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The Monticello news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00080
 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 7, 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: UF00028320:00080
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

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


LI1DRARY OT FLORIDA HISTORY
404 LIBRARY WE~ST
UNIVE~r~sI2Y Or, FLORIDA
rAT WTFIMT!, IF, FT,,372611:


Benefit Raises
$5,000 + For
Storm Relief

See Story, Photo, Page 3
|~i^-L4


137TH YEAR NO.80, 50 CENTS


Local Artists
Sculpt Another
Life-Size Work

See Story, Photo, Page 5


Qf Friday Morning D





Montic


Health Dept.
Honors Several
Local Doctors

see Story, Photos, Page 6
IM-


II


Ole! Mexican
Restaurant Opens
In Downtown

See Story, Page 14


ews


Sen. Nelson Visits; Talks About



Energy, Iraq War, Large Deficit


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005


Nelson Challenges Voters

TO Say Enough Is Enough


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer


stopped here briefly as part of a whirlw
tour of the area. (News Photo)


Large Multi-Use Buildin'


Planned For Downtowr


tAZARO ALEMAN
lSenior Staff Writer

:,A large, two-story, multiple-use
buildingg is planned for the down-
town block just south of the court-
hbuse parking lot.
'.' Carswell, Greenfield & Kunstler
business Management is the devel-
oper behind the proposed project,
ahd Riley Palmer is the contractor.
The proposed development calls
for a 7,000 sq. foot building to be
constructed one block southeast of
the courthouse circle, on a parcel
woundedd by Walnut St. on the north,
-almer Mill Road on the south, and
(herry St. on the east.
The property, is bounded by the
,.building housing Steve Walker's Re-
alty of the west side.


Construction
Could Begin
As Soon As
A Few Months
The proposed building will consist
of three retail spaces (approximately
950 sq. feet each), two office spaces
(approximately 450 sq. feet each)
and .two luxury upstairs apartments
that will overlook the historic town
square.
"This will be an important addi-
tion to the town's commercial dis-
trict, providing much needed retail,
residential and office space," the de-
velopers declare in their business
plan.
Jack Carswell is one of those de-


- tIt~
~5 ~
'7~'.- f


velopers. He said Tuesday,t]
mer is in the process of pr
the necessary paperwork and
ing the needed permits to pre
project to the city for review.
Carswell said the building
in keeping with the historic
ter of the downtown district.
the facade will include Gr
vival elements, such as the b
umns on the front
Wirick-Simpson House.
Carswell said efforts are
made to remove the small
building on the property an
in another location in the cou
"It will not be destroyed
swell said of the historic stru
Expectations are that cons
on the building could begin
as 60 days.


combine commercial and
(News Photo)


residential u


-a- Energy, the Iraq war, and the defi-
cit were the main topics of discus-
sion here Tuesday when Senator
Bill Nelson stopped for a brief, in-
formal visit with 50-or-so local con-
stituents.
Nelson called the informal gather-
:. ing at the library his way of getting
"direct, unvarnished and unfiltered"
information from the grassroots
level. It was a practice he had
started as "a pup Congressman" and
continued to do because it had
[..' I a. .luibl io. ., he said.
Nelson called energy the number
one problem facing the. nation,
closely followed by the war in Iraq
Saind the ballooning deficit.
"We are importing 60 percent of
'ind our daily consumption of oil," Nel-
son said, adding that Hurricane Ka-
trina had "spread back the covers to
expose just how vulnerable we are."
D At the same time, he said, China
was emerging as a giant consumer
who was competing more and more
for the world's limited oil supply
I "This thin supply of energy can be
disrupted at any time," Nelson said.
All it would take to disrupt the
hat Pal- flow, he said, was for terrorists to
*eparing sink a tanker in the Persian Gulf or
acquir- blow a petroleum well in Saudi Ara-
sent the bia.
Yet given this known vulner-
will be ability, the administration and the
charac- Congress refused to take action to
He said make the country less dependent on
eek re- foreign oil, Nelson said.
box col- Why?
of the "The oil lobby has such a grip on
the White House and Congress that
we can't get something as simple as
e being raising the miles per gallon on
I green SUVs done," Nelson said.
id place Among the possible solutions he
inty. offered to curb the dependency on
," Car- foreign oil: getting manufacturers to
cture. "get off their duffs" and produce
truction more hybrid cars; developing etha-
as early nol from corn, sugarcane and even
grass as a substitute fuel; and utiliz-
ing the vast amounts of coal avail-
able in this country to produce
synthetic fuiels.
But the problem, he reiterated,
was that "we can't break the stran-
glehold of the oil lobby."
"I want to know when people are
going to put their foot down and say
'enough'," Nelson said. "The prob-
lem is not going to get better on its
own. We need the collective will to
do it."
Was the Democratic Party going
to make oil an issue in the Novem-
ber elections? a citizen asked.
BNelson said he didn't know about
the Democratic Party, but he was
,' giving a speech a day in Congress
about the problem.
"Your senior senator is going to
keep hammering on it with a new
example in each speech," Nelson
said.
Reference potential oil drilling in
the Gulf of Mexico -- which Nelson
ses. said the Secretary of Interior fully
intends to do -- Nelson said he had
an ace up his sleeve.


That ace, he said, was the fact that
most of the Gulf is restricted air-
space -- the only area of such a size
in the country that serves for mili-
tary training. Allow oil drilling in
the Gulf and it would compromise
the training and the country's nmili-
tary preparedness, Nelson said.
"That ace I have is to get the four-
star generals to get the guts to say
we need this for military training,"
he said.
As for the Iraq War, Nelson said
ultimately it would take another ad-
ministration to get the country out of
the war.
"But we have another three years
(of the present administration) to go
and I believe the crisis will come
before then," Nelson said.
Speaking from what he called per-
sonal, bitter experience, Nelson said
he would hate to see the country di-
vided again as it was during the
Vietnam War.
"We don't want to get to that
split," Nelson said. "The problem is
getting people to put on the table
what is happening."
As an example, he cited the dis-


crepancy between the rosy picture
the Secretary of Defense paints of
the situation in Iraq and what some
in the military are saying.
"The first thing we need is straight
talk, because the American people
are demanding it," Nelson said.
But the bottom line, he said, was
that the US couldn't afford to pull
out and leave it to the Iraqi people to
resolve the problem. If the United
States did that, Nelson said, Al-
Qaida would take over the country
and it would control vast oil re-
serves.
"Then they would topple Saudi
Arabia and all the oil states would
fall like dominoes," Nelson said. "If
Al-Qaida has control of all the oil,
we have World War III. That's the
conundrum."
The deficit was another area that
Nelson sharply criticized. He
blamed the tax cuts in large part for
the deficit, now in the trillions.
What was needed, he'said, was fis-
cal discipline, something the present
administration and Congress weren't
willing to impose on themselves.
"But if you don't put fiscal disci-
pline on yourself, you have to keep
borrowing," Nelson said. "And who
do you borrow from? China. That's
not a good position to be in."
(See Senator Page 6)


SKEET JOYNER, County Commission chairman, presents
Senator Bill Nelson with the $650,000 request from the
Senior Citizens Center. (News Photo)

Senior Citizens Seek

$650,000 From Feds


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer
It wasn't all talk about oil, war
and the deficit on Tuesday when
Senator Bill Nelson visited here.
Representatives of the Senior Citi-
zens Center took advantage of the
opportunity to press Nelson for fed-
eral assistance.
Specifically, representatives of the
Senior Citizens Center asked Nelson
for $650,000 in federal funding.
Commission Chairman Skeet Joyner
presented the request on behalf of
the Senior Citizens Center.
Joyner explained that the money is
needed to expand and renovate the


existing facility, which the operation
has outgrown.
Senior Citizens Center Director
Bobbie Krebs explained the plan is
to add another building on the north
side of the existing structure on N.
Jefferson Street, on a vacant lot the
center owns.
She said the expansion would al-
low the center to provide offices for
visiting physicians, as well as add
an adult daycare center and increase
the capacity of the dining room, so
that more elderly residents can be
served meals.
It's expected that it will take near
$1 million to accomplish the reno-
vation and expansion.
(See Center Page 10)


Published Wednesdays & Fridays


I
u, -


SEN. BILL NELSON talks with Health De-
partment Director Kim Barnhill at Tuesday's
Informal gathering at the library. Nelson


"LANS are to relocate this old building to
another part of the county to make way for a
two-story multipurpose building that will







PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., OCTOBER 7, 2005
*- w* ^ ^ '


Official Sets Informational Meeting


(

L 1*

ic

.~
fn&i"~


A TOW TRUCK takes away this 1989
Oldsmobile that was involved in a two-


Commissioner Gene Hall has
scheduled a District II Community
Advisory Meeting 4 p.m. Sunday at
Ford's Chapel AME Church on
West Lake Road.
Hall is calling the meeting to listen
to his constituent's concerns and to
update them on area happenings and.


