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The Monticello news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00079
 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: October 5, 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: UF00028320:00079
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
        page 2
        page 3
        page 4
        page 5
    Lifestyle
        page 6
        page 7
        page 8
    Sports
        page 9
        page 10
    Classified
        page 11
        page 12
Full Text









Jefferson High
Gets New
Reading Teacher

See Story, page 2


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
404 LIBRARY WEST
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA



New Traffic
Laws Went Into
Effect Saturday

See Story, page 53


ACA Junior and
Varsity Teams
Score Wins

See Stories, page 8


Health Dept.
To Offer Free
Diabetes Classes

See Story, page 12


Wednesday Morning

mCO


I


Monti4


cello
Published Wednesdays & Fridays


ews

-WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5,2005,


I.. .




g ... ..^ . L





WINNERS of the Dress Your Pet Contest
were, from left, Misdra Franklin, holding
Brie; Fran Hunt, holding Tawoda; and Gaige


:Downtown Event



D Makes Good Start


Organizers Already Busy

Planning Next Get Down


FRAN HUNT
,Staff Writer


3 -


Winchester, holding Emma. The contest was
part of Friday night's Hometown Get Down
festivities. (News Photo)


Ernest Fulford Family


Receives Farm Honor


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

Ernest Fulford will represent the
County at the North Florida Fair As-
sociation's 51st Outstanding Farm
Family Weekend, Saturday, Nov. 5,
,in Tallahassee.
This distinguished .award is pre-
'sented annually to individual fami-
lies from each of the. 24 counties
participating in the North Florida
Fair, which opens Nov. 3, and con-
tinues through Nov. 13.
The award, presented to a family
involved in agriculture, and civic
and community organizations, is
one that. sets superior standards for
family values, as well as being good
neighbors.
Families will arrive in Tallahassee
Saturday, Nov. 5, and are guests of
the Fair. That same evening, a spe-
cial banquet will be held in honor of
the respective Farm Families.


A plaque is awarded to each fam-
ily and pictures are taken to mark
the occasion.
The special weekend concludes
with a Farm Family Breakfast, Sun-
day, Nov. 6.
Fulford has three children, includ-
ing Clay, 13, in the eight grade,
Kayla, 10, in the fourth grade, and
Katie, 7, in the second grade.
The children attend Aucilla Chris-
tian Academy.
The family farms 1,600 acres of
row crops including peanuts, grain
sorghum, cotton, and green peanuts
for boiling.
Family members working on the
farm include Fulford's son Clay, his
father Burry. Fulford, uncle Gary,
Fulford, and cousin Stephen
Fulford.
Fulford has been farming for some
25 years. He is a third generation
farmer. His grandfather began farm-
ing in 1945 after he completed serv-
ice in WW II.


His father carried on the tradition
and love of farming.
Fulford is active in church activi-
ties, at Olive Baptist Church, and
serves as a board member with Jef
ferson County Farm Bureau.
He also serves on the Peanut anc
Cotton State Advisory Committee
for the Florida Farm Bureau.
In the past, he has served on the
Young Farmers and. Ranchers State
Committee for the Florida Farm Bu
reau.

Fulford's future plans include
finding new ways to keep farming
profitable, so he can pass the tradi
tion on to his son.
He states: "In today's times it i
getting harder and harder to make
profit from farming.
"I want to continue to raise m'
children' in a way to instill the val
ues of hard work and perseverance
he concludes."


Friday night's Hometown Get-
:Down was deemed a huge success
by its coordinators, with approxi-,
mately 500 residents attending the
'downtown event.
Event spokesperson Erica Imbru-
none said local merchants kept
their businesses open until past 9
p.m., with many holding drawings
for door prizes.
In ,addition, dozens of booths
lined East Dogwood Street and
parts of North Cherry Street. Not
to mention the Mariachis Band
n playing in front of the new Mexi-
c.- an Restaurant just north of the old
library.
The items in the booths varied
from food and beverages (including
beer and wine), to local wares, to
d the Big Bend Ghost Trackers, to
e the Humane Society adoption
booth, to local arts and crafts.
Local businesses donated items
e for the raffle, which raised over
_ $1,000 for hurricane relief. In addi-
tion, the local businesses awarded
some 30 gift certificates as door
e prizes.
g ....


a

- "
: .. .


'The event was organized ex-
tremely well," Imbrunone said.
"Everybody had a wonderful time
and we were able to spotlight just
our local businesses."
Participants enjoyed a great vari-
ety of different songs provided by
the band 19 South, while others got
a good laugh from the "dress your
pet'. contest.
The first-place winner in the pet
contest was Emma, dressed as a
clown and owned by Gaige Win-
chester.
Second place went to Brie,
dressed like a rock star and owned
by Misdra Franklin.
And third place went to Tawoda,
dressed in a Geisha robe and
owned by FranHunt ...
As the winners were announced,
Brie, the rock star, attracted much
attention, lying on her back in
Franklin's arms as if she had either
passed out due to winning, or had
partied too hard before hand.
Monetary donations for the event
were provided by Doug Wainright,
of Southern Biologics; Steve
Walker of Steve Walker Realty;
Dottie Miller of Bush Baby; Pam
and' Barry Kelly of Coldwell
Banker Kelly & Kelly Properties;


and Tommy Surles of State Farm
Insurance.
The donations went to pay for the
band and the other event-related
expenses.
Imbrunone said the Hometown
Get Down will be a monthly event,
. with a different theme to used for
each month.
"The next one will be at either the,
* end of October or at the beginning
of November," Imbrunone said..
"We are making plans already." .
She added that some of the
themes to come will include the.
featuring of local artists and local
craft items.
Presently, the coordinators are
seeking volunteers for the next
event. They are also looking for lo-
cal musicians willing to play at the
get downs, as it's planned that the
band will change for every event.
Coordinators wished to recognize
the-4ocal-merchants, all of which
donated items for the raffle.
To volunteer or to make com-
ments or suggestions for the event,
Scall the Chamber of Commerce at
997-5552.
The get-downs are a cooperative
effort of Monticello merchants and
members of the Main -Street Pro-
gram. The purpose of the event is
to showcase Jefferson County's of-
ferings and encourage discovery of
the downtown district.


ITi,~


OFFICERS from the Monticello Police De-
partment were quick to apprehend three
suspects who robbed a local business on


Friday night. The three suspects were
charged with armed robbery and grand:'
theft. (News Photo)


ERNEST FULFORD and family stand by John
Deere tractor. The Fulfords were nominated
the Jefferson County Farm Family of the


Year. From left Clay, Katie (top), Kayla (sit-
ting) and Ernest Fulford.


New Fire Rescue Chief Resigns


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

The new Fire Rescue chief, hired
iSept. 15, officially resigned last
week, effective Oct. 6.
"It is with mixed emotions that I
submit this letter," Jeff Cappe wrote
Commission Chairman Skeet Joyner
in a letter dated Sept. 28. "I have en-
joyed the short time that I have


spent here, and I thank you for the
opportunity that you afforded me.
"Unfortunately, my personal situa-
tion dictates that I must resign my
employment."
That personal situation, according
to Joyner, involves a job offer with
a state agency in Tallahassee.
Joyner said Cappe informed him
that the new job offers better bene-
fits. The new job is supposed to be
with the Department of Children


and Family Services.
Cappe reportedly had applied to
the state agency before applying
here.
Joyner said the board will decide
Thursday how it will handle the va-
cancy. He said that likely the posi-
tion will. be re-advertised, with the
names of the previous candidates
automatically added to the list.
This is the third time in recent
-(See.Chief Page 2) "


Police Arrest Three Suspects For

Armed Robbery Of CVS Pharmacy


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Two county juveniles and a Talla-
hassee man have been charged with
armed robbery and grand theft, fol-
lowing an armed robbery of the
CVS Drug Store on Friday night.
The arrested were Spencer Con-
ner, 18, of Tallahassee; and Raphael
Smith and Roderick Prather, both 16
and of Monticello.
According to the Monticello Po-
lice Department (MPD), the robbery
occurred just before 10 p.m. at the
store on S. Jefferson Street.


Individuals
Apprehended
Shortly After
Crime; Money
Recovered
Responding officers from the
MPD heard from witnesses that
three masked men had robbed the
store at gunpoint and with a wooden
tool handle, taking an undisclosed
amount of money.
I Investigators soon developed the
identity of the three suspects, based


on the descriptions provided by the
witnesses, and began looking for the-
individuals with the assistance of
deputies from the Sheriffs Depart-
ment.
Officers finally located the three
suspects, along with the cash taken
from the store, at one of the juve-
nile's residence in the north end of
the county.
Subsequently, officers also recov-
ered the masks and the weapons
used in the robbery. The gun, it
turns out, was a pellet rifle.
Conner reportedly was a former
employee of the store, according to
the MPD.


1-7TTH vr A N.79. 50 CENTS







PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 5, 2005


JUDGES for the Dress Your Pet Contest re- winner. From left, Tina Ames, Venessa
portedly had a difficult time choosing the Turber and Jeremy Smith. (News Photo)
. .. . .. . .. .... ... .. .. .. .. . .. ... .. .. .. .. .. ... .. . .. ... .. .... ..


CONGRESSMAN ALLEN BOYD made time
: from his busy schedule to support the local



















THE HUMANE SOCIETY was able to reunite
;Vane,ss Wyche with her beloved dog thanks


event. Here he talks with Mike Jerauld dur-
ing Friday night's get down. (News Photo)


t.






to micro chipping. Here owner and pet cele-
brate at Friday's get down. (News Photo)


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Trace Setzer New Reading

Teacher At Jefferson High


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
New to the faculty at Jefferson
County High School this year, is
Tracie Setzer, who teaches Reading
180 in grades 9-12.
Setzer received her Bachelor's
Degree from Troy State, and is
presently working on earning her
Masters Degree in English with
Reading Endorsement.
Her experience includes substi-
tute teaching in the Alabama school
system for three years and one year
of teaching in Jackson County last
year.
Setzer became interested in a
teaching career in her senior year at
Troy. "My mom became a substi-
tute teacher and I love working
with high school kids, so I figured
rather than getting into marketing, I
wanted to be a teacher," said
Setzer.
She added that when she retired
last year, she missed teaching and
heard about the job availability
here, was offered the job and took
it.


She finds her biggest challenge in
teaching to be getting students to
realize that they can succeed at
anything that they want to try.
"A lot of them seem to hesitate
at things, ".said Setzer. "It's won-
derful though, to see progress,no
matter how great or small. All have
the ability to succeed and these


Chief
(Continued From Page 1)
years that the county has hired a de-
partment head only to have the indi-
vidual resign after a short period
because of a better job offer.

Driving under
the influence
doesn't iust
mean alcohol.
Driving while impaired is a
leading'cause of car accidents; but
alcohol is not the only culprit.
Drugs, including prescription
and over-the-counter drugs, can
also impair your driving.
Some medications, such as
antihistamines and anti-anxiety
medications for example, may
affect your driving skills.
For more information about
how some drugs may impair
your ability to drive safely, visit
the. Nuticn-il '.cfnr C'undiin'
I w'ebsite atvww.nsc.onrg.

