, quick responses.
6/22, tfn
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)


(850) 997-4340

www.TimPeary.com






Government Farms Road 5 or 10 acres
buyers choice hillside planted pines
$15,000/acre

Brand New Listinq! 3 bedroom home in town
at East Anderson St. $155,000

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 $150,000

Like New Homne tuilt in 2002, 3 bedrooms 2
baths, 1964 sq. ft., ceramic tile and hardwood
floors, cathedral ceiling, fireplace and a screened
porch, 1 acre Now $135,000

Horse Farm 29 acre horse farm big doublewide
w/ fireplace, stables, round pen in remote, oaks,
pond, north of Greenville only $295,000

Near Leon County 10 mostly open ac, corner
of Paul Thompson and Julia Road only $150,000

On the Top of the Hiqh Hill Lovely 3 bed-
room 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 near US 90 and SR 59
only $1,200,000

Choice Buildinq Lots in Town on Morris
Road call for details $10,000 to $40,000

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

Check Out This One! 8 acres with big double-
wide 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 Mart
$650,000

Near Whitehouse Road 5 acres mostly
open on a hillside, county road $75,000

Home Site close to town on West Grooverville
Road only $14,500

Christmas Acres 3 bedroom 2 bath double
wide with new galvanized aluminum roof and vi-
nyl siding, 3 sheds, fish pond, fenced on 2.4
acres only $86,500


www.cr.


MC6@6







PAGE 18, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., AUGUST 12, 2005


4-HERS in the five to seven age group were during the week long summer day camp.
guests at Bobbie and Fred Golden's Farm, L-R, Bobbie Golden, Fred Golden. ENJOYING a hay ride on the Golden Farm, Golden drives the tractor and treats the chil-
S'. --'.. ^..----....._,, = are five to seven year old 4-Hers. Fred dren to a tour of his farm.


FRED GOLDEN oversees young 4-Hers as Farm during a recent 4-H summer week
they feed and pet the animals at the Golden long day camp.

.,e
__!.- ...., ..... n
: ':".. .Q ,e= "7 : "q,6 -. f.:. ".,

:"~~~~~~ ~~~ L A A_'..= ,; .:-::"".5.


Notice of Schedule Change

Little Angels

Because of the early start of school our
Summer Fun Trip To Busch Gardens has
been postponed until late September.



BRUISTER & ASSOCIATES
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JOHN LILLY, 4-H ,coordinator, left, helps Kourtney Shiver
-show off her big catch at a recent day camp outing.


4-Hers Enjoy Week

Long Day Camp


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Ten 5-7 year olds participated in a
week long day camp conducted by
the Jefferson County 4-H Office,
Monday through Thursday, July 11-
14.
The theme of the day camp was
"Step Up The Fun," focusing on fit-
ness and health.
Children participated in a variety
of activities such as; making their
own jump rope and jumping rope,
and learning how to use the new
food pyramid.
They held balloon races, played
musical chairs, and made bracelets
and necklaces of beads.
The children also visited Golden
Acres, a farm owned by Fred and
Bobbie Golden. During their visit,
the youth went on a hayride around
the farm, fed the goats and sheep,
and were given permission to pet the
kid goats. They saw a variety of.
chickens and other animals.
The youth also went fishing at
Janice and Bill Pitz's pond and


caught lots of fish.
They took a trip to McClay's Gar-
den where they met George Nero of
"Tyger Tales." He showed the chil-
dren how to make animals from bal-
loons. *
Later they went swimming.
All during the week the children
had an opportunity to visit the
"treasure chest" for showing a posi-
tive attitude and good behavior.
The children wrapped up the last
day with sno-cones and prizes.
The following youth received a
"Certificate of Participation" award
for their participation in the Day
Camp: Emmerald Graham, Justin
Green, Wyatt Lamont, Catlin Mor-
ris, Jakoby Nelson, Dylon Rodri-
quez, Janunika Shiver, Kourtney
Shiver, Bryce West, and Almin
Wright.
4-H Coordinator John Lilly ex-
pressed his thanks to the 4-H Teen
Leaders: Laura Anderson, Alana
Chambers, Alex Farmer, James
Nazworth and Angela Scurry.
Also, many thanks to the
Golden's for the farm visit, and to
the Pitz's for allowing the children
to fish in their pond.


This is no time to turn back.
Keep MDA's lifesaving research
moving forward.


Muscular Dystrophy Association

1-800-572-1717


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