.. _
vehicle collision on US 90 and Simpson
Road early Saturday morning. (News Photo)


changes.
One positive update is in reference
to the paving of Lake Road (County
Road 142.)
Refreshment will be provided.
Hall can be contacted at 321-6673
or e-mail him at
_ghallboard@yahoo.com


Hurricane Season Is Coming!!!


i-- '..'-- ,Turnfchi-e : -'
Don't wait till your left in the dark. Call Robinson's
Electrical Services for your Generac or Kolher Standby
Generator set and have on-demand power whenever you
need it. Get turned on and STAY turned on.
Call 524-4162


WOODEN
Table & Chairs
I5











6L-4


Woman Injured in Auto

Accident; Driver Flees


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
A two-vehicle collision Saturday-
morning on US-90 and Simpson
Road resulted in serious injuries to
a Tallahassee woman, who was
transported to Tallahassee Memo-
rial Hospital.
The injured woman, Chrystal A.
Kelly, was a passenger in a 1989
Oldsmobile driven by Robert S.
Andrew III, of Greenville, accord-
ing to Florida Highway Patrol
(FHP).
The FHP reports that Andrew was
traveling south on Simpson Road
when he failed to stop at the inter-
section of US 90 and Simpson and
pulled into the path of a 1991 Ford
van driven by Mike Gramling, of
Monticello.


The FHP states that Gramling at-
tempted to avoid Andrew by driv-
ing to the left, but was unable to
avoid the collision.
- The right front of Gramling's van
struck the left front driver's side of
Andrew's vehicle.
The impact caused Andrew's ve-
hicle to rotate clockwise and come
to rest facing north in the west-
bound lane. Gramling's vehicle,
meanwhile, came to rest in the east-
bound lane of US-90.
Gramling's vehicle sustained
$8,000 in damage and Andrew's
vehicle sustained $7,000 in
damage.
Andrew fled the scene on foot
and had not been located at press
time. He reportedly sustained mi-
nor injuries in the accident. Gram-
ling sustained no injuries.


JCHS Principal Speaks To

Chamber About His Goals


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Jefferson Counrty High School
Principal Chamus Thomas was the
,guest speaker for the September
Ineeting of the Chamber of, Com-
merce.


.. '- '
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s''% ,.'.': '


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~K 44
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THOMAS
Thomas spoke about his plans and
vision for the future of the high
school. He asked for the support of
the chamber members to help him
each his goals for the good of the


STONE CRAB FESTIVAL
^ October 22
Mon., Wed., Thurs. & Fri. 11 a.m. 9 p.m. Closed Tuesday
Saturday 8 a.m. 10 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m. 9 p.m.




4,hree Sisters

R E S .T A U R A N T

Will Be Closed Saturday, October 8

370 South Jefferson Street
Monticello, Fla. 32344
850-342-3474

ZC Treat Yourself...


county and the kids.
Thomas invited the members to
visit the school and to invest in "our
resources".
S"'A little praise goes a long way,"
he said in. reference, to the kids.
"Let's praise them when they're do-
_ ing good and encourage them to do
better when they're failing."
He mentioned that a spaghetti din-
ner was planned for the September
Parent's Night Out. He said the
topic for that night's discussion was
the school's plan to address reading
problems.
"Let's especially encourage read-
ing to our kids," he said.
Thomas also reminded everyone
that in 1982-83, JCHS ranked #1 in
the state on the State Assessment
Test.
"This community grows #1 stu-
dents," he said in challenging cham-
ber members to support the students.
In other related news, a Jefferson
County pictorial history book will
soon be a reality for the chamber, as
the book is riow at the printers.
Also, the annual chamber dinner is
scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Thursday.


urns toast.


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P I









Monticello News
Farmers and Merchants Bank THANK YOU
Southern Package ---H
C & W Foods HURRICANE
Betsy Gray RELIEF .BENEFIT
Joann Clark
Hilltop Restaurant.
Jackson's Drug Store
U-Say IGA
Chamber of Commerce
Kelly & Kelly Coldwell Ba.nkers Realty
19Encore
Encore _


Morris r'roleumT
Flowers Bakery
Connoi Carriages
Chk. *n Delire
]ak, s Subs
City of Monticello
Blake's Rare Doo"
Snapdr3gon Boutique & GirbL
Imagine Intel iors Aintique
Sissy Boyd
Monticello Florins
Cap It Off Graphics


Credit Rebuilders
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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., OCTOBER 7, 2005 PAGE 3
EPILEPSY ASSOCIATION
of the Big Bend u
Serving Persons with Epilepsy
Community Education \J
Diagnosis and Treatment
Case Management
Support Groups


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Tallahassee, FL 32301
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FORIDA DElPXA D OF
HE A LT"ff


HURRICANE RELIEF BENEFIT coordinators that contributed
Nicole Honcell, left, and Christy Clark pose (News Photo)
by a banner identifying the local businesses


donations for


Benefit Raises $5,000 +


For Hurricane Relief


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
The recent Hurricane Relief Bene-__
fit held at the Jefferson County
Country Club and coordinated by
Nicole Honcell and Christy Clark
drew a turnout of nearly 300 and
raised over $5,000.
Ticket holders were treated to an
evening that included a barbecue
dinner, wine tasting, and dancing to
the music of bands 19 South and
Encore.
Both Honcell and Clark said they
were extremely pleased with the re-
sponse from the community and
surrounding areas.
The barbecue sandwiches were
prepared and donated by Hilltop
Country Store and local bread man,
Steve, of Flower's Bakery.
The macaroni salad was donated
by Blake's Rare Door, and the cole
slaw and teas were donated by
Chicken Delite.
Desserts were donated by Jake's
Subs:and local ladies in the commu-
nity, with paper goods for the event
donated by U-Save IGA.
The bands too donated their tal-
ent, and coordinators say the event
would not have been the hit it was
without the bands.
The main buffet center piece was
donated by Monticello Florist and
the centerpieces for the guest table
were donated by Gelling's Florist.
Special glow rings were sold dur-
ing the event to support the theme,
"Light Up The Gulf Coast". The
moneys collected from the sale of
the rings was donated by Hayley
Winchester, owner of Snap
Dragon's Gift Boutique.
Corin Beckingham, Co-owner of
Imagine Interiors and Antiques,

The Jefferson
County Utility
Coordinating
Committee will
meet at
9:00 a.m. October
12, 2005, at the
Jefferson County
Extension Office,
275 North Mulberry
Street.


During October, remind
the women you care about to
get checked for breast cancer.
Call to learn more.




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800-ACS-2345
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had a special banner made advertis- -
ing the theme of the event. And
Bari's Liquors and Southern Pack-
age donated the wines.
Cap It Off Graphics donated the
large banner, thanking the major
sponsors of the event.
The coordinators say Don Ander-
son and the City of Monticello
were extremely helpful by provid-
ing much-needed chairs and tables
for the event.
They say .Farmers and Merchants
Bank also was a big donor and
helped add to the overwhelming
success of the event. .
"It truly feels great to know that
you can count on your local county
citizens and local businesses to
help out for a great cause," Clark
said.
She added, "Last but not least,
The Monticello News was a great
help to the event, providing valu-
able advertising. Without the Mon-
ticello News, we would have not
had the overwhelming response we
received."
Throughout the night and until the
conclusion of the event at 11 p.m.,,
updates of the moneys raised were
made and attendees were encour-
aged to help break the $5,000 mark
by the end of the event.
Coordinators said that they truly
appreciated the ticket sellers, espe-
cially Brenda Willthong of Kelly &
Kelly Realty, who sold over 50
tickets.
Coordinators were proud to an-
nounce that by the close of the
event, Jefferson County would be
sending $5,145 to the American
Red Cross.