S.. e .I .... .


kids have a lot of heart.
A teen's lack of self confidence
pulls some down, but they do real-
ize that it doesn't hurt to ask for
help."
Her biggest frustration, is "the
kids who openly say that they don't
care," said Setzer. "Some want to
try to make things impossible for
others. In reality, I think they're
really the ones who care the most.
It's hard to reach all of them and it
hurts."
Setzer describes herself as being
someone who wants to make some
kind of positive impact on the stu-
dents. She said she is outgoing,
willing to strive in order to
succeed, enjoys helping others and
calls herself big-hearted.
"I'm the kind of person who
wants to do for others before I will


do for myself," she added. I'm a
very selfless person and some times
I try to be a perfectionist."
Setzer wants to be remembered as
having an open-door policy for the
students. "I want them to be able to
say that I helped them when they
were struggling or having a hard
time."
She considers her strong points to
be strict classroom discipline, mak-
ing sure that the students compre-
hend the material, and making
them think for themselves.
Her hobbies include music, read-
ing, being involved in charitable
organizations such as the Make a
Wish Foundation, taking Red Cross
volunteer training, and being a can-
cer survivor, she supports and helps
the American Cancer Society's Re-
lav For Life


NOTICE OF NON-DISCRIMINATORY
POLICY AS TO STUDENTS
The Aucilla Christian Academy admits students of any
race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights,
privileges, programs and activities generally accorded or
made available to students at the school. It does not
discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and
ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies,
admission policies, scholarships and loan programs and
athletic and other school-administered programs.

In an effort to encourage minority enrollment, Aucilla Chris-
tian Academy has established a minority scholarship program.
The criteria for this scholarship is administered the same as
that of the financial needs scholarship. For more information
please call us at 997-3597.


Y ru're oCnviteA

to

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Church of Goe's.
C[)iscover the 60 tj
CDifference! j
(Homecoming Celebration
Sunday, October 9 at 10:30 a.m.
with special guest
Evangelist Rudolph Neely
c14j5 East Palmer Mill Road, Monticello (997-11M>
Pastors David & Twonia Edwards invite
you to be their guests for lunch in the
fellowship hall after the service.


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DON BURKE, a firefighter with Fire Rescue, Christian Academy on fire safety and pr(
educates kindergarten children at Aucilla vention. (News Photo)

New Traffic Laws intended

To Promote Highway Safety


The Florida Department of High-
way Safety and Motor Vehicles and
the Florida Highway Patrol remind
drivers that several new and revised
traffic laws went into effect Oct. 1.
Among the new laws:
The base fine (not including
court costs, which vary from county
to county) for running a red light is
now increased to $125 (from $60),
and upon conviction will result in
four points being added on the
driver's record
If a driver has his or her license
revoked for a conviction of driving
under the influence and did not meet
the financial responsibility require-
ments at the time of the offense, the
r.river must purchase and maintain a


1.,


six-month noncancelable liability
policy.
Additionally, if the driver owns a
vehicle, he or she must obtain a six-
month registration as a condition of
reinstatement.
Racing on Florida's' highways
will become a first-degree misde-
meanor. Vehicles used to race may
be impounded for a period of 10
business days. Vehicles in violation
with five years of a previous convic-
tion may be seized and forfeited.
The new laws are in addition to
the primary seat belt law for drivers
under 21 that went into effect July 1,
2005.
"These changes to the laws are de-


signed to promote highway safe
said Fred Dickinson, executive
rector of the Department of H
way Safety and Motor Vehic
"Tragically, too many persons c
tinue to die as a result of tra
crashes. We encourage drivers
obey all traffic laws, don't drink
drive, and buckle up."
Added Colonel Chris Knight,
rector, of the Florida High'
Patrol: "Safety on Florida's hi
ways is paramount in our mission
enforce all laws. Drivers must
aware of the laws."


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
The Jefferson County Health de-
partment urges residents to prepare
for the 2005 flu season.
The Health Department will be
V: offering flu shots beginning Oct.
10, to persons in high risk catego-
?. ries.
Those categories include;
65 years or older, with or with-
out chronic medical conditions.
Persons age 2-64 with chronic
medical conditions.
Children 6-23 months.
Pregnant women.
Health care personnel who pro-
vide direct patient care.
Household contacts and out of
home caregivers.
The cost of the flu shot is $15,
and is covered by Medicare. Be-
e- ginning Oct. 24, all persons can get
a flu shot.
Residents are encouraged to call
the Health Department for an ap-
pointment at 342-0170.
Practical steps to follow to stop
the spread of the flu include:
Clean hands often with soap
ty," and water or an alcohol-based hand
di- cleanser.
igh- Avoid touching your eyes, nose
cles. or mouth.
con- Stay home when you are sick
affic and keep sick children home.
to Avoid close contact with peo-
and ple who are ill, if possible.


di-
way
igh-
n to
be


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PEANUT BUTTER PARFAIT
(right)

Female Cat
Put Up For
Adoption
The Humane Society has named
"Peanut Butter Parfait" as the
adoptable pet of the week.
Peanut Butter Parfait is a female
black-and-white domestic short
hair feline. Her date of birth is
May 5, 2005.
Peanut Butter Parfait is spayed
and all vaccinations are up to date.
She is described as being exces-
sively sweet, loving and playful.
However, she is frightened easily
by loud sudden noises.
Her front legs are white up to her-
elbows, her'nose is splotchy black
surrounded by white, and her head
is covered like a black Zorro mask.
She is described as being good
with other cats her age. It is not
known how she well she gets along
with dogs, however.


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PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 5, 2005



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


RON CICHON
Publisher


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer


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




Effort Gets Teens


Ready For Road


Parents hold the keys when it
comes to their teens' driving safety.
In fact, research shows that when
parents take an active role in their
teens' driving education and set
driving guidelines, they can reduce
their teens' chances of being in a
crash by up to one-third.,
According to government
statistics, traffic crashes remain the
No. I killer of teens.
In 2003, teen drivers were'in-
volved in more than 1.7 million ve-
Shicle crashes, injuring nearly
1'400,000 teens and killing nearly
5,000. And teen traffic deaths peak
;in the summer, when teens spend
more time on the road than they do
During the school year.
In addition, teens drive more at,
night and often travel with groups of
'teens further leading to
distractions.
Chrysler Group has resources
i ,available to help. They've created
Road Ready Teens, a home-based
'program for both parents and teens.
The initiative helps parents ease
" their teens into driving, while gradu-
;ally exposing and educating them
about the risks they face on the road.
' "Chrysler Group is urging parents
to pay close attention to their teens'
driving safety, especially in these
high-risk summer months," said Deb
"Morrissett, Vice President Safety
'and Regulatory Affairs, Chrysler
Group.
"Road Ready Teens was designed


to give parents step-by-step guide-.
lines to help protect their teens be-
hind the wheel. If parents and teens
follow these steps, tens of thousands
of teen crashes could be prevented
each and every year."
The program offers a Parent's
Guide to encourage dialogue be-
tween the parent and teen, as well as
an innovative teen driving safety
video game, StreetWise. StreetWise
is designed to increase teens' aware-
ness and ,understanding of driving
risks in a fun and challenging way.
The Road Ready Teens Parent's
Guide includes simple tips and tools
that parents need to help keep their
teen drivers safe, such as:
Limit the number of passengers
with whom your teen drives.
Limit distractions while driving,
such as cell phone use and loud mu-
sic.
Remind your teen to take extra
care when driving at night; most
teen crashes occur after dark.
Create 'a Parent-Teen 'Road
Rules Contract based on recommen-
dations from leading safety experts.
Road Ready Teens' materials, in-
cluding StreetWise and the Parent's
Guide, are available in English and
Spanish free of charge at
www.roadreadyteens.org.
The site also links parents to state
teen driving laws and licensing in-
formation and other safety
resources.


From Our Files


TEN YEARS AGO
September 27, 1995
The attorney for John "Billy Joe"
Crumitie was given until today to
submit written arguments why the
court should appoint a statistician to
review the composition of the Es-
cambia County jury that recently
Found Crumitie guilty of murder in
the British tourist case.
With flu season expected to begin
in December, officials are urging
citizens to take advantage of the flu
shots now, available at the Health
Clinic and with private physicians.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
September 27, 1985
When city voters go to the polls
October 22, they will decide who
.occupies three city posts: the police
chief, Group 5 Council seat and
Group 7 Council seat.
Claude G. "Joe" Carrol has quali-
fled for the City Council group 5
position.
A city volunteer fire department
has' been formed to assist the Monti-
Scello Fire Department.
The county health clinic has
started providing health care to
county jail inmates.
THIRTY YEARS AGO
September 25, 1975
Following a thorough tour and in-
"spection of the Jefferson County jail
'facilities on September 12, the
Grand Jury received reports from
the State of Florida Jail Inspectors.
A large crowd of Monticello and
Jefferson County residents attended .
the races at the Jefferson County
.Kennel Club last Monday night.
A sink hole was discovered on
6SR-14 (Goose Pasture Highway)
-about one and a half miles south of


Lamont.
FORTY YEARS AGO
September 24, 1965
Jefferson Co. High Tigers won
their opening game Friday night
over Woodham High in Pensacola
33-20.
Attorney General Earl Faircolth of
Tallahassee was guest speaker at the
regular meeting of the Kiwanis club
Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Mac Wright'are.
leaving today to fly to New York
where they are visiting the World's
Fair and other points of interest.
Mrs. Harriette Hampton, student
nurse of Piedmont School of Nurs-
ing, Atlanta, is visiting her parents
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hampton for a
couple of weeks.
FIFTY YEARS AGO
September 23, 1955
J.C. Waldron, Agriculture Instruc-
tor at JCHS, was the only Ag in-
structor of 1955 in Florida to be
nominated to receive an Honorary
American Farmer Degree to be pre-
.sented in Kansas City at the Na-
tional FFA meeting.
Debra Louise Cone, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Cone was at home
and doing nicely after weeks in Tal-
lahassee Memorial Hospital.

Letters to the Editor
Welcomed
500 Words or Less


Letters must be signed
and include phone
number of writer


From Our Photo File
..%. -,

KATHLEEN BELL, right, instructs client Rob
Slappey on the fine points of cantering dur-
ing the winter of '95. Bell and her husband


,-' .-.-- --, ..

' "- ". -,










ran a horseback riding business in the
county for years. (News Photo)


Opinion & Comment


Healthy Eating is Not Simple Matter


Alright, let's talk about the impor-
tant stuff like lycopene, capsaicin,
and flavanoids.
Whaddya mean you don't know
what they mean?
Truth is, I don't know much about
them either.
I read a column about healthy eat-
ing and learned these were phyto-
chemicals in fruits and vegetables
that are good for our bodies.
Frankly, I get so confused about
what it is we're supposed to eat.
About the time I think I've got it
figured out, another study comes out
and says something like "It's OK to
eat eggs now."
It wasn't too terribly long ago that
we were told eggs are loaded with
cholesterol' and we should eat them
sparingly.
I happen to like eggs. -AlwayS,
have. But, I grudgingly began using!
egg substitutes in the interest of
lower cholesterol.
So you can see why I was ripped
when the study came out and said
now eggs are OK. .


Publisher's

Notebook


mw~w


-Roll O'Cit/w


I'm more than a. little peeved
about olive oil too.
I read reports that said olive oil is
not good so I cut that out. The
health column I read recently said
some olive oil is good as it can
lower LDL cholesterol.
*' R'mi,-t1- L I ili. -'day' wlien .i i ate
what you wanted and that was it? I
remember them too.
Now' if I eat a pizza I'm guilt-
ridden.
Cheese is a no no. Ice cream is a
memory. Steaks are terribly infre-


quent. And the list goes on.
Having a meal has become an ad-
venture!
Fruits and vegetables are the in
foods now.
I hate to be the one to disagree
with the fruits- ind egetable folks,
but a plate: of beans is not nearlyas'
tasty as a good stew, or fried
chicken.
Oh, but it is more healthy you
say? Yeah, dam it.
My daughter Jamie studied fitness
in college and is a personal trainer.