Sponsors of the event, excluding I I.W V I Irvi I III I ILJ W 111 Ul IUI UJI 1 I1 V1 ivII I h.
the aforementioned, included C & Bruister & Associates, the largest Home Service Provider for
R Foods, Betsy Gray, Joanne ,
Clark, Jackson's Drug Store, DirecTV is now looking for technicians who have their own
Chamber of Commerce, Morris Pe- truck or van to install satellites in your area. Electrical,
troleum, Connor Carriages, and
SissyBoyd. satellite, telephone, cable and alarm system experience pre-
Special thanks go to all sponsors,
volunteers and Leslie Rabon, Fran ferred, but training is available for the right individual.
Yeager, Lindsey Davis, Tabitha ~'e offer 401K, paid vacation, and health/dental insurance.
Cooksey, Jill Smith, Andy Jerger,
Boyd Sod Farm, John and Carol W\'e are an EOE and certifies drug free workplace. Back-
Cooksey, Van and Dori Collins,
Samantha Cooksey, deputies ground checks required. Please call 888-218-2447 for more
Marvin Edwards and Wayne Grif- information or visit us on the web at wwvw.bruister.com.
fith, Christine's Barber Shop and
Beauty Salon, Laura Anderson and
Dr. Davis.


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Food Store Hours Service Dept. Hours Laundromat Hours
7am 9pm Sunday, (IN REAR OF FOOD STORE)
6am -,10pm Mon.-Thurs. 7:30am 5pm Mon. Fri. 7am Midnight Daily
6am Midnight Fri. & Sat. 8:00am 2pm Sat. & Sun Last Wash, g 10:30pm








PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., OCTOBER 7,2005



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

,j MEMB RON CICHON
1 DPublisher


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Published Wednesdays and Fridays Twice Weekly
Periodicals Postage Paid at Monticello Post Office
Subscription in Florida $45.00 per year.
Out of State $52.00 per year.
POSTMASTER send addresses to: Monticello News
P.O. Box 428, 1215 North Jefferson Street
Monticello, FL 32345 Phone: (8,50) 997-3568
Fax. 850-997-3774 E-Mail: MonticelloNews@earthlink.net




State Produces


Most Cucumbers


1w.


From Our Photo File


BOB RACKLEFF, presently a Leon County
Commissioner, was the lead opponent of the
fight to keep Texaco and Colonial Petroleum


from installing a pipeline and tank facility
here in the 1990s. (News Photo)


Opinion & Comment


Without the hard work of Flor-
ida's farmers, cucumber lovers
would really be in a pickle.
Florida produces about 75 percent
of America's spring season cucum-
bers for the fresh market and more
than half of our fall season cukes.
From October through June, pro-
duce bins around the nation are
brimming with deep green, fresh,
fragrant cucumbers from the Sun-
shine State.
They're moist and weighty, so re-
freshing and cool. Let's say you're
in Buffalo on a dreary winter day -
one whiff, one bite will transport
you far away. You'll find yourself
in a balmy; green Florida .field,
where vines curl and bees buzz and
cucumbers loll in the sun, ripening...
You can almost taste the sunshine
in every slice; The flavor of Florida
cucumbers is delicate, bright, and
sweet, almost meldn-y. Beneath thie
thin, tender skin, the flesh is juicy
and cool.
The expression "cool as a cucum-
ber" is a cliche that is soundly
rooted in fact. On a hot day the tem-
perature inside a cucumber can be
up to 20 degrees cooler than the air
outside.
The cucumber probably originated
in India, its ancestors growing wild
in the foothills of the Himalayas. It
found its way to Florida by a long
and circuitous route; it was a jouir-
ney that took thousands of years.


BY REX M. ROGERS

For a number of reasons I've been
brought face to face once again with
questions and opinions regarding
appropriate Christian lifestyle stan-
dards and choices. This is a never-
ending discussion and debate, one
that some people consider healthy
but one that others find disconcert-
ing, uncomfortable, even threaten-
ing.
As Christians we need to give con-
tinued thoughtful, prayerful consid-
eration to what I sometimes call "In
the World/Not of the World" issues
(John 17). We must know whereof
we speak oh these matters in order
to please God. We must know what
we believe and as importantly why
we believe and live as we do in or-
der to teach our children why and
how to think, to choose, and to live
Christianly.
The long hair debates of my youth


By at least 2000 BC, cucumbers
were being cultivated in India. They
spread to western Asia and China.
When the Romans encountered
cucumbers in Asia, they carried the
seeds home and planted them. The
Romans flavored their cucumbers in
a variety of ways, saturating them
with wine and boiling them with pig
brains.
-The Emperor Tiberius liked cu-
cumbers so much that he wanted to
eat them every day, no matter the
season. To that end, he started rais-
ing them in carts that his slaves
could push from one sunny spot to
another in the winter.
It wasn't until the 1300s that the
cucumber was introduced into Eng-
land. It had to be reintroduced in the
1500s, because it had been lost dur-
ing the intervening years of war and
chaos.
Christopher Columbus planted cu-
cumbers in Haiti, and finally, by the
early 1500s, native peoples in Flor-
ida were growing them too. Early
European settlers in Florida often
served their cucumbers, which could
be quite bitter, in a marinade of
honey, vinegar, and oil.
Today, cucumber production is an
important industry in Florida, which
leads the nation in fresh-market cu-
cumber sales. The state ranks sec-
ond nationally in the production of
cucumbers for the fresh market and
third in the production of cucumbers
for pickling and processing.


have yielded to the buzz cut or col-
ored hair debates of the present.
Short skirts and knee-high boots,
tie-dyed bellbottoms and beads have
yielded to both multiple and men's
earrings, hip-hop clothes, and back-
wards ball caps.
Meanwhile, sixties-style free love
has given us nineties-style skyrock-
eting illegitimacy rates, near epi-
demic STD's, and free-love-with-a-.
condom arguments.
Too often I fear the Church wins a
few battles but keeps losing the war.
The degree to which we allow our
understanding of authentic biblical
Christianity's eternal message.
Yelling, "Hey kid, get a haircut" is
not an inspiring biblical mandate.
(Rex M. Rogers, Ph.D., book
author and president of Cornerstone
University, Grand Rapids, Mich.,
pens this column, which appears in
92 newspapers.)


BY RON CICHON
Publisher

A hat tip to the organizers of the
Downtown Get Down held Friday
night. A good crowd was on hand.
More similar events on tap...U.S.
,Sen. Bill Nelson was here Tuesday
to talk about national issues with
folks. He raised serious concerns
about the spiraling, national debt and
lack of efTors to create energy\ alter..
natives.
Stopped in Pajenco's the other day
and discovered the shop has some
neat stuff...Rancho Grande, the new
Mexican Restaurant on Cherry
Street, had a big opening night.
There might be more truth than
you think to the term "million dollar
smile." Studies suggest that a smile
is a major factor in the overall im-
pression a person makes on the job,
during a job interview, and in social


situations.
Recent report from the U.S. Cen-
ters for Disease Control and Preven-
tion found one in three older adults
requires hospitalization for a fall
each year.
President Bush has said the federal
government will spend $200 billion
"or whatever it takes" to rebuild
New Orleans. Now, where does the
money come from?
Talk in Congress is about making
spending cuts in the federal budget
of $200 to $250 billion. This.from a
Congress that just passed a highway
bill loaded with billions of dollars in
pork.
President Bush has never vetoed a
spending bill and signed the pork
loaded highway bill into law.
Yes, I am a little suspect that the
political will is there to find spend-
ing cuts of $200 billion or more.
The alternative, of course, is to cre-
ate more federal debt to pass on to


our children and grandchildren.
With those thoughts in mind, I re-
call a auote from Winston Churchill,
"The price of greatness is responsi-
bility."
Jack Carswell is planning to build
Gadsden Square on the property be-
hind Walker Realty on South U.S.
19. The building, a combination of
retail space and apartments, would
face the Courthouse.
I hear a new and different kind of
sandwich shop is coming to the lo-
cation of the short-lived Cuban sand-
wich eatery on West Washington St.
Kiplinger Letter says Iraq teeters
on the edge of a breakup and the
United States may not be able to
stop it. Last week the President of
Iraq, a kurd, demanded the resigna-
tion of the Prime Minister, A Shiite.
Meanwhile the Sunnis are threaten-
ing to boycott the vote on the consti-
tution. Will Iraq split into three
separate countries?


National ID Card is Folly


BY TOM DEWEESE
Columnist

"If you have done nothing wrong,
then you have nothing to fear from
these surveillance policies in the Pa-
triot Act."
There it was the one line that is
continually uttered by those who are
determined to turn America into the
society of Big Brother.
It's the one line that will instantly
bring out my own urge to kill any-
one who has said it.
Now, during a radio interview on
the subject, sitting in my office oh
the opposite end of the telephone, I
heard it said by my host. I had been
feeling the frustration growing
throughout the interview as he dis-
missed my fears of an ajl-seeing,
controlling government that can in-
vade my own home without a search
warrant or even a court order issued
by a real judge.
To him it was perfectly fine to pat
down little old ladies and children in
airports, while those fitting the pro-
file of a terrorist could walk by, pro-


tected by political correctness.
It's OK that all of our personal
lives, our bank accounts, records of
books we've read and videos we've
rented could be searched. And
above all, to him, the greatest idea
yet devised for protecting freedom
in this nation was the creation of a'
national ID card.
"Now," he said, "we can control
who comes in to this nation, where
they go and .who they are dealing
with." "And if you have done noth-
ing wrong you have nothing to
fear!"
I lost it. "You arrogant, ignorant
SOB," I screamed. "Have you any
idea what living under a national ID
card will be like? Have you given it
the slightest thought beyond your
own selfish, primal fear of some un-
stated threat," I shouted into the
telephone over the airways.
"Well, I spend a majority of my
time looking into this issue and let
me tell you what I've found to be
true. And then, you tell me if this
will be a nation you want to live in."
It was surprising to me that my host
let me talk at this point. Perhaps the


murderous tone in my voice warned
him to stay quiet. Nevertheless, he
let me continue.
"The Real ID bill that has just
passed Congress and will establish a
national ID card within the next 18
months will transform all state mo-
tor vehicle departments into agents
of the federal government. They
have now been told to install a high
tech computer chip into every single
drivers license in every single state.
That chip will be used to carry either
a finger print or voice print. It will
be used to track almost every single
transaction made by every single
American, including buying guns,
using credit cards, buying gas, get-
ting on an airplane or a train."
"Oh, yes," I said, "I know what
you're going to say next. Your ilk
always says it. "So what. If that
keeps me safe, it's OK."
"Well," I continued, "consider
how those ID cards will be used.
Without one, you won't be able to
get on a plane or a train. You will be
denied all government services. You
will not be able to open a bank ac-
count. You will be literally shut out


Don't look for former Majority
Leader Tom Delay to get his job
back should he successfully clear up
his legal problems in Texas. New
Majority Leader Roy Blunt is a con-
sensus builder with a lot of support
in the Republican caucus..
Some expect gasoline prices to hit
$4 a gallon. If that happens, look for
some significant changes in the hab-
its of the motoring public. Already,
SUV sales are dropping like a rock.
The City's plan to provide internet
service is in limbo at the moment. If.
will be interesting to see if things
can be worked out with the contrac-
tor and the service become a reality.
Last year, Americans spent $170
billion for prescription drugs. Hal-
loween now ranks second behind
Christmas in home decorations..To-
day, children are more interested in
television, video games, and chat-
ting on the Internet than they are in
reading. Too bad.




of American society."
"And all the time the federal gov-
ernment has been passing this law
mandating a national ID card it
vigorously denies it is doing it. It's
not mandatory, they tell us. It's all
voluntary. It's just without the ap-
proved card you can't use govern-
ment services. Why have they lied?"
Perhaps it's because Congress
knows full well that the American"
people are overwhelmingly opposed
to being boxed in like this."
"But still you say, if you haven't
done anything wrong, so what."
"Well," I shouted, "I'll tell you so
what. Once this system is set up, i
you as an American no longer have
control of your life. That will now
fall under the whim of any govern-
ment official or bureaucrat that con-
trols the data in your file."
"Do you know how much infor-
mation currently in government data
files is incorrect," I asked. Then I
answered my own question;
"Over 25 percent. Underpaid, un-
dereducated government employees
are paid to input information into

(See ID Card Page 5)


Diabetes Health In Jeopardy Despite Awareness


Despite recommendation for early
diagnosis and aggressive treatment
of type 2 diabetes, a first-of-its-kind
report reveals that Americans with
type 2 diabetes still struggle with
blood sugar control.
According to the "State of Diabe-
tes in America" Report, from 2003
to 2004, two out of three people
analyzed in a study of more than
157,000 patients failed to meet a
recommended blood sugar target.
This means they are not doing a
good job keeping their blood sugar


controlled an important part of
overall diabetes management.
The Report was issued by the
American Association of Clinical
Endocrinologists (AACE). These
diabetes treatment experts say, it is
critical that more be done to help
type 2 diabetics better manage their
disease.
"Type 2 diabetes is of urgent con-
cern and these findings must serve
as a wake-up call for America that
more needs to be done to help lower
blood sugar levels across the coun-


try and ultimately, manage this epi-
demic," said Bill Law, Jr., MD,
FACP, FACE, President of AACE.
More than 18 million Americans
are affected by diabetes. Type 2 dia-
betes, the most common form of
diabetes, accounts for 90 to 95 per-
cent of all diagnosed diabetes cases.
The Report revealed that 67 per-
cent of people analyzed in the study
did not reach the AACE-
recommended A1C test goal of 6.5
percent or less putting them at
greater risk for developing serious


diabetes-related complications, such
as stroke, heart attack, blindness,
kidney failure and loss of limbs.
The A1C test, typically taken in a
health care professional's office,
measures a person's average blood
sugar levels over the previous two to
three months. It complements the
daily blood sugar monitoring that
type 2 diabetics conduct on their
own.
The study also showed that there
is significant room for improvement
in diabetes management as the ma-


jority of people studied in every
state, including the District of Co-
lumbia, were not in control of their
blood sugar levels.
In response to these findings,
AACE has launched "State of Dia-
betes in America: Striving for Better
Control," a public awareness cam-
paign designed to improve diabetes
management in the U.S. Join other
type 2 diabetics who are taking an
"oath" to better manage diabetes by
following these recommendations:
Seek early intervention to sig-


nificantly reduce the risk of
diabetes-related complications.
Learn more about diabetes be-i
cause the more you know, the better!
chance you have of living a health-
ier life. Education is critical.
Set goals and test your blood
sugar regularly. Know your num-,
bers especially your A 1C number.
Develop a meal plan, exercise,
regularly and take your medicine(s)
as prescribed by your doctor.
(See Diabetes Page 5)


Short Takes & Other Notions


People Of Faith

Face 'World' Issues







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


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Artists Brad Cooley and Brad-
Cooley Jr., of Bronze By Cooley
Studios in Lamont, have been com-
missioned by the city of Greenville
to create a life-sized statue of the
late singer Ray Charles.
The life-size clay rendering was
unveiled last week for members of
'the city of Greenville and the com-
mittee that commissioned the work.
The 400-pound bronze statute,
known as the Ray Charles Memo-
rial, will be installed Feb. 1,8 at a
dedication ceremony in Haffye
Hays Park in Greenville.
Although born in Albany, GA, in
1930, Charles spent his boyhood