She keeps me posted on what I'm
supposed to eat.
So far I've concluded the good
stuff is bad for me while the stuff
that tastes like paper is good for me.
To tell you the truth, I am growing
weary of all this "you can't eat this,
you can't eat that" business.
To make matters worse, I eat my
main meal of the day at noon at the
Table of Knowledge with people
who enjoy fried chicken and all the
good stuff.
Either they don't know about all
this healthy diet business or they
don't care.
What I'm waiting for now is the
next study that says all that business
that we scared you with for the past
several years is no longer operative.
-.. Eat what you 'want. Have a pizza.
Get yourself an ice cream cone.
Have some wine and cheese. Fried"
chicken is good for you.
This may never happen, but I can
hope, can't I?
Tell the truth, you'd like it too!


Girls With ADHD Overlooked


While attention deficit hyperactiy-
ity disorder (ADHD) affects about
three to seven percent of all school-
age children, many girls with
ADHD may never be diagnosed be-
cause their symptoms are often
missed by parents and teachers.
While boys tend to exhibit the
more commonly known and obvious
symptoms of ADHD, like hyperac-
tivity, girls may display other, less
outwardly visible symptoms such as
inattention.
If left untreated, the symptoms of
ADHD can have a profound effect
on a 'child's life, both inside and out-
side of a classroom setting.
For Janice Lowder, a quiet, well-
behaved child, learning was always
stressful.


"My husband and I hired a one-
on-one tutor to help Janice with her
studies. We also tried to help her,
and all dreaded the nightly battle of
completing a homework assignment.
Janice would get so frustrated with
her homework and the fact that she
didn't 'get it,' that she would cry,"
said her mother Beth Lowder.
"By the time Janice reached the
seventh grade, a nurse at her school
suggested we talk to a doctor. Janice
was diagnosed with ADHD and was
started on treatment,' Beth ex-
plained.
"I knew my daughter just needed
the right help," said Beth.
By the tenth grade, Janice had im-
proved from a C to a B student but


homework was still challenging.
. In. addition, she had low self-
esteem and was embarrassed to take
her medication at school. Her psy-
chiatrist prescribed an extended-
release formulation 'that enabled
Janice to take her medication once a
day at home.
With continued tutoring and medi-
cation, her grades improved.
"She came home from school one
day and said, "Mom, I'm smart."
said her mother.
A recent study presented at the
American Psychiatric Association
annual meeting showed that girls
with ADHD demonstrated signifi-
cant improvement in both behavior
and attention with medication.


"The study suggest that girls with
ADHD can benefit from medication
and that this treatment will help
them control symptoms all day
while they are in the classroom, dur-
ing after-school activities or during
homework with relatively few side
effects," said Joseph Biederman,
M.D., professor of psychiatry, Har-
vard Medical School and Chief of
Pediatric Psychopharmacology at
Massachusetts General Hospital.
"While ADHD in girls is becom-
ing more recognizable it is still often
over looked, and there is a need for
safe and effective treatments that
will allow girls to interact more ef-
fectively with other children and
adults, to concentrate in school and
to focus on finishing tasks." (NAPS)


America Is Mobile Society
The United States is a nation on new address and the date to begin the verification service, mail from a primary residential
the move. On average, U.S. Citizens mail forwarding and specify if this For added security, the credit card address to a temporary address using
will move. 12 times during their is a Temporary Change of Address billing address must match the the Postal Service's expedited
lives. or Permanent Change of Address. current address or the new address. two-to-three-day delivery offering,
About ten percent of the popula- The form can be mailed without Alternatively, online forms can be Priority Mail.


tion own homes other than their pri-
mary residences.
We are a nation' on the go.
Whether changing jobs from one
part of the country to another or liv-
ing in a more favorable climate until
the weather in our hometown suits
our liking, the United States Postal
service is. making sure no matter
where we are our mail is there for
us.
The Postal Service, make certain
that those cards, letters and parcels
find us, no matter how remote
we've made ourselves. From the or-
ganization whose very name fea-
tures the word "service," those of-
ferings include:
The Postal Service provides a
Mover's Guide packet which can be
found in Post Office lobbies.
Customers complete the enclosed
form to include name, old address,


cost, left for a carrier to be picked
up or dropped off at the local Post
Office. First-Class Mail will be for-
warded for up to 12 months. From
months 13 through 18, First-Class
Mail will be returned to the sender
along with the addressee's new ad-
dress.
For those folks who don't want to
go to the Post Office, the Movers-
Guide Online is available at
usps.com, the Post Office never,
closes.
Internet Change of Address pro-
vides a quick, easy convenient way
for customers to include complete,
valid addresses for automated proc-
essing of their address change.
An e-mail address is necessary for
this service. To prevent fraud, the
Postal Service verifies identities
.j ith valid credit cards.
, The cards are charged a $1 fee for


printed and mailed without cost, left
for carriers to pick up or dropped at
local Postal Offices.
As when submitting hard-copy
change of address forms from the
Mover's Guide Internet Change of
Address customers' mail will be
forwarded within the time frame
outlined above.
At the start of the Spring 2005
moving season, a record seven
million customers had used this
online service.
Since its introduction, the use of
Internet Change of Address has
increased 50 percent each year
compared to the previous year's
total. Customers can also change
their addresses by phone at
1-800-ASK-USPS.
Available in August as a two-year
test, Premium Forwarding Service is
a personalized offering for sending


With Premium Forwarding
Service, the Postal Service boxes
and reships mail once a week to a
temporary address for customers
who are away from their primary
address for at least two weeks and
up to one year.
There is a one-time enrollment
charge of $10, and customers are
charged $10 for each weekly
shipment during the period they are
enrolled.
Express Mail, First-Class or Prior-
ity Mail packages too large to fit in-
side the Premium Forwarding Serv-
ice package are rerouted separately
at no additional charge.
To obtain Premium Forwarding
Service, customers simply complete
an application at the Post Office
servicing their primary address








MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 5, 2005 PAGE 5,


Aucilla Christian Academy


Tells 1st 6
Aucilla Christian Academy Prin-
cipal Richard Finlayson reports the
Honor Roll for the first six weeks
period.
Students appearing on the roll.
and their grade levels follow:
In K-3/K-4, receiving all A's
were: Hunter Cain, Jocelyn Davis,
Alex Haselden, Ayush Patel, Wyatt
Reese, Elizabeth Scheese, Grayson
Sircy and Austin Wheeler.
In K-4, receiving all A's were:
Grace Beshears, Kash Connell,
Marissa Cooley, Evan Courtney,
Antonio Cox, Emily Forehand, Ly-
dia Hall, Bethany Hayes, Austin
Hebert, Anna Hilinski, Ryan Jack-
son, and Amber Knowles.
Also, Haylee Lewis, Lynelle
Loveless, Chloe Reams, Skylar
Reams, Megan Schofill, Levi Staf-
ford, Nicolas Swickley, Katherine
Whichel, and Mackenzie Wirick.
In K-5, receiving all A's were:
Blake dams, Charlie Clark,
Walker Davis, Timothy Finlayson,
Jessica Giddens, Matthew Greene,
Camryn Grant, Kenlie Harvey, T. J.
Hightower, Elizabeth Hightower,
Evan Hocking, Noah Hulbert, Ka-
tie James, Carly Joiner, Hayley
Jones, Dennis Key, Nour Khodr,
Ryals Lee, and Jenna Merschman.
and Ryals Lee.


Also, Abigail Morgan, Jake Prid-
geon, Cannon Randle, Abigail Rat-
liff, Brandon Slaughter, Quinton
Thomas, Joe Walton, Ria Wheeler,
Tedo Wilcox and Daniel Wurgler.
In first grade, receiving all A's
were: Traynor Barker, Megan
Beaty, Hannah Crompton, Faith
Demott, Stephanie English, Sarah
Hall, Joe Hannon, Tyler
Hutcheson, Jenny Jackson, Donnie
Kinsey, Lindsey Lawson, Sarah
Riley, Ramsey Sullivan, Larrett
Terrell and Kate Whiddon.
In second grade, earning all A's
were: Taylor Copeland, Jake Ed-
wards, Meagan Giddens, Erin Lee,
Ally Mall, Taylor McKnight, Rean
Montesclaros, Tomas Swickley,
Justin Welch, T. J. Swords, and
Emma Whitmer.
All A's and B's were: Katie Ful-
ford, Ian Haselden, Sam Hogg and
D. J. Wilkinson.
In the third grade, earning all A's
were: Cole Barclay, Ty Chancey,
Ricky Finlayson, Cheyenne Floyd,
Haleigh Gilbert, Doug Gulledge,
Sarah James, Winston Lee, Amber
Paulk and Bryce Sanderson.
Earning all A's and B's were:
Brady Adams, Morgan Cline, Abi-
gail Floyd, Hunter Handley, Brook-
lyn McGlamory, Carson Nennstiel,


Kelsi Reams, Sadie Sauls and
Bradley Vollertsen.
In fourth grade, earning all A's
were: Rachel Lark, Aimee Love,
Jessica Welch and Annie Yang.
Earning all A's and B's were:
Tanner Aman, Lauren Demott, Ja-
cob Dunbar, Dakota Ely, Kayla
Fulford, Hayley Grantham, Mat-
thew Hutchenson, Christiana
Reams and Casey Demott.
In fifth grade, earning all A's
were Tres Copeland, Jay Finlayson,
Hannah Haselden, Jared Jackson,,
Kaley Love, Whitney McKnight,
Hadley Revell, Ashley Schofill and
Wendy Yang.
Earning all A's and B's were:
Nick Buzbee, Ashli Cline, Jeffrey
Falk, Russell Fraleigh, Dakotah
McGlamory, Michaela Metcalf,
Hans Sorensen, Pamela Watt and
Audrey Wynn.
In the sixth grade, earning all A's
were: Levi Cobb, Matt Dobson,
Olivia Falk, and Shelby Witmer.
Earning all A's and B's were:
Loretta Croy, Marcus Evans, Tyler
Jackson, Vicki Perry, Austin
Ritchie, Trent Roberts, Tori Self
and Kelsie Wilcox.
In the seventh grade, earning all
A's were: Nikki Hamrick, Kent
Jones Caroline Mueller and Sarah
Sorensen.
Earning all A's and B's were: Tay-
lor Baez-Pridgeon, Clark Christy,
Taryn Copeland, Ana Finlayson,
Jessica Hagan, Katherine Hogg,
Kaitlin Jackson, Lisa Kisamore, G.
H. Liford, Jacob Newberry, Devin
Reams, and Elizabeth Riley.
In the eighth grade, earning all
A's were: John Stephens, Brian
Scholte, Jacob Pitts, Wilson Lewis,
Jessica Hunt and Dana Watt.
Earning all A's and B's were:
Seth Whitty, Bud Vollertsen, Ryan
Pritcher, Sydney Plummer, Mat-
thew Harrington, Clay Fulford,
Lane Fraleigh, Alex Dunkle, Bran-
don Dunbar, Kalyn Brown and
Ryan Barclay.
In the ninth grade, earning all A's
were Chelsea Dobson, Rebekah
Falk, Katelyn Levine, Byron Love,
Angela McCune, Michaela Roc-
canti and Savannah Williams.
Earning all A's and B's were:
Jody Bradford, Ashley Echols, Erin
Kelly, Nikki Kisamore, Mallory
Plaines, Savannah Reams, Olivia
Sorensen, Kayla Williams, and
Luke Witmer.
, In the tenth grade, earning all A's
were: Rebekah Aman, Courtney


Check the Social Security Statement you receive in the mail
carefully. It contains estimates of the benefits that you may be eligible for
and it can be useful in planning your financial future.
For more information, visit your local Social Security office.
Or call us, toll-free, 1-800-537-7005;TTY 1-800-325-0778.