ID Card
(Continued From Page 4)
massive data banks. They make mis-
takes..
"Have you ever tried to get credit,
only to find a mistake on your credit
report," I asked.
"Have you ever tried to fix it?
Now take that experience and con-
sider what happens when such mis-
takes block you from accessing your
checking account so you can't buy
groceries. Consider what might hap-
pen if a mistake puts a false arrest
warrant under your name. How do
you prove you're the wrong guy?
How do you get it fixed? Now you
have no money, no driver's license.
No ability to travel. You are com-
pletely cut out of society. What do
you do now?"
"And to make it even worse", I
said, really warming up to the sub-
ject, "What would happen if you ac-
tually made someone in the govern-
ment mad at you and that person
had the power to mess with your re-
cords? What if things that are legal
now are illegal in the future? It hap-
pens. Governments change. New
laws are made."
"Drugs were once legal in this
country and they aren't now. Guns,
are now but may not be in the fu-
ture. It used to be perfectly legal to
protect your private property from
trespassers. It isn't now."
"Do you ever pay cash for some-
thing so that the transaction isn't re-
corded? They are out to stop that.
Laws change. Now tell me, if the
laws change and you are tied to a
national ID and total government
surveillance. how long until you
suddenly have something to hide
from an all seeing government? Will
you be so smug then?"


Diabetes
(Continued From Page 4)
Talk to your doctor or other
health care professional about your
treatment plan and whether adjust-
ments, including adding
medicine(s), can help you better
control your blood.sugar.
Ask for support from your fam-
ily and friends. They can help you
keep on track!


getting all of the love bugs off ol
vehicles.
All of the proceeds will go to St.
Jude to help ensure that children
with cancer and other life-
threatening diseases will have a
better chance to live.
St. Jude Children's Research Hos-
pital is internationally recognized
for its pioneering work in finding
cures and saving children with can-
cer and other catastrophic diseases.
Founded by the late entertainer
Danny Thomas and based in Mem-
phis, TN, St. Jude freely shares its
discoveries with scientific and,
medical communities around the
world.
No family ever pays for treat-
ments not covered by insurance,
and families without. insurance are
never asked to pay.
In 1962, when the hospital
opened, acute lymphoblastic leuke-
mia, the most common form of
childhood leukemia was survived
by only four percent of patients.
The current cure rate is 85 percent.


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I
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p


GATHERED around the clay statute of the late singer Ray
Charles are the artists and members of the Greenville City
government and the committee that commissioned the
work. From left, artist Bradley Cooley Jr., historian and


committee member Lucile Day, Town Manager Jim Parrish,
Town Clerk Cindy Hutto, artist Bradley Cooley Sr., Master
of Ceremonies Trish Hinton and Greenville Mayor Elesta
Pritchett. (Photo courtesy of the Cooleys).


Cooleys Make Headway


On Ray Charles Statue


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The. Ashville Area Volunteer Fire-
Department reminds residents that
it will be conducting a "Fire Truck
Care Wash" beginning 9 a.m. Sat-
urday at the Monticello Volunteer
Fire Department.
The event is to benefit children
who are helped by the St. Jude
Children's Research Hospital.
Spokesman Lynn Wood explained
that a "Fire Truck Care Wash" is
when volunteers use their fire truck
for water pressure to wash the vehi-
cles that come in.
"We'll be there most of the day,"
Wood said. "We'll also be at the
Courthouse Circle conducting a
boot drive where those who wish to
donate but can't afford the car
wash (a donation of at least $10),
can donate anything that they wish
to."
He quipped that using the fire
truck for a car wash would assure


years in Greenville and is still re-
membered by many area residents
who knew him as a boy and a
young man.
Charles contracted glaucoma at
age seven and attended the St.
Augustine School for the Deaf and
Blind, returning to Greenville sum-
mers.
It was in Greenville that the
roots of Charles' musical gifts took
hold, later developing into the tal-
ent that the world embraced.
The blind musician pioneered
soul music and is considered one of
the most complete and well-
rounded musical talents of the last
century.
His influence was felt in gospel,.
rhythm and blues, jazz, rock and
roll, and country music.
' The iiffiivative singer, pianists
arid b1adleadef "died' Juine" 1'6 2:_,,,4
at'age74-" '"' .
Those attending last week's un-
veiling included Greenville Mayor
Elesta Pritchett, a childhood friend
of Charles; committee member and
historian Lucile -Day; Greenville
Town Manager Jim Parrish; and
Greenville Town Clerk Cindy
Hutto.
Cooley Jr. said the purpose of the
unveiling was to allow a view of
the finished work before it was sent
to the foundry for casting.
The Cooleys have been working
on the piece since March, first cre-


ating a miniature of Charles sitting
at the keyboard, then working out
any flaws, and finally beginning'
the life-size clay rendering in April.
Each bronze piece takes the
Cooleys about a year, from begin-
ning to end.
The Cooleys begin each life-size
piece by creating a shell of wire
mesh, then covering it with clay.
The clay is then. sculpted to the
appropriate form and covered with
a latex mold. Plaster is then poured
into the mold to create a mother
shell, which is sent to the foundry.
, The foundry pours wax into the
plaster shell and creates a wax
piece, which is then dipped into a
ceramic dip to create another mold.
The wax is then heated and burnt
out of the ceramic shell. ,
Now 'hot bronze is poured into
ithle ceramic ie1 anid allowed to''
cool. ire ceramIc shell is then
chipped away, leaving the finished
bronze piece.
It takes about four weeks to
make the mold and ship it to the
foundry and it takes approximately
five months for the' foundry to
complete the casting process.
Cooley said that the original life-
size clay sculpture remains in the
studio for what could be several
months. Eventually, he said, the
clay is used to fashion other pieces.
He said the clay piece is not what
gives artistic satisfaction. Rather, it


is seeing the piece in bronze and
knowing that it is permanent, he
said.
. ri a related item, North Florida
Community College will host a
Ray Charles tribute concert Feb. 17
at the Van H. Priest Auditorium in
Madison.
I Fi r rda
I KidCare
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'wWV.floridakidcare.org
SY 1-877-31 64748
sI!-,-fsorud by the.Flor.ida Department of Health '


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PAGE 6, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., OCTOBER 7, 2005


Lifestyle


w


Health Dept. Will Begin

Giving Flu` Shots Monday


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


The JelTer',on County Health De-
partment is urging residents to be-
gin getting ready for the 2005 flu
season.
The Health Department ,will.begin
offering fl shots beginning Mon-
day to persons in the high risk cate-
gories.
These categories include:
Persons ages 65 years or older,
with or without chronic medical
conditions.
Persons ages' 2 to-'-"64 with
chronic medical conditions.
* Children ages 6 to 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-
ginning Oct. 24, all persons can get
a flu shot.
Residents are encouraged to call
the Health Department at 342-
0170 for an appointment.
S'6h'e practical step's to follow to'
stop the spread of the flu:.
* Clean hands often with soap and
water or an alcohol-based hand
cleanser.
Avoid touching your eyes, nose
or mouth.
Stay home when you are sick
and keep sick children home.
Avoid close contact with peo-


ple who are ill, if possible.
-7--- '. .


.. ... ... ,. ." :' '
LT. FRED MOSLEY, of the Monticello Police. told the children what it was like being a po-
Department, visits with children at the "Our lice officer. (News Photo)
Blessings Early Learning Centbr". Mosley


Officer Tells Kids
About Police Work

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Our Blessings Early Learning
Center on N. Cherry Street invited
Lt. Fred Mosley of the Monticello
Police Department to talk to the
children about his duties as an offi-
cer of the law.
Mosley invited the children to
"check out" the police car and even
turned on the lights and siren. He
also demonstrated the'tools of his
trade and allowed the children to
hold the handcuffs, flashlight, etc.
"We invite the different commu-
nity departments and organizations
to visit with the children once a
month," said Tomica King, owner
and operator of the center. "It's a
fun time for the children."


SHealth Department Honors Several

In Prescription Assistance Program


S... -


DR. JACQUELYN DAVIS, center, was another
of the several physicians honored at the re-
cent awards dinner.,Standing next to Davis


DR. JOHN MACKAY, right, was one of those
honored at the recent awards dinner at the
Three Sisters Restaurant. From left, Nondis


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 car 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.


Tbe Future Ii it
)0wHaai~


October 7, 2005


li,- FRAN HUNT


.;. [ B .. .^ -

*.. -A :.
o- .'l


I !;.. "

*j: ',
.1.!


are Nondis Driggers, left, and KimfBarnhil
director of the Health Dept. (News Photo)


Driggers; Kim Barnhill, director of
Health Dept.; and MacKay. (Newst.Photo)


Siaff Writer

The Health Department and Big
Bend Rural Health Network hosted
an awards dinner at Three sisters
last week for county health-care
providers who participated in the
department's Prescription Program.
Awards were presented by Health
SDept. Director Kim Barnhill, to Dr.
James T. Brown; Dr. Jocelyn Grav-
lee; Judy Kleynan, ARNP; and
SBeth Hueler, ARNP.
Honored guests during the event
included Dr. Jacquelyn Davis, Dr.
...4 Wesley Scoles, Dr. Robert R. As-
l, santes (O.D.), and *Dr. John
MacKay.
Rob Lombardo, the Big Bend Ru-
ra Health Network executive coor-
dihator, was c, hand: to
congratulate the' providers a dis-
cuss other rural health programs
serving Jefferson County.
f. *Following the dinner, Barnhill an-
nounced that the Health Depart-
ment has been awarded another
three-year "Primary Care For Chil-
dren & Families Challenge Grant."
The grant will again provide
$103,000 per year'for three years,
with the funds to.be, shared by Jef-
ferson and Madison counties health
departments.
Through the grant, the Health De-
i apartment will partner with local
health-care providers to offer free
services such as case management,
I nutrition counseling, disease man-
agement, .education, and support
groups to citizens who have diabe-
the tes.
S Big Bend Rural Health Network
funded the dinner and awards cere-
mony.


5:00-7:00p.m.


Price: $6.00

Dinner Includes: Fried Chicken, Baked Beans
Corn on the Cob, Dinner Roll









Proceeds Go To Building Fund
Open Hearts Open Minds Open Doors




Your Newspaper

Serving Your Community


The Prescription Assistance Pro-
gram, which assists patients with
securing low-cost prescription
medications directly from pharma-
ceutical companies, is funded by a
partnership of the Big Bend Health
Network and the Health Depart-
ment.


Senator
(Continued From Page 1)
Adding to the fiscal problems, he
said, was the .proposed bailout of
New Orleans, estimated to cost in
the billions.
He said some hard questions
would be asked in the coming
months relative to the proposed-
spending. Questions such as: Why
didn't the people who could afford
flood: insurance; ha e. it, giirn lihe
city's.ptopensity for flkc'ding And,
why hadn't.:the levees. held, given,
that they were designed for category
3 hurricane, such as Katrina.
"These are some of the tough
things that we are going to be deal-
ing with," Nelson said. "Katrina will
be a watershed point in our
country."


U.


I I


Central

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

Come
,Sunday...

Let Us Give
Thanks
Together!
Come and hear...
Wayne Warren, Minister


TAKE-OUT

CHICKEN PINNERS

Wacissa United Mothodist Church


1;






MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., OCTOBER 7,2005 PAGE 7


Chamber Plans
Annual Meeting

DEBBIE SNAPP
StaffWriter

The Chamber of Commerce will
hold its annual dinner at the Opera
House on Thursday.
The cash bar will open at 6:30
p.m,, with dinner to be served at 7
p.m. The steak dinner will be ca-
tered by the Rare Door.
Tickets are $20 per person and can
still be purchased from the chamber
at 997-5552.
President David Frisby will host
the installation of officers arid direc-
tors. As well, some members will be
honored for their outstanding contri-
butions to the community and to the
chamber.
A new award, the Fred and
Belinda Williams Award, will be
bestowed upon an elected official
who has contributed the most to the
chamber during this 2004-2005
year.



I Church News

The Elizabeth Baptist Church will
hold its homecoming Sunday.
The church is located at 4124 Bas-
sett Dairy Road. The sn ices will be
followed by 'dinner on the grounds'
in the fellowship hall.

Ford Chapel AME Church will
hold its annual Family and Friends
Day 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 16.
The guest minister will be Minis-
ter Ola Sylvia Lama, assistantpastor
at the Greater Works, Miracles and
Deliverance Center.

The Beth Page MB Choir #1 will
hold its anniversary celebration 3
p.m. Sunday. : '"
The church is located on the Beth
Page Road is Wacissa. .,
Ford Chapel AME Church-on W.
Lake Road will celebrate its annual
family and friends' day 3 p.m. Sun-
day, Oct. 16.
Guest minister is Minister Ola
Sylvia Lamar, assistant pastor pof
Greater Works, ,Miracles and Deli%-
erance Center.. '

New Bethel. Bethel. Philadelphia
and Mt. Pleasant- AME churches
will hold their first quarterly confer-
ence 2 p.m. Sunday at New Bethel
with Elder Henry- Griffin
presiding. '
Griffin is the presiding elder of
the Quincy District, which includes
the following four churches: New
Bethel, Rev. Willie Edd Brown, pas-
tor;q Bethel, 'Rev. Helen Johnson-
Robinson, pastor; Philadelphia,, Rev.
David Williams, pastor ;and ,Mt.
Pleasant, Rev. Maryetta Cromartie,
pastor.

The Norithide Church of Christ
on N. Railroad Street will .continue
its. clothing giveaway 4-7 p.m. Fri-
day and 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. Satur-
day.


Church To Hold
second Fish Fry

DEBBIE SNAPP
StaffWriter

The Waukeenah United Methodist
Church will host its second fish fry
5 8 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14.
The menu will consist of fresh
mullet, cole slaw, hush puppies,
cheese grits, baked beans, tea, and
homemade desserts.
Proceeds will go toward the build-
ing fund. ''.
The cost of the meal is $9 for
adults and $4 for children 12 and
under. .
The church is located at' the inter-
section of US 27 and CR-259. Look
for the signs.
Everyone is invited to come, enjoy
the good food and "lots of great


Christian fellowship".
For questions, call 997-5406.

Become an American Red
Cross Disaster Services
Volunteer
The Capital Area Chapter of the
American Red Cross is seeking to
train Disaster Services Volunteers
in your community. Contact us at
850/878-6080 or visit our website
at www.tallytown.com/redcross.
American
Red Cross


BROOKS


IN MEMORY

Shawn L. Brooks
8/20/68 8/2/04
May loving memories soften our
grief. May loving recollections
bring us joy.
Time will always keep you with
us and your love and our love for
each other will always remain.
Thanks to the community for every
heartfelt act of kindness and for
making things a little easier. We are
grateful for your love.

The Family



Sorority Holds

Dinner Meet

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The Xi Lambda Upsilon Chapter
of Beta Sigma Phi met Sept. 27 for a
dinner at the Torreya Grill 'Restau-
rant in Tallahassee.
'The hostess for the month's event
was Linda Demott.
President 'Connie Boland held a
brief meeting during the dinner.
Members revealed their secret sis-
ters of the past year and exchanged
gifts -- little tokens of their affection
and friendship.
Carolyn Bentley was honored with
a ,'\ wedding shower of gift certificates
1i6 eesthauianttfo! every day "of"the&
'eek. It \\as a fuf'time for all.'
A prospective new member, Ka-
trina Guerry, was in attendance.
Those attending the dinner were
Connie Boland, Cindy Chancy, Dee
Counts, Ann Coxetter, Peggy Day,
Linda Demott, Mary Frances
Drawdy, Elinor Gamer, Betty
Messer, Mary Ann Van Kleunen,
Velinda Williams, Carolyn Bentley
anid daughter. Brenda Brown, and
Katrina Guerry.


r "y ^ The "Doers Club" will be having
Monday in the Senior Center, lo-
."l e cated at 1155 N. Jefferson Street.