CHEERS










LET'S HEAR IT FOR VOLUNTEERS!
Thanks to our volunteers, MDA
is the first voluntary health
agency to receive the AMA's
< Lifetime Achievement Award.
0 ;


o Muscular Dystrophy Association
1I q00-572-1717 www.mdausa.org


Jon D. Caminez
BOARD CERTIFIED CIVIL TRIAL LAWYER


(850)386-7553
Tallahassee
1882 Capital Circle NE, Suite 103
Tallahassee, FL 32308


(850)875-9992
Quincy
227 E. Jefferson St.
Quincy, Fl 32351


Toll Free: 1-877-997-8181
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision and should not be based
solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send yo
free written information about their qualifications and experience.


Ian Brown
Cary A. "Bo" Hardee, III
Nakia D. Purdie-Lawson


Personal Injury .
& Wrongful Death
* AUTOMOTIVE, TRUCK, & MOTORCYCLE
ACCIDENTS
* DEFECTIVE PRODUCTS
* MEDICAL NEGLIGENCE/MALPRACTICE
* SLIP & FALL PREMISES LIABILITY
* NURSING HOME NEGLIGENCE

CI No Fees or Costs
until Recovery -

(850)997-8181
Monticello
1307 S. Jefferson Street
Monticello, FL 32344


Weeks Honor Roll


Brasington, Ben Buzbee, A. J. Con-
nell, Courtney Connell, Jayce
Davis, Lindsey Day, Stephanie
Dobson, Will Hartsfield, Alfa
Hunt, Prateen Patel, Ramsey
Revell, Tristan Sorensen and
Woody Vollertsen.
Earning all A's and B's were:
Claire Knight, Nicole Mathis,
Bethany Saunders and Hannah
Sorensen.
In the eleventh grade, earning all
A's were: Joanna Cobb, Serena
Harvin, Will Knight, Melissa Mar-
tin, Caitlin Murphy, Jennifer Pitts,
Rikki Roccanti, Taylor Rykard,
Angela Steinberg and Brittany Wil-
liams.
Earning all A's and B's were: Josh
Carswell, Brittany Hobbs, Holly
Jones, Wade Scarberry.
In the twelfth grade, earning all
A's was Kristyn Tuckey.
Earning all A's and B's were: Su-
zanne Walker, Chris Tuten, Corie
Smith, Alex Searcy, Katie O'Steen,
Catherine Hope, Jennifer Hagan,
Casey Gunnels, Ben Grantham,
Jana Connell and Keri Brasington.


The Jefferson County Recyclinq Program 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. (clear, 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.


M,-'
Your dog recommends brisk walks on a regular basis. So do we. Our
reason is that physical activity reduces risk factors for heart disease
and stroke. (Your dog's reasons may vary.) To learn more, call
1-800-AHA-USA1. Or visit us at http:// American Heart -
www.amhrt.org on the World Wide Web. Association.,Ny
FIghang H f OMse
and Stroke


THE JEFFERSON COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD

Announces the regular school board

meeting to which the public is invited.

The meeting will be held at the

Desmond M. Bishop Administration

Building on Monday,

October 10, 2005 at 6:00 p.m.


Agendas may be picked up at the district office at 1490
W. Washington Street, Monticello, FL. Monday through
Friday between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. A
copy of the school board packet will be available for
review at the district office.


JoICaie












PAGE 6, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS. WED.. OCTOBER 5,2005


Lifestyle


Mignonette Circle Meets,


Creates Dish Gardens


Quilters To Resume


Meeting At Library
Tables will also be set up for indi-
- DEBBIE SNAPP viduals to work on their own per-
Staff Writer sonal projects, if they so choose.
All that's left to be done to the
1 The Crazy Quilters will begin quilt is the binding; The quilters an-
: meeting at the Public Library 6 8_ticipate completing the quilt shortly.
p.m. on Tuesday evenings in the Member Barbara Sheats relates
second conference room on the left.
The North Carolina Lily quilt will that the quilters have been making
e iN p Ce a infant quilts of late. As the quilts are
Sbe in place and ready, to. work on. ,, ,, ,,


'86 JCHS Class
Plans Reunion
r '

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff rWriter

I'The Jefferson County High School
.CIss of 19S6 is seeking the ad-
Jsresses of classmates to send infor-
'rnmtion about the upcoming 20th
.kiss reunion.
.Members of the class of '.6 are
asked to contact Gl)ndell Presley at
850-997-6712 with the addresses
and telephone numbers, or e-mail to
gpresleyl@yahoo.com


Laura Ruth Guthrie
Laura Ruth Guthrie, age 76, an
owner/operation of a nursing homi
.died Sunday October 2, 2005 in
:Thomasville, Georgia.
Graveside service will be held a
*3:00pm Wednesday October 5,
. 2005 at Oakfield Cemetery. No visi
stationn scheduled.
Mrs. Guthrie was a native of Ash-
,ville, North Carolina, and was a for.
mer resident of Miami, Florida
-before moving to Monticello, Florid
:in 1997. She was of the Methodis
;faith.


collplele. iey are sentC4 L L L1o eiU1r-
-ricane ridden areas of the gulf coast
for distribution.
The quilters are always in need of
soft cotton materials for the making
of quilts and other garments. All the
items made with the donated materi-
als are given away to charitable
causes.
The North Carolina Lily quilt will
be raffled off at the Christmas in
Monticello event, during the holiday
season.
Tickets are being sold nov.' by
members and frie nds, at [ each ,
6 for $5.
For tickets or more information
about the Crazy Quilters, contact
Sheats at 997-8732.


Mrs. Reed was born August 15,
n 1932 in Abbeville, Ala. She was a
e daughter of the late James Vann
n Gamble and the late Rose Weathing-
ton Gamble. After her graduation
t from Abbeville High School she
went on to Anderson Infirmary
- School of Nursing in Meridian,
.._Miss. and graduated at the top of her
class. She married Wallace Reed in
Meridian and they moved to Norias
a Plantation where they lived some
twenty-plus years until his death in
1978. After leaving Norias she re-
mt gained in the Red Hills region. She
was an avid wild life and out-door


Funds raised will be donated to a
local organization, yet to be named.
In other Crazy Quilters news,
member Rose Klemp, who moved
from the area to Biloxi, MS. just
prior to Hurricane Katrina, is okay.
She was lucky to have been able-
to evacuate just before the storm hit.
Unfortunately her home is in disre-
pair and her sewing machines will
need to be replaced.
There is not much left of what she
was forced to leave behind. Though
she is grateful to be safe in Texas
with her son at this time.

Prayer Breakfast
Set For Thursday

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer


The Business Community Prayer
Breakfast will be held 7 8 a.m.
Thursday at the First Presbyterian
Church Fellowship Hall in Monti-
cello.
''lc.iaker ft'he event .itl be Ij-an
Michel Cran'. jiulai'
Come and bring a friend.


I THE GUARD AND RESERVE.


to Jenise Moore. The group plans to raffle
the quilt in the near future. (News Photo)


TELEPHONE: 878-0471 OR 878-0472


JOSEPH L. WEBSTER, SR., MD., P.IA.
Internal Medicine ~ Gastroenterology

2048 Centre Pointe Lane Tallahassee, FL 32308
I _____________________________________________________________


home.
The Fall General Meeting will fol--
low at noon. Decorated hats are to
be worn and a winner will be chosen
. and a prize awarded.
Members are asked to bring a cov-
ered dish item for the meal with
drink and meat supplied by the Gar-
den Club. The cost is $5.
During a luncheon of Fried
chicken sided with a tossed garden
salad and fruit .salad, members
flipped through and raved about


their newly received directories,
making sure the information was
correct and up to date, and enjoying
the new look of the book and the
colorful floral cover.
Brownies and ice cream were
served for dessert.
The lunch was also prepared and
provided by Wadsworth.
This Circle meets noon on the sec-
ond Wednesday of each month.
Co-Chairpersons are Jacque
Langford and Robin Liford.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The Mignonette Garden Circle
held its first meeting of the new club
year at the Woman's Club and
members created their own dish gar-
dens.
Hostess Jan Wadsworth lead the
Dish Garden project, supplying all
the materials including containers,
plants, decorations, and the like for.
the making of the individual
gardens.
"They turned out beautifully," ex-
claims Mary Ellen Given. "The gar-
dens can even be made using bas-
kets and such."
The business portion of the meet-
ing consisted of a review of the up-
coming year beginning with the
events in October.
New Club directories were distrib-
uted to members whose dues were
paid. Members were asked to review
them for errors and make any neces-
sary corrections.
In lieu of a Circle meeting in Oc-
tober, members will attend the Dis-
trict III Fall General Meeting at the
Madison Garden Club, on Friday,
Oct. 7.
There will also be a "Fun'With
Flowers" program scheduled for 10
a.m. on Thursday, Oct. 20 at the
Chiist Episcopal Center. The cost is
$15 and reservations are required.
Fall center pieces will be made and
the finished masterpieces taken

NOle Boosters
Plan Meeting
The Seminole Booster Club meet-
ing is scheduled for Thursday, with
a social hour beginning at 6:30 p.m.
and dinner at 7 p.m.
The meeting will- be held at the
Episcopal Fellow ship 1Hall
Chip Baker will be the speaker.
Boosters are asked to RSVP to
Jim Messer at 997-2230 if they plan
to attend the event.

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Laura is survived by her husband
"Joseph William Guthrie of Monti-
cello, Florida. Two sons Gregory
Guthrie of Flovilla, Georgia, Joseph
Guthrie III of Miami, Florida, two
brothers Bob Ramsey of California,
Charles Ramsey of Miami, Florida,
four sisters Mildred Drury of Mel-
brone Beach, Florida, Virginia Sum-
mons of Miami, Florida, "Kitty"
Katherine Blair of Monticello, Flor-
ida, and June Ramsey of Pomano
Beach, Florida, seven grandchildren
Joseph Taylor, Eric Guthrie, Chris-
topher Guthrie, Ryan Guthrie,
Stephanie Guthrie, Andrew Guthrie,
Samantha Guthrie, one great grand-
child Madison Guthrie and several
nieces and nephews including Di-
anne Rebozo Clark of Monticello,
.Florida, great niece Pamela Wil-
liams. And she was preceded in
death b .son Stephen Guthrie;
brother Pete Ramsey and sister
Elinor Haynes.

Sue Gamble Reed
Sue Gamble Reed, of Tallahassee,
died October 2, 2005 at Big Bend
Hospice Home. Funeral service will
be held Wednesday, October 5, 2005
10:00 a.m. at Widdon Shiver Fu-
neral Home Chapel in Thomasville
with Dr. Jimmy Clanton. officiating.
SInterment will follow in Laurel Hill
Cemetery.


enthusiast and enjoyed bird watch-
ing and gardening. She belonged to
the Magnolia Garden club in Monti-
cello, the Ga-Florida Field Trail
Club, Senior Academy at Florida
State University. She was a Hospice
volunteer and was happy to be
spending her last days at the Big
Bdnd Hospice House.
Survivors include her beloved
friend Dr. Paul :aBenz of Tallahas-
see, daughter and son-in-law Rose-
mary and Dr. Earl McKenzie of Tal-
lahassee, a son and daughter in-law
Wallace Vann "Bubba" and Pat
Reed of Thomasville.
Grandchildren: Amanda Sande',
Spencer Webb, Andrew McKenzie,'
Julie Vann Reed all of Tallahassee,
Wallace Reed of Thomasville.
Great-grandson David Cox of Talla-
hassee. Sister; Jackie Hart of
Atlanta; brother Bruce Gamble of
California. Several nieces and neph-
ews.
The family will receive friends at
Whiddon Shiver Funeral Home
(10451 Hwy 84 east in Thomasville)
Tuesday Oct. 4 from 6:00 to 8:00
p.m. In lieu of flowers memorials
may be made to Big Bend Hospice
1723-1 Mahan Center Blvd. Talla-
hassee, Fla. 32308.


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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 5, 2005 PAGE 7


Youth Serv


Counseling

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Capital City Youth Services serve
individuals in Jefferson, Tayor and
Madison Counties.
The organization provides individ-


Ic ff e family problems that a parent cannot
ice o f e control, or that have a history or evi-
dence of physical, emotional, or
sexual abuse, or subject to bad fam-
*I CtVy ily influence;
ual, group, and family services for *Youths who are experiencing
youth, age 16 or younger, who are substance abuse problems;
experiencing problems in three of *Youths who are experiencing be-
the four following areas: havior problems with stealing, run-
*Youths who are experiencing ning away, associating with
school problems in attendance, be- delinquent youth or with gangs.
havior, and academics; A parent or guardian is asked to
*Youths who are experiencing fill out a brief questionnaire describ-
ing the youth's situation, and sign a
nerrenmi.-i din fn,


SHOWING OFF their pajamas during Pajama dents, from left, Katie Plummer, Alfa Hunt
Day at Aucilla Christian Academy are stu- and Rebekah Aman. (News Photo)


,i.~ ,Zk~'
~ '~e -~ ~

v"~?~Y


APPROPRIATELY dressed in pajamas and
carrying bedtime toys in observation of Pa-
jama Day at Aucilla Christian Academy are,


from left, Jessica Hagan, Stephanie English
and Kate Whiddon. (News Photo)


Rev. Phillip Holbrook New
Pastor At Elizabeth Baptist
Elizabeth Baptist Church has of messages, Sunday, calle
called Rev. Phillip Holbrook to Heritage of our Faith."
-serve as pastor.
Holbrook was ordained in 1989 at A warm welcome is exte:
Victory Baptist Church in Port Or- members, former members,
ange, FL., after attending Florida and families to attend Homec
Baptist Seminary in Lakeland. for worship and fellowship.
He specializes in expository Bible
preaching, with messages that are
both insightful, and relevant to con-
temporary issues. TA
Holbrook has served as pastor of
churches in Orlando, Mascotte, and C H IC K
Greenville, Florida. C H IC K
He is 38 and married to Michelle
Holbrook. They have two children,
Shelly, .18, and Marcus, 15. The Wacissa U
family resides in Monticello.
Elizabeth Baptist Church was es- October 7, 2005
tablished in 1831, and will hold its
174th Homecoming Services, Sun-
day. '


Holbrook will begin a new series


Church To Hold
Dinner Fundraiser
The Wacissa United Methodist
Church will host a takeout fried
chicken dinner 5-7 p.m. Friday, with
all proceeds designated for the
,building fund.
The cost of the dinner is $6 and
will include baked beans, corn-on-
the-cob and dinner rolls.


punosson s ip iul counseimg serv-
ices.
To learn more about the program
contact Alexis Gallo through the of-
fice of Donna Hagan, Contract Man-
ed "The ager, at the Health Department
948-2741.


nded to
friends
coming,


Gallo provides the service and is
out posted in Taylor two days a
week and in Madison two days a
week.
Time is available io serve Jeffer-
son County.


- ; i


FALL 2005


Group Fitness Schedule


FAMILY MEMBERS from five generations From left, El
will gather in December for the celebration Aryanna Jone
of Elnora Keaton Armstead's 89th birthday. sitting. (News

5 Generations To Observe
Elnora Armstead's Birthday
Her 89th birthday will be cele-
FRAN HUNT brated in her home in Aucilla on
Staff Writer Dec. 28, with her daughter Eliza
Jones; granddaughter, Tracy
Five generations of a local fain---Gallon; great granddaughter Char-
ily will assemble in December, in lotte Bellamy; and great-great
Aucilla, for the 89th birthday of the granddaughter, Aryanna Jones.
eldest, Elnora Keaton Armstead. <

Mentoring Program Holds
Musical Event On Saturday


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The Jefferson Start Mentoring
Program held a Love Program for
Jasmine Francis on Saturday at the
Casa Bianca M.B. Church.
The program was alive with musi-
cal renditions from various area
church choirs, including Casa Bi-
anca, Fellowship Youth, Memorial,
and Sweetfield Young Adults.
Soloist also performed musical


pieces for the enjoyment and enter-
tainment of the listeners. The solo-
ists included Emma Bradley,
William Crumitie, Daisy King, Mi-
chael Rogers, and Anthony William.
A generous love offering was col-
lected during the program..
"The Start Mentoring Program
thanks everyone that came out and
blessed the Francis family in song
praise," said Cumie Allen. "The
program was a success because of
people with a caring spirit such as
yourself. Again, we thank you and
may God continue to bless you."


liza Jones, Charlotte Bellamy,
es, Tracy Gallon and Armstead,
s Photo)

She was born Dec. 28, 1916, in
Bay County, to. the late Ida
Solomon-Nelson and the late Sta-
sous' Nelson.
In Oct. 1937, she married the
Late L. C. Keaton in Taylor County
and in 1940, they moved to Capps.
The couple had four children.
Elnora is a member of the St.
Morilla MB Church and described
as being a very strong-minded per-
son who loved reading,, watching
Gospel programs on television, and
talking on the telephone to her old-
est friend, Rosa Fraizer. ,


[A drunk driver ruined something
precious. Amber Apodaca.
Friends Don't Let Friends Drive Drunk.


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PAGE 8 MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 5, 2005




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Sports


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 5, 2005 PAGE 9' -


Warriors Beat Munroe

First Time in 8 Years


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


Dave Roberts, however, would not
single out a defensive player of the
week.


"The entire defensive line did ex-
The Warriors varsity football ceptionally well," Roberts said.
team climbed to a 2-3 season after Casey Gunnels had 28 carries for
shutting down Munroe 24-0 Friday 178 yards and two touchdowns;
for the first time ini eight years. Holton had five carries for 76 yards
Jason Holton was named the of- and two touchdowns; and Daniel
fensive player of the week. Coach--Greene had 12 carries for 103


HMS Bees Fall To

Wakulla Bears 32-12


During the recent cross country-
Invitational hosted at Aucilla Chris-
tian Academy, the Lady Warriors
took eight of the top 10 finishes,
and one of the boys of the newly
formed team, also finished in the
top 10
There were five schools running
in the invitational, including: Au-
cilla, Jefferson, Madison, North
Florida Christian, and Maclay.
Lady Warriors finished- with a
perfect team score of 15 for the
first place win, and the Warriors
won second place, with an overall
team score of 80.
In the girl's division, NFC took
the other two top 10 finishes, and
.eight in :hc bc ,' di. ision.- Madi-
son County took the last position.
Olivia Sorensen, finished first
for the meet, with 22:03; Tristan
Sorensen, second with 22:09; and
Sarah Sorensen, third with 22:47.
Nicole Mathis, fourth, with
23:27; Keli Dollar, fifth, with
23:57, setting her personal best re-.
cord by 3 V' minutes.
Coach Dan Nennstiel said that
Dollar had improved her time


"-
A ,. .


-.. STEPHEN D
...finished in top
country running

greatly and was cont:
much improvement.
great this year to sec
all the meets in the I
he added.
Alex Searcy, eight
_Nikki Hamrick, nint
. upping her personal


.. Self, 10th. with 25:44, also upping
." her personal best time.
j l Michaela Roccanti came in 11llth,
% % ith 25:49: Courtney Connell ca,
13th. v.ith 26:32, beating; her per-
sonal record; Elizabeth Riley, 15th,
with 2".5 ; and Angela McCune,
16th. \\%th 28:06.
iJessica Hagan, 17th,. with 28:23,
seeing her person best; Rikki Roc-
canti. 20th, with 30:30; Taylor
Baez-Pridgeon, 21st, with 33:32,
setting her personal record; and
Ashle\ EBans, 26th, setting her per-
sonal record with a time of 39:49.
If W In the boy's division, all of the
i Warriors beat their personal best
times. .
A Stephen Dollar was the only
arrnor placing in the top 10, at
seventh %% th 21:44; Austin Smiley,
16th. Aith 25:46; Joe Mizell, 18th,
with 26:14; Marcus Roberts, 19th,
Ol'AR with 26:54; Marcus Evans 2;:0th,
10 in cross with 27:01, improving his record
by seven minutes; and Casey
Wheeler, 23rd, with 29:50.
inuing to show "God has blessed us with some
"It would be very good runners," said Nennstiel.
e her finishing "I'm very pleased with the win and
firth position," our finish."
He said the team looks forward to
:h, with 24:59;-- making it to State again this year,
h, with 25:21, hopefully beating its best finish of
best; and Tori 70th in the race.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Howard Middle School foot--
ball team suffered a 32-12 disap-
pointing loss to the Wakulla
Riversprings Bears, last week.
Coach Willie Saffd said the rea-
son behind the loss was poor calls
made by officials. "The officiating
was terrible, the worst I've seen
since I've been coaching," said
Saffo. "Any other coach would
have said it was terrible. ,
"You can't win when you have
four touchdowns called back on
you. It's hard to play the opposing
team and the officials too," he
added.
Saffo said the calls made calling
back the Bees touchdowns included
clipping, back blocking and others.
"One of the touchdowns that was
called back, was called by the refe-
ree in mid field who said he
stepped on the line and the referee
standing next to me at the line said
.that he didn'tsee it," said Saffo.
"If you beat me, you beat me, but
let it be a fair situation."
Saffo said the Bees played good
enough to win the game and they
were encouraged about coming out
with the win, after coming back
dff6tm a low stait.h '.,'d r a 't '
He added that he would rather not


bp

i i,


give individual statistics on that
,particular game. "I'm just proud of
all my kids and how they played
under the circumstances," said
Saffo. "So I don't want to single
out anyone when they all got to
play and they played very well."
He concluded that it was unfortu-
nate, but coaches do run into bad
officiating from time to time.


yards.
Quarterback Stewart Williams'."-
completed nine of 11 passing at-
tempts for 105 yards; Colby Wad-'-
dail had two receptions for 62,
yards; and Kyle Peters had two re--
ceptions for 32 yards.
All together, the Warriors gained;
105 passing yards and 354 rushing. "
yards for a total gain of 459 yards.
On the defensive side, Holton had,
eight tackles and two assists; Wade .
Scarberry, Gunnels and Ben Gran-
tham each had four tackles and one' -
assist; and Colby Roberts had four--
tackles.


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ACA Jr. Warriors


Shut Out Bell 24-0


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


The Aucilla Christian Academy-
(ACA) junior varsity football team
climbed to a 3-2 season after down-
ing Bell 24-0 last week.
The Warrior went into the game
looking to even the score with Bell,
which beat them 8-0 in their first
face-off against each other this
year.
Quarterback Matt Dobson, a sixth
grader, made the first ACA touch-
down ofthe game in the second
quarter with a three-yard run into
the end zone. He then ran in the ex-
tra point for a score of 8-0 going
into the half.
In the third quarter, with ACA's
first play, Brandon Dunbar caught
a 60-yard pass from Dobson, scor-
ing the second Warrior touchdown.
Luke Whitmer scored the extra
point on a pass from Dobson, mak-
ing the score 16-0.
Matt Bishop scored ACA's final
touchdown in the fourth quarter on
a three-yard run, with Casey An-
derson scoring the extra point on a
pass from Dobson.
Dobson completed four of four
passing attempts for a total gain of
88 yards and three touchdowns.
On the defensive side, the leading
Warriors was Bishop, with eight
tackles and one assist. Dobson,
meanwhile, had three tackles' and
one assist; Whitmer had three tack-
les and three assists; and Jake
Walker had three tackles and one
assist. .
Also, Anderson had two tackles,
three assists, one interception and
one fumble recovery; Ryan Bar-


kley had two tackles and one inter-
ception; Buddy Vollertsen had two
tackles and two assists; and Seth
Whitty had one pass interception.
- In their last game of the season,
the Warriors will face Florida High
for the second time this year. That


The Lady Chargers volleyball -
team lost three of five matches on
Friday after a hard-fought battle
against Grace Academy in
Baldwin.
Pastor Mike Burke said the girls
have greatly improved their game
and should have won.
The girls lost the first match 25-
19; lost the second, 25-22; and
.came back to take the third match
27-25.
The Lady Chargers kept up the


game is scheduled 6 p.m. Thursday
here.
Coach Ray Hughes pointed out
that all during the season, the War-'
riors have won their home games
and lost the away games. He said
the hope is that the pattern will
'hold true for the final game.