LEE Residents are invited to come to
Sthe meeting and learn to better
-N W A r iva 'manage their diabetes, share their
ideas with others, and get new tips
Heather and Cub Lee, of Havana, on the self-management of
FL, announce the birth of their. first diabetes.
child, Triston David Lee, born Sept. The Diabetes Support Group will
30 at Women's Pavilion, in Talla- be meeting noon Friday, Oct. 14, in
hassee Memorial Hospital. the Health Department.
Triston weighed 8 pounds, 11,
ounces, and was 19 and inches Participants will learn diabetes re-
long. lated topics and are' welcome to
His maternal grandparents are ,bring their own lunch to the meet-
Sandy and George White, of Bristol, ing.
FL; and his paternal grandparents
are Gail and Cubby Lee, of Lam6nt.
His maternal great grandparents
are Bessie and W. Calvin Goolsby
of Ozark, AL.; and the late Mary
and Norman White, of. Norman .
Park, GA. .
His paternal great grandparents
are Margie Lee and the late Cub Lee
Sr., of Lamont; and the late Mary
and Eugene Branch, of Monticello.
His uncle is Christopher Lee, of
Lamont. !j


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Doers Club To
Hold Regular
Meet Monday

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


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


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

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

Newspapers,, Magazines, etc ..

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

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

Residents can bring these items directly to the Recycling Center located at
1 591 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.htmi for the locations &
hours of operation for each individual site. For further information
please call the Solid Waste Department at 342-0184.


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PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., OCTOBER 7, 2005





1 7T^I vironmentcd
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John D. Hassler
Certified Indoor
Environmentalist &
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e Diagnostics


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This property consists of 212 acres located off U.S.
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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., OCTOBER 7, 2005 PAGE 9
",i 4M A


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lot*






AAIX


Thinking of buying,
t f selling or investing? Call
Elaine Anderson for all
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Elaine Anderson
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web: elaineanderson.net
office: 850-201-4663
cell: 850 556-6983
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PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., OCTOBER 7. 2005


Sports


Loss Notwithstanding,

Bees Make Good Effort


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Howard Middle School foot-
ball team fell to a 2-3 season last
week after being dominated 12-6
by the Havana Gladiators.
"This was a difficult and disap-
pointing loss for us," said Head
Football Coach Willie Saffo. "We
lost six of our starters for this
game.
"However, I am very pleased with
the effort that the players made, un-
der the circumstances. I'm very
proud of my team. They did a great
job."
- Defensively, the Bees played
very well, Saffo said. He said
Breon Macon led the defense with
two interceptions, and Keyron Bel-
lamy and Demontray Johnson also
had a good dcfensi% e game.
Offeni'vely, quarterback A. J.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

In their homecoming game Friday
night, the varsity Warriors expect,
to come out victorious o.er Oak
Hall.
Going into Friday's game with a
2-3 season, Head Coach Dave Rob-
erts said that technically, the Warri-
ors should be at a 4-1i'eason.
The reason for the two "official"
losses, he said, was lack of proper
execution.
*"We practically gave those games
'away," Roberts said.
.The first game that was lost 14-
12 to Florida Deaf in the final min-
utes .of the game was due to a
missed interception, resulting in- a


FRAN HUNT
StaffWriter

The junior varsity Lady Tigers
volle- ball team climbed to a 6-2
season record after winning three
of their last four matches/.,
The JV's pulled out two victories
over East Gadsden, 25-10 and 25-
15.
Carmen Skipworth and Brooks
both had three digs each. I
The Lady Tigers devoured Ham-
ilton with 25-8 and 25-19 wins.
Coach Bill Brumfield said Hamil-
ton was undefeated going into the
matches with a 5-0 season. But he
said the Lady Tigers put a halt to
their winning streak.


two-point conversion for the oppo-
nents.
In the second game, ACA lost to
Apalachicola 18-14 because of two
turnovers cost them the win. And in
the game against Cottondale, the
Warriors lost 26-9 due to a lack ofC
execution and numerous fumbles
and a turnover.
In the game last week, the Warri-
ors beat Munroe for the first time in
eight years, 24-0.
"Oak Hall runs a spread offense,"
Roberts said. "If we play the way
we did against Munroe last week,
we should be able to come out on
top with this team."
The game will be at 7:30 p.m.,
with the Homecoming Queen and&
her court to, be announced athalf
time. '"'"


Maresha Barrington had one
block and two kills; Shanise
Brooks had one block and four
kills; and Carissa Brinson served
up six aces straight. ..
The Lady Tigers ran out of steam
going against Tallavana, losing 14-
25 and 15-25.
Barrington and Kiarra Powell had
two digs each.
When the Lady Warriors went up
against Maclay, they came out for
the first time ever in the history of
the school, with victories of 25-9
and 25-19.
Natorial Gilley served up 12 aces
in the two games, seven of which
were served straight up.
Brinson and Barrington each had
three digs and Latoya Waldrop had
two kills.


FRAN HUNT
Staff \\ writer

Afier much hard practice through-
out the v.eek, the ACA bo,:,s and
girls cross country teams are look-'
ing to finish quite well in the Madi-
son Invitational tonight (Thursday).
"It will be a very small meet,"
said Coach Dan Nennstiel. "I sus-
pect it will be jus: us ,ind them "
He added that this particular meet
i ,S i ed by the cIiool, Iii iil, a 11I
a practice session.
Nennstiel said that though the


Center
(Continued From Page 1)
The Senior Citizens Center re-
ceived $383,000 from the federal
government last 'year for the project,
thanks largely to the efforts of Con-
gressman Allen Boyd.
Representatives of the center are
hopeful that Boyd, Nelson and other
elected federal official's will be suc-
cessful in getting the remaining
funding that is needed.



It Pays
To Advertise!
Monticello News
997-3568


JV Warriors Hope To

End With 4-2 Season-


Murphy also did a good job, under
some very difficult circumstances,
Saffo said.
He said Murphy had to step up as
quarterback for the Bees when the
starting quarterback and backup
quarterback failed to show.
"This was the first time for Mur-
phy and he had the heart to give it
his best shot," Saffo said. "I'm very
proud of the way he performed. We
'had some mistakes, but that is the
.case with learning."
Murphy made a 12-yard pass to
Deandre, Tucker, who caught the
ball and ran it in for a 30-yard
touchdown.
."My staff and I would like to
thank the parents, fans and staff
that continue to support us," Saffo
said.
The next game for the Bees is
against Wakulla Middle School 5
p.m. Thursday here.


BUDDY VOLLERTSEN
...Shows off outfit at ACA Pa-
jama Day


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

In their final game of the season
tonight (Thursday), the JV football
team is looking to do well and end
the season with a 4-2 record, rather
than a 3-3.
The Warriors have continued to
practice hard in an effort to further
improve their offensive and defen-
sive skills, as well as continually
rehashing the fundamentals of foot-
ball during practices.
When asked'to predict the possi-
ble outcome of the game on
Wednesday, Coach Ray Hughes re-
sponded, "It's hard to say. They're
expecting rain tomorrow."
"It's supposed to be an 80 per-
cent chance of rain, but I have my
rain suit ready," he added.
Hughes said that the teams play
in the rain, unless there is lightning,
In fact, they even play in sleet and
snow, he said.
"'We're always ready to play un-
less the weather conditions are dan-
gerous," he said,
"Florida High is our toughest


team," Hughes continued. "The
last time we played them, we lost


teams average 5-6 miles a day at
each practice, the kids have been
running much harder.
"We ran nine miles yesterday and
some of us ran seven and a half,"
he said Wednesday. "Our goal as.a
team is to run I50 miles per day, sd
some run farther than others."
Nennstiel said,that the teams main
focus presently was the Bob Cat
Classic, slated for Saturday, Oct.
15, in Gai nes. ille.
"t's a kig valuablee meet ]ith a
lotot f st if conmpetitiibi.' [rintiel
said.


24-6. But then again, the first time
we played against Bell, they beat us
8-0. And then in the second game,
we won, 24-0. So hopefully, that
pattern will follow through."