The first time the two teams faced
each other earlier in. the year, Flor-
ida High hammered the Warriors
24-6.


HIGH SCHOOL PLAYERS OF THE WEEK


Aucilla Christian


Jason Holton
Alff~nsive


NlMario Rivers
Offensive


Katlyn Burke led the Lady
Chargers with 13 kills, nine aces
and six digs; Linsie Matthews had
11 kills, 11 aces and one dig; and
Schuylar Furrow had one assist and
three digs. -
Shannon McDonald had one ace
and three assists; Rayne Barker had.
one ace and two assists; Rachel
Ward had four kills, and three aces;,,
and Sarah Parrot had three aces,'
three assists and two digs.


ACA Alumni Party Urged


Aucilla Christian Academy
(ACA) alumni are invited to attend
the Annual Alumni Tailgate Party
6:30 p.m. Friday at the asphalt
court.
ACA spokesperson Cathy Jack-
son urges all alumni to attend for
hor de'voures, drinks, fellowship
and to cheer the Warriors varsity,
football team on to victory at the
Homecoming game against Oak
Hall at 7:30 p.m.


In related news, alumni are urged
to update their address information ..
with the school, either by mailing,
cjackson@aucilla.org, or calling
(850) 997-3597.




P Ag enya
I US. epatmet o Enrgy fimrilmM'


Morris Petroleum, Inc.
735 E. Washington St. I P.O. Box 495
Monticello, Florida 32345
(850)997-2222


More than 65 years of quality products and service
to Jefferson and surrounding counties


ACA CROSS COUNTRY Girls Team -- from
left, Ashley Evans, Jessica Hagan Elizabeth
Riley, Olivia Sorensen, Tristan Sorensen,
Rikki Rossanti, Sarah Sorensen, Nikki Ham-


rick, Keli Dollar, Micaela Rossanti, Tori
Self, Nicole Mathis, Angela McCune, Court-
ney Connell, Taylor Baez-Pridgeon and Alex
Searcy.


ACA Reports Results Of


Cross Country Invitational


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


Jefferson County H.S


Ladies Volleyball Team

Win Two Of Five Games
hard work in the fourth match, tak-
FRAN HUNT ing a 25-11 victory. They lost the
Staff Writer final match in a close 15-13 tie-
breaker.


Desricx Jones
Defensive


"Illullal v I-


MOM








PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 5, 2005


THREE LOCAL OFFICIALS participated in the 3rd Annual row), Councilman Gerrold Austin (fifth from left on back
Celebrity Softball Fundraiser in Tallahassee. The three row) and County Commissioner Gene Hall (ninth from left
were School Superintendent Phil Barker (kneeling, front on back row). The media team won the event.


Celebrity Softball Game

.Won By Media Team


"'DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer
SThree local "celebrities" played in-
.,Ahe Capital Area Community Action
'Agency, Inc. (CACAA) 2005 Ce-
lebrity Softball Game.
These include: Gerrold Austin,
Phil Barker and Gene Hall.
The "Celebrities Team" consists
.?of city and county officials from the


counties of Jefferson and Leon, pit-
ted against the "Media Team" con-
sisting of staff from Channel 6
News, Channel 4 News, the Capital
Outlook News, and the Tallahassee
Democrat.
The Media Team won the game.
Each participant received a Cer-
tificate. of Appreciation in recogni-
tion of contributions to the Third
Annual Celebrity Softball Fund-


raiser, and a team picture for a keep-
sake moment.
This event would not be possible
without each participants support
and participation. The players and
cheerleaders are sponsored by do-
nors through pledges.
No admission was charged for the
game. Contributions raised by the
players and by the cheerleaders will
be used to assist CACAA in accom-
plishing its mission to assist low in-
come families in the seven county
area.


JCHS Held

Scoreless
The Tigers varsity football team
fell to a 1-4 season after being
tamed 28-0 Friday night by Haw-
thorne.
Demario Rivers was named the
offensive player of the week. Shar-
ing the title of defensive players of
the week were Robert Nealy and,
Desrick Jones.
Hawthorne scored one touch-
down in the first quarter and also
the two-point conversion. The team
then scored another 15 points in the
second quarter, making the score
22-0 at half time.
Rivers completed four of nine at-
tempted passes for 37 yards and
rushed twice for 63 yards.
Lamarkus Bennett had three
catches for 30 yards, and Jones had
four carries for a gain of 62 yards.
On the defensive side, Jones had
nine tackles, three assists and one
tackle for a loss; and Nealy had
four tackles, two sacks and three
tackles for a loss.-
Dondre Tyson had six tackles and
four assists and Frederick Mitchell
had five tackles, three assists and
two tackles for a loss.


.FRAN HUNT
'Sia ffWriter

In the kickoff games of the flag--
JSoptball season Saturday, Farmers
and Merchants Bank (FMB) cashed
jin a 211-12 victory over Jefferson
'Farmers Market (JFM) and Monti-
cello Milling drilled Jefferson
-Builders Mart 28-14.
FMB scored eight points in the
first half and 12 in the second,
compared d to JFM, which scored six
*nh the first half and six in the sec-
ond.
, For FMB, Lenorris Footman
.scored on an 18-yard run and then
-,made the'two-point conversion. He
-also scored on a 32-yard run and a--
''two-yard run.
, On the JFM side, Treveyon Ed-
.\\ards scored on a 20-yard pass-
from quarterback Steven Moss. Ed-


wards also scored on a 32-yard run.
The Monticello Millers scored 14
points in the first half and 14 in the
second, while Jefferson Builders
-Mart (JBM) scored six in the first
and eight in the second half.
For the Millers, Jared Jackson
scored on a one-yard run, with the
two-point conversion failing.
He also scored on a 30-yard re-
turn from a pass interception and
ran in' the ball' for the two-point
conversion. Finally, he scored on a


three-yard run, passing the ball to
Hans Sorensen for -the two-point
conversion. Sorensen himself
scored on a 20-yard run.
For the Builders, Trevon Youman
scored on a 30-yard run and scored
on a 40-yard kickoff return, with
Joey Cirone scoring the two-point
conversion.
On Saturday, JBM faces off
against JFM at 9 a.m., and FMB'
squares off against Monticello
Milling at 10 a.m.


3+ Acres Deepwater Ocean Access Lot
from just $240 per month !*
45 min from Jacksonville/15 min from St. Simon's
Call today for appointment Excellent Financing available
*monthly payment of $240.32 based on $59,900 purchase price
with 10% down payment of $5,990. $53,910 financed @ 5.19% fixed
(APR of 5.55% includes 1% origination fee) for 3 yrs. 35 monthly
payments of $240.32 with final payment of $53,910.
Offer void where prohibited by law.






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Women's A-Team scores TWO Wins


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
The "Monticello Mood Swings",-
the women's A-league tennis team,
won two of six matches against Ba-
inbridge last week.
Team #1, made up of Katie
Brock and Lisa Jackson, lost their


matches 4-6 and 2-6.
Meanwhile, Team #2, made up of
Patty Hardy and Cindy Wainright,
won their matches by forfeit. And
Team #3, Lorei Salie and Susan
Goodwin, lost their sets 2-6 and,3-
6.
Team #4, Laura Kirchhoff and


Angie Delvecchio, lost their sets
3-6 and 4-6; Team #5, Lindsey
Taylor and substitute Paula Joiner,
won their sets 6-3 and 6-4; and
Team #6, Jennifer Ellis and Roslyn
Bass, lost their sets 1-6 and 3-6.
The ladies play against ""The
Sassy Smashers" 9:30 a.m. Thurs-
day at Tom Brown Park.


2+ Acres Deepwater Marsh Lot
$149,900
3+ Acres Oversized Deepwater Lot
$224,900
45 min from Jacksonville/15 min from St. Simon's
Call today for appointment Excellent Financing available


BURNETTE PLUMBING &
SELL SERVICE
Family Owned Since 1902
Plumbing Repairs -- Wells Drilled Fixtures-Faucets ~ Pumps
Replaced Sewer & Water Connections ~ Tanks Replaced ~
Water Heater Repairs All Repairs


This Space Could Be

Your For Only

$10 Per Week


US.DINESSS a 997,


.LJ~~l~x-CCj -97'-0-3-56ssj^
S e 'Ue--- to
DIRECTORY _


NEED A DIVORCE OR A WILL?

Affordable legal services provided by female attor-
ney in Tallahassee with 9 years experience. Caring
and personalized service guaranteed.
850-566-4826


Northside Mower and

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For Hustler, Poulan, Homelite MTD, Cub Cadet,
Snapper, Murray & More, Warranty,
Repairs for all makes & models.
Pickup & Delivery Service Available
562-2962


I


Register's

Mini-Storag
315 Waukeenah Hwy.
1/4 Mile off US 19 South

997-2535


CARROLL HILL AUTO ELECTRIC, INC.

"Complete Auto Electric Repair Service"




Thomasville Road 115 Albany Rd.
(on Carroll Hill) 229-226-0717


CBE-TTER -,B)ODIES--
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FREE PARIS,
AUCTION SERVICES.


FROM DENTS & COLLISIONS TO RESTORATION.
LOCATED JUST 14 MILES SOUTH OF MONTICELLO AT:
966N. BfARBER HILL RD. L AMOUNT, FL
I 997-4160 I
ANDY TLNA AMES. OWNERS



JOHN COLLINS FILL DIRT ELEGANT WOODEN FURNITURE Global Private Client Group
Gun Cabinets, Rdches, Tables, 215 S. MONROE ST., ,Suite 300 Vr. M merchant
Chairs, Media Cen+ers, He4dboards TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA 32301 This Space Could Be
850-997-5808 (choose door syles, color, ses, ec.) 850-599-8956
also-Aniqus.nd Gs 800-937-0663 Your For Only
850-545-9964 850-251-2911 Huddb,, Lac 0m -4~ -m Ts- robert_mazur@ml.com $10 Per W eek
210 W Wqdng4on4< (or by ppoinmen+) Robert A. Mazur, Jr., CFP $10 Per W eek
-" 155 JOHN COLLINS RD. MofloFL 32344 850/997-3400 Financial Advisor


Flag Football Kicks Off Season

With Two Games On Saturday


w


1 -40- .4


;OUTH COASTAL GEORC-










To Place Your Ad





997-3568


CLASSIFIED


Your Community Shopping Center


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 5,2005 PAGE 11

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
3 Lines, Two editions -Wednesday and Friday...S7.00
Each Addilional Line....l$1.00
DEADLINES: Monday Noon for Wednesday -
Wednesday Noon for Friday
Call Our Classified Department at:
997-3568


LEGALS


In accordance with FL Statue: Public Auc-
tion October 29, 2005 @ 10:00 am 1998
Pont. Vin#1G2NW12T0WC782524; 1996
Niss Vin#1N4AB41D7TC807776; 1998
Ford Vin#IFAFP42X3WFl15484; 1982
Chevy Vin#2GCD14H9C1206747 Novem-
ber 19, 2005 2005 Toyt
Vin#5TBET341X5S485715. To be sold as
is for Towing & Storage charges. Condi-
tions & Terms at Auction. Dave's Towing
7261 East Washington St. Monticello, Fl
32344/(850)342-1480.
10/5. c
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Jack
Hamilton the holder of the following cer-
tificates has filed said certificates for a tax
deed issue thereon. The certificates num-
bers and years of issuance, the description
of the property, and the names in which it
was assessed are as follows: Certificate No.
152 Year cf Issuance 1999 Description or
Property. Property lying South of Ease-
ment per.survey for Steve Walker III
dated November 6, 1987 and sketch of de-
scription of centerline of easement dated
May 7, 1991: Commence at a concrete
monument marking the Southeast corner
of the North Half of the Southwest Quar-
ter of Section 15, Township 1 North,
Range 3 East, Jefferson County, Florida
and thence run South 89 degrees 30 min-
utes 30 seconds West 1441.34 feet, along
the South boundary of the north Half of
the Southwest Quarter of said Section 15
to a concrete monument for the POINT
OF BEGINNING, thence from said
POINT OF BEGINNING continue South
89 degrees 30 minutes 30 seconds West
5.91 feet to an iron rod, thence North 36
degrees 02 minutes 18 seconds West
182.07 feet to' a concrete monument,
thence South 89 degrees 57 minutes 20 sec-
onds West 209.79 feet to a concrete monu-
ment, thence North 36 degrees 02 minutes
52 seconds West 89.7 feet to a point,
thence North 89 degrees 59 minutes 33
seconds east 144.06 feet to a concrete
monument, thence North 00 degrees 02
minutes 18 seconds East 299.86 feet to a
concrete monument, thence North 89 de-
grees 56 minutes 40 seconds West 145.0
feet to a concrete monument, thence South
00 degrees 04 minutes 57 seconds West
298.42 feet to a point, thence North 36 de-
grees 02 minutes '52 seconds West 76.35
feet to a point, thence North 36 degrees 02
minutes 52 seconds West 76.35 feet to a
concrete monument, thence South 75 de-
gree 45 minutes 43 seconds West 182.66
feet to a concrete monument on the East-
erly boundary of a county graded road,
ihencc Noilh 35 degrees 43 minute 34
seconds \Vesi 31.46 feet. along said Eait-
erly boundary to a concrete monument,
thence North 74 degrees 00 minutes 45
seconds East 180.76 feet to a concrete
monument, thence North 36 degrees 01
minutes 35 seconds West 130.77 feet to ,a
point in the centerline of a 60 foot ease-
ment ;run thence North 23 degrees 24
minutes 59 seconds East along the center-
line of said easement a distance of 267.83
feet; run thence North 73 degrees 01 min-
utes 30 seconds East along the centerline
of said easement a distance of 380.91 feet
to a point in the centerline, of said ease-
ment; run thence South 03 degrees 37 min-
utes 59 seconds East a distance of 30.83
feet to the margin of said easement; run
thence South 3 degrees 40 minutes 03 sec-
onds East a distance of 747.55 feet and to a
concrete monument marking a point
*which point is the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. South to a 60 foot easement as re-
corded in Official Records Book 151, Page
410 of the Public Records of Jefferson
County, Florida. Name in which assessed
1-10 Corporation. All of said property be-
ing in the County of Jefferson, State of
Florida. Unless such certificate or certifi-
cates shall be redeemed according to law
the property described in such certificates
or certificates will be sold to the highest
bidder at the court house door on the 9th
day of November, 2005, At 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 29th day of September, 2005.
Carl D. Boatwright, Clerk of Circuit
Court of Jefferson County, Florida.
10/5, 12, 19,26, c


NOTICE OF INTENT TO APPL'
FOR FEDERAL ASSISTANCE. The
proposed non-profit organization,
Jefferson Community Water System,
is complying with requirements of
7CFR 1780.19(a) by publishing this
Notice of Intent to Apply for a
Community Water Loan/Grant from
USDA, Rural Development. The
proposed project will consist of
approximately 33 miles of water line
and three emergency generators serve
the Lloyd, Boland, Aucilla, and rural
Jefferson County. Questions should
be directed to Bob Cooper 877-6257.
9/30, 1015, c


pIPLAI"


HELP WANTED-. HELP WANTED


Jefferson County Road Department is
seeking applications for Equipment
Operator I/Laborer. Job description
and applications may be obtained at
the Road Department located at 1484
South Jefferson St. Monticello, Fl.
Salary range is $15,954 to $23,920,
depending on experience. High school
diploma or GED and a Florida
driver's license required. CDL
driver's license would be desirable
but not required.


DRIVERS: Be HOME Often!
Dedicated Drivers needed for
Hosford, FL. (.37 empty/.38 loaded)

Health/Life/Dental/401K/Vacation/Ho
liday Pay! Grayson Mitchell, Inc.
800-247-6321.
10/5. 12, c
A Behavioral Health Care Center is
currently seeking: Secretary #2173
High school diploma + 1 year of
secretarial/office clerical experience.
Typing score of at least 35 CWPM.
Starting salary: $6.43 Shift:
8AM-5PM / Monday through Friday.
Adult Case Manager #2212 A
minimum of a Bachelor's Degree with
a major in counseling, social work,
psychology, criminal justice, nursing,
rehabilitation, special education,
health education, or a related human
services field; or a Bachelor's Degree
and two years full time or equivalent
experience working with adults
experiencing serious mental illness.
Valid driver's license. Shift:
8AM-5PM / Monday through Friday.
Salary: $10.75 per hour or $12.92
OPS status. For more information
and a complete listing of available
positions: www.apalacheecenter.org
(850)523-3217 or 1(800)226-2931
Human Resources 2634-J Capital
Circle N.E., Tallahassee, FL Pre-Hire
Drug Screen & FDLE background
check An Equal
Opportunity/Affirmative Action
Employer Drug-Free Workplace.
10/5, c

The Jefferson County Teen Center is
accepting applications for the position
of Teen Court Citation Coordinator.
cThe position requires a. backgrounrd,-
screening, computer skills, and the
ability to interact professionally,
throughout the county with law
enforcement, school officials, families,
youth and the community. A
successful candidate must have
two-year degree or documented
experience gathering information,
creating reports and programs. Must
be a team player and be able to work
an extremely flexible schedule.
Candidates must submit a resume
with complete work history as well as
complete a job application and
interview. The position pays up to
$26,000 annually. Submit applications
to the Jefferson County Teen Center,
P.O. Box 346, Monticello, Fl 32344 by
October 7, 2005. Jefferson Co. Teen
Center is an equal opportunity
employer.
9/30,. 10/5, c
Taking Applications. Our business is
striping, seal coating, asphalt repair,
etc. Ideal candidate can take on
anything and do it right without
supervision. EOE. Druggies need not
apply. 545-1776.
9/23, tfn
Waitress/cashier part-time. Apply in
person to Court Yard Cafe, 110 East
Dogwood Street.
9/14, tfn, c
Delta Land Surveyors, Inc. Is looking
for Instrument Man and Rodman for
full time positions. Experience a plus,
but not necessary, we are willing to
train. Apply in person at 440 South
Jefferson St., Monticello, FL.
(850)997-0301.


9/7, tfn
Wanted
laborers
individi
earn $'(
start
562-836
8/19, tfn


d experienced roofers or
s pay by the hour or square
uals or sub crews good roofers
'00.00 to $1,000.00. Laborers
$9.00/hour. Call Gene at
6 or 251-7459.
i, 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


LOST
Small, female white and buff colored dog
weighs 7 Ibs, right front leg is bent. Last
seen area of Cool & Freeman Rd. Answers
to April if found please call 997-2542.
REWARD
9/28, 30, 10/5, 7, pd
GARAGE SALE
Yard Sale. Oct. 8, North Railroad St
at Monticello Mini Storage, from
8-12, toys, furniture, many household
items, very nice clothes, many shoes
purses, at give-away-prices, and much
more, come check it out.
10/5, 7, pd
Yard sale, 1276 Nash Rd. Sat. 7 until
noon.
10/7, pd

AUTOMOTIVE
'S8 Isuzu Trooper II. 210K miles.
Runs good. $1000 OBO.
850/997-3813.
i0/5, 7, pd

FOR SALE


Queen size sleeper sofa w/ matching
love seat by Jamison, excellent
condilioh.'$"00.00 850-99'-4937. : '
10/7, 14, 16, pd
Blue sofa and love seat. 2 rank
Baldwin organ, misc household
furniture. Great shape. 997-1063.
10/5, 7, 19, 21, 26, 28, pd
'93 Ford Aerostar, 6 cyl., runs good,
excellent fuel mileage, $750, firm.
Hunter green recliner, excellent
condition, never used, $300. OBO.
997-1488.
10/5, 7, pd
Sofa set. 6-piece Sears "Stratford".
Bed + 2 recliners. $103O OBO.
850/997-3813.
10/5. 7, pd


FOR RENT

Overlook the lake from your private
deck. 1900 sq. ft. 3 bedroom, 2
bathroom, home. $725.00 per month.
Call HB at 544-2240.
9/23. 28, 30, 10/5, 7, pd
Prime downtown office space now
available in Cherry Street Commons.
Jack Carswell, 997-1980.
10/7, tfn, c


REAL ESTATE


45 Hunter Lane. 2000+ Sq Ft 3/2 cute,
cozy & private in peaceful Montivilla
neighborhood. Sunroom, den with
fireplace, large eat-in kitchen, living
room & bonus room. Private, park
like fenced back yard. Perfect for
young families, or couples! $154,900
Doris Davey 591-0085, COTTONS &
COMPANY REAL ESTATE, LLC.
9/30, 10/5,7, c


New 3 and 4 bedrooms w/land Pick
your own plan owner financing
available call now to set appointment.
850/445-1838.
10/5, 7, 12, 14, pd

SERVICES

Ours is a "seeker friendly" church.
We believe that God will meet us
wherever we are on our spiritual
journey. Christ Episcopal Church,
three blocks N of the courthouse.
Sunday service at 10:00 AM.
997-4116.
10/5, c

Kelly's cleaning service.' Residential
and commercial. Large or small. "The
Personal Service Touch" to the
professional job you need in your
home or business. Call 694-8558
9/16, 21, 23, 28, 30, 10/5, pd


Home Health Care Equipment -
Jackson's Drug Store. We bill
Medicare Call for a assessment of
your needs. 997-3553. UPS available
1/19, tfn
Backhoe Service: driveways, roads,
ditches, tree & shrub removal, burn
piles. Contact Gary Tuten 997-3116,
933-3458.
4/28, tfn
Healthy Weight Loss available only at
Jackson's Drugs, 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 flavoring 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.
5/18. tfn
Appliance Repairs: washers, dryers,
stoves, refrigerators. Owned and
operated by Andy Rudd, 997-5648.
Leave Message.
2/11, tfn
Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, Quick Responses.
6/2. /d. 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
10/1 tfn ,.


Housing Vouchers

We- accept all vouchers
2/2 $615 ~ 3/2 $715 4/2 $895 ~ $50 dep.

Pool & Youth Activities


575-6571
IRL


A I


mechanically inclined. Electrical, cabling, phone and alarm experience a plus but will train the right individual Check
out this great opportunity. We provide:


[GITAL
iCEPTION
;RVICES, INC.