JV Tigers' Final Game Canceled


The final game of the season for
the JV Tigers football team against
FSU, scheduled for tonight (Thurs-
day) has been canceled.
Head Coach Harry Jacobs attrib-
uted, the cancellation to 'a serious
lack of athlete participation.
"They weren't coming to practices
like they should," Jacobs said..
"They know if they don't come to
practices, they don't play or de-


serve to play."
Of their four season games, the
Tigers played only one. The first
game against Hamilton was can-
celed, resulting in the only win for
the Tigers.
They subsequently fell to FSU
and canceled their final two games
of the season against Taylor and
FSU, resulting in two losses.


Tigers Varsity Football Team
Looks TO Score Win On Friday


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Going into Friday night's game
with a 1-4 season, the varsity Tiger
football team .is looking for a win
against Bran ford.
"We have worked 'really hard all
week," said Head Football Coach
Harry Jacobs.
The Tigers have been working on


not making the mistakes they have
been making throughout the
season. These include failing to
read the 'offense and defense of
their opponents and poor blocking
techniques.
"Their main focus has been work-
ing together as a team," Jacobs
said. "Hopefully, this will help us
win Friday night."
The game is scheduled to be held
7:30 p.m., away.


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L~G~L ~'~:K~s~ EGAIS


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS., FRI., OCTOBER 7, 2005 PAGE 11

-LEG ... _.--


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-USAl. Or visit us at http:// American Heart -
ww-.amhrt.org on the World Wide Web. AMsociation.nW '
and 5o6.


SECTION 00100 ADVERTISEMENT
FOR BID PROJECT: Jefferson County
FEMA Repairs Project No. 04100-701-01
OWNER: Jefferson County Board of
County Commissioners 1 Court House
Circle, Room 10 Monticello, Florida
32344-1900 ENGINEER: Darabi and As-
sociates, Inc. 730 NE Waldo Road Gaines-
ville, Florida 32641 Telephone:
(352)376-6533 1.0 WORK DESCRIPTION
The Projects are located in Jefferson
County, Florida, and consist of erosion re-
pairs, channel debris removal, embank-
ment restoration, drainage pipe
replacement, and roadway base replace-
ment. Refer to FEMA Project Worksheets.,
and details at the end of technical specifi-
cations for the proposed improvements, lo-
cations, and additional agency-
information. All work shall be in accor-
dance with the specifications and contract
documents. A contract will be awarded
based on Lump Sum price. 2.0 RECEIPT
OF BIDS All Bidders shall be roadway
contractors pre-qualified with the Florida
Department of Transportation in Talla-
hassee, Florida. Bidding and contract

,c

A www.aad. org -
1938


documents may be examined at the Jeffer-
son County Board of Commissioners Of-
rice. Copies of the documents may be
obtained at Engineer's office for $100.00
dollars per set; which constitutes the cost
for reproduction and handling. Checks
shall be payable to Engineer. Payment is
non-refundable. Only prospective bidders
on the Engineer's plan holder's list may
submit a bid. Bids shall be completed on
the enclosed Bid Form as set forth in the
Instructions to Bidders and otherwise be
in compliance with the Bidding
Documents. Sealed bids will be received at
the Jefferson County Board of Commis-
sioners, 1 Court House Circle, Room 10,
Monticello, Florida 32344-1900 until 2:00
p.m. (local time) on October 21, 2005. Any
Bids received after the specified time and
date will not be considered. The bids will
be opened on October 21, 2005 at 2:00
p.m. (local time) in the Jefferson County
Board of Commissioners Office, 1 Court
House Circle, Room, 10. For further infor-
mation or clarification, contact Frank A.
Darabi, P.E., at Engineer's office.
9/30, 10/7 c,


The Jefferson Communites Water
System, Inc. Is accepting applications
for engineering services related. to an
anticipated $5 million expansion.
Applicants should be familiar with
USDA Rural Development policies


and procedures regarding grants and
loan applications. Interested parties
should submit a resume detailing
expereince and qualifications to the
Jefferson Communites Water System,
Inc., PO Box 82, Lloyd, FL 32337, by
October 31, 2005.
10/7, 12, c
PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT TO
ADOPT COUNTY ORDINANCE: The
Board of County Commissioners of Jeffer-
son County does hereby give public notice
that it intends to adopt the following
county ordinance at a public hearing to be
held on Thursday, October 20, 2005 at
6:00 p.m. in the Courthouse, Courtroom,
Monticello, Florida. All interested parties
in this matter will be given an opportunity
to be heard at this meeting. JEFFERSON
COUNTY ORDINANCE NO. 05-XXXX
AN ORDINANCE OF 'JEFFERSON
COUNTY ESTABLISHING AND PRO-
VIDING A COUNTY WIDE SYSTEM
FOR THE MANAGEMENT AND REGU-
LATION OF DANGEROUS AND RABID
ANIMALS; PROVIDING FOR THE EN-
FORCEMENT OF THIS ORDINANCE;
PROVIDING FOR THE COLLECTION
OF FEES; PROVIDING FOR THE RE-
PEAL OF CONFLICTING ORDI-
INANCES; PROVIDING FOR
SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING AN EF-


FECTIVE DATE. The ordinance, in its en-
tirety, is available for public inspection, at 1
the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Courthouse, Room 10, Monticello, Florida,
between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00
p.m., Monday through Friday. Felix
"Skeet" Joyner Chairman
10/7, c
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that D.C.
Merritt the holder of the following certifi-
cates has filed said certificates for a tax
deed issue thereon. The certificate num-
bers and years of issuance, the description
of the property, and the names in which it
was assessed are as follows: Certificate No.
478 Year of Issuance 1998 Description or
Property: Exhibit A One (1) acre of land,
more or less, and being more particularly
described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at
the Northwest Corner of that certain prop-
erty deeded to John Hundley and Lizzie.
Hundley, husband and wife, by Ben Ed-.
wards, Jr., and Minnie Edwards, his wife,
by deed dated the 14th day of February,
1953 and of record in the office of the'
Clerk of Circuit Court of Jefferson
County, Florida, in Deed Book "000" page
420 and to which references is hereby
made. From said point of beginning run-
ning thence East for a distance of 210 feet,
more or less, thence running South for a
distance of 210 feet, more or less, thence
running South for a distance of 210 feet,


BUSINESS




DIRECTORY


AIlyn Sikes
Owner
1 830 Thomasvilie Road
Tailahassee, FL 32303

(850) 224-3473 1 (800) 541-8702
www. abbies flowers. corn


Your Local Professional Painters

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Lic & Ins #4676

Joh n Wi son

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Radios Gold ~ Guitars ~ Silver Tools
Mon.-Sat. 9-6 575-7682
1511 Jackson Bluff *Tallahassee


Portable Toilets
ly Simmons Septic
850-509-1465 cell
350-997-0877Zhome ,,,
rtiables for construction sites,
family reunions, parties
Events and Types


I


REALTOR I V
(850) 997-4340

www.TimPeary.com


ATTENTION
Gene Hall BUSINESS OWNERS
-SHOP KEEPERS-
County
LOCAL PROFESSIONAL
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(850) 321-6673 (cell) COMML

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Auto
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Mobile Homes
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r m*f.


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JANITORIAL SERVICES Over 35 Years Experience


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* Duct Cleaning Free Estimates
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& Insured


Mr. Merchant

This Space Could Be

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$10 Per Week


Kelly-Plain

Construction, Inc.
State Certified Underground Utility and
Excavation Contractor Florida
Contractors License# cucl223722

All Residential and Commercial Site
Work, Including Building Pads *Roads
*Drainage *Pondp *Land Clearing
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terials *Sanitary, Storm and Portable

"The State Certified Site Work Professionals"

(850) 528-8051


THE HURRICANE Mr. Merchant

VICTIMS DONATE This Space Could Be

To YOUR FAVORITE Your For Only
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CHARITY.


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Orl~L F-''Il


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MirrorsB
Moreffinc


Sam MCKowi
Locally Owned & 0
FREE ESTIMA


Residential & Commercial
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Tub