CompanyTruck andTools
PaidTraining
Steady Schedules
Strong Advancement Opportunities
* Exc. Pay & Benefits Incl. Health, 401 K, Vacations

'Join our team and learn how to put your talent to work for you.
Apply online at: www.hrmcacclaim.cdom/apply/drscareers
or call: 1-877-351-4473. DRS is a drug/ moke-free EOE.


-Ub
KELLY & KELLY
PROPERTIES


215 N. Jeffrrson S1.
Downtown IVnticrun
(850)-997-5516 ww.cbklkcom


* GREENVILLE- affordable starter
home in town, 1.75 acre lot. $42,500
* Room Mobile Home- Affordable,
Greenville area on 1 acre lot $55,700

* Location Location!- Great corner
location, 2BR/IBA, on 5 acres, guest
house. S215,000
* Horse Lovers- a special place in the
country, 5 acres, fenced and cross
fenced, comfortable 2 bedroom home
$219,000

Many Others Available


kkkk k kL kL3.3 L3 L


k


kL


kL


k


Government Farms Road 5 or 10 acres
buyers choice hillside planted pines
$15,000/acre
Wow What a Deal! Comfortable 4 bed-
room 3 bath home on five fenced acres
w/ guest cottage/playhouse with bath, big
shop, 2 car garage pasture, 100 pecan
A trees and a nice pool a real dream for a
growing family $400,000
Brand New Listinq! 3 bedroom home in
S 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 hay-
. field meant for galloping $150,000
On Pinney Woods built 2002, 3/2 1864 sq.
ft., ceramic tile, cathedral ceiling, fireplace;
A screened porch, 1 ac yes only $135,000
Horse Farm 29 acre horse farm big dou-
blewide w/ fireplace, stables, round pen in
k remote, oaks, pond, north of Greenville only
$295,000
Near Leon County 10 mostly open ac, cor-
ner of Paul Thompson and Julia Road only
$150,000
A Quiet Location 2 adjacent lots on Partridge
Lane off Rocky Branch Road and Sunset
Street 100'x220 in the City $15,500 each
On the Top of the Hiqh Hill Lovely 3 bed-
room 2.5 bath yellow brick home circled with
S10 year old planted pine near US 90 and SR
59, 50 acres in planted pines, swimming
pool, detached garage, barn nice field near
k US 90 and SR 59 only $1,200,000
Choice Buildinq Lots in Town-Under
Contract on Morris Road call for details
$10,000 to $40,000
Just Listed-5 wooded acres on Blue
Lake Road only $22,500
Check Out This One! Under Contract8
acres with big doublewide and small house
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off Julia Road $160,000
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Near Whitehouse Road 5 acres mostly
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A Home Site close to town on West Groo-
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Red Hats Focus On

Hurricane Victims


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer


The Red Hats of America will-
meet 11:30 a.m. Saturday at the
Monticello/Jefferson County Cham-
ber of Commerce for the group's-
regular monthly meeting.
Hostesses for this month's event
will be Nancy Kinnee and Rowena
Daniel.
A Halloween program is planned
and fun for all is expected.
At the September-meeting of the
_Red Hats, birthdays were celebrated,
- among other things. During a mem-
ber's birthday month, a purple hat is
sported along with a red dress, the
opposite of the traditional red hat
and purple outfit.


Attending and celebrating birth-
days this month were: Thelma Bird-
well, Mary Nowell, Maggie Shofner
and Illeane Vorce.
The ladies met at the Rare Door
Restaurant for lunch and fellowship.
Members' hats were filled with
colorful flowers, birds, and butter-
flies.
Althea Fuller gave an update on
Hurricane Katrina and read a few
stories from volunteers who gave of
themselves to help the storm
victims.
Fuller said one of the volunteers
told of the babies who were being
cared for, including one whom the
volunteer helped to revive.
She said the volunteer also told of
how she and the few other available
nurses were actually taking bottles,


Health Dept. To Hold

Free Diabetes Classes


Lo : '\"- ?


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

October is Breast Cancer Aware--
ness month and the County Health
Department joins the American
Cancer Society (ACA) stressing the
importance of early detection.
According to ACS statistics,
breast cancer is the most common
cancer diagnosed among women in
Florida.
Florida ranks third in the nation
for the total number of new cases
and deaths from breast cancer.
ACS statistics say that approxi-
mately 215,990 new cases of eva-
sive breast cancer are expected to
be diagnosed in women in the US
in 2004 and about 1,450 new cases
will be diagnosed in men.
Gender and age are the most im-
portant risk factors for breast can-
cer. As a woman ages, her risk of
developing breast cancer increases.
In fact, 77 percent of women who
are diagnosed with breast cancer
are age 50 and older.
There are new breast cancer early
detection recommendations, they
include getting yearly mammo-
grams starting at the age of 40 and
continuing as long as the woman is
in good health.
Clinical breast exams should be
part of a periodic health exam,
about every three years for women
in their 20's and 30's and every
year for women 40 and older.


Women should be aware of how
their breasts, normally look and
feel, and should report any change
promptly to their health care pro-
-viders. Breast self-exam is an op-
tion for women starting in their
20's.
Women at increased risk, which
includes family history, genetic
tendency and past breast cancer,


QUEENIE


should talk with their doctors about
the benefits and limitations of start-
ing mammography screefling ear-
lier and of having additional tests
such as ultrasound and MRI.
The Department of Health cele-
brates Oct. 21 as "National Mam-
mography Awareness Day" in
recognition of the importance of
timely detection and treatment of
breast cancer.


Feline Queenie

Pet Of Week
The Humane Society has named
Queenie as its adoptable feline of
the week.
Queenie is a female domestic
short haired feline, white with
brown tabby markings, small
patches of yellow above her lips
and on her chin, and her date of
birth is Nov. '03.
She is described as being very
sweet and lovable and she is a good
mouser.
Queenie is not extremely fond of
other cats but she is adaptable and
can learn to get along with them.
Her name says it all.
She is spayed and all vaccina--
tions are up to date.

Anyone wishing to adopt Quee-
nie or any of the other many ani-
mals at the shelter can call
342-0244.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Health Department will be-
offering free group diabetes classes
9-11 a.m. Oct. 22 and 29 and Nov.
5 at the public clinic on W. Wash-
ington St.
Spokesperson Bonnie Mathis said
attendance at these classes is very
important, given the Florida De-
partment of Health (FDOH) ranks
Jefferson County ranks number 13
in the state in age-adjusted deaths
related to diabetes.
The FDOH also reports that 12.4
percent of adults in the county have
diabetes, as compared with the state
average of 8.2 percent.
Mathis explained that complica-
tions from diabetes can include
blindness, amputations, nerve dam-
age, kidney disease, poor circula-
tion, and increased risk for heart
attack or stroke.
According to the American Dia-
betes Association, two out of every
three people with diabetes die from
heart disease and stroke. These
complications and increased health
risks make learning to control dia-
betes essential.
A listing of the free classes and
topics:



Chargers Fall To
Grace Academy
In Flag Football

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Chargers flag-football team
lost 32-13 to Grace Academy last
week.
Pastor Mike Burke said that the
boys are beginning to gel: playing
much better and looking more like
a team.
"I'm really proud of them," he
said.
Burke added that quarterback Ian
Morrow did a very good job for the
Chargers, calling the entire game.
He said Morrow completed three of
nine passes, three interceptions and
four carries for 23 yards and a
touchdown.
Phillip Payne had one carry for 12
yards. Payne also scored one touch-
down and had 26 carries for a total
of 161 yards. Chip Gallon had two
carries for 13 yards.
Also, Gerrald Bailey had two
carries for four yards; Samuel Lin-
gle had one kickoff return for 14
yards; and Josh Baker had one
kickoff return for 12 yards.

Female Athletes
Make Area List
Four female athletes from both
Aucilla Christian Academy and
Jefferson County High School
-made the list of Big Bend Leaders
last week.

Three Lady Warriors were named
to the list of cross country runners.
The three were Olivia Sorensen,
at number 12 with an average time
of 21:47; Tristan Sorensen, at num-
ber 18 with an average time of
22:23; and Sarah Sorensen, at num-
ber. 22 with an average time of
23:21.

The JCHS student named to the
list, in volleyball, was Loren Cox,
at number 10 with 101 assists.


Oct. 22 -- Nutritional care for
diabetics and making positive life-
style changes; to be presented by
Amy Mullins, a registered dietitian
from the Madison County Health
Department.
Oct. 29 -- Diabetes medications,
blood glucose monitoring, foot
care, and complications of diabetes;
to be presented by Donna Melgard
and Monica Demott, registered
nurses with the Jefferson County
Health Department.
Nov. 5 -- A diabetes overview,
psychology, exercise and recipe
ideas: to be presented by Mathis, a
diabetes care coordinator with the
Jefferson Country Health Depart-
ment.
For newly diagnosed diabetics, a
wealth of information will be pro-
vided for the self-management of
diabetes, Mathis said. Even with
previous diabetes education, it will
be a great review, she added.
Individuals who have diabetes,
have a loved one with diabetes, or
have been told by a health care pro-
fessional that they are at risk for
diabetes (borderline diabetic), or
have pre-diabetes, are encouraged
to attend.
To register for the diabetes
classes, call the Jefferson County
Health Department at 342-0170,
ext. 1301.


sippy cups, and loads of laundry
back home with them to assure they
were cleaned. Only to bring the.
items back with them after a 'too
short' a visit home with their own
families and babies, according to the
volunteer.
Fuller said the volunteers claimed
to have seen everything from death,
drugs and sexual abuse to family re-
unions. They asked that prayers be
offered not only for the victims, but
also for the volunteers.
Meanwhile, a Love Blanket pro-
ject has been put into motion for the
Katrina babies, according to Fuller.
She said quilts are being made for
the babies from materials and quilt
squares received.
She said the project is expected to
continue until there is no longer a
need. Anyone wishing to help with
the project is asked to contact Fuller
at 342-1011 or rshallett@yahoo.com
"If you have a handmade blanket
that you have cherished but no
-longer need, send it along," Fuller
said. "How meaningful it would be
to receive a blanket that has already
been snuggled into and blessed with
love.
"It would be nice if you, would
also write a few words in a card to
the person who will eventually re-
ceive your work of heart. Just pin it
to the blanket. Feel free to include a
way to correspond if you would
like."


THE GENERAL IS

FIGHTING MAD!










USMC Ret., Chief of Staff
of Operation Desert
Storm, is fighting mad.
He's joined MDA's battle
to save lives. The general
knows the enemy life-
threatening diseases.
Join the general. Vol-
unteer to help MDA. Call
your local, office or
(800) FIGHTMD.
*llWD

Muscular Dystrophy Assoc.
www.mdausa.org


WE DELIVER. CALL FOR DELIVERY CHARGE


11025 EAST MAHAN


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Try breathing through a
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breath you draw.

Asthma is a serious lung disease that can affect children
and adults at any time. An attack can be triggered by
such diverse causes as cold air, pets, tobacco smoke,
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MEMBERS of the Red Hats of America enjoy Connell, Irene Evans and Colleen Weber.
lunch at the Rare Door Restaurant during a (News Photo)
recent meeting. From left, Fran Black, Mary_ __


'~

4


BIRTHDAY GIRLS-- Members of the Red
Hats of America wear purple hats and red
dresses -- the opposite of their traditional
red hats and purple dresses -- during their


birthday month. From left, Thelma Birdwell,
Mary Nowell, Illeane Vorce and Maggie
Shofner. (News Photo)


RED HAT LADY Sammie Bishop, left, enjoys
lunch with Althea Cook-Fuller during a re-
cent meeting at the Rare Door Restaurant.


One of the topics of discussion was Hurri-
cane Katrina. (News Photo)


October Breast Cancer


Awareness Month


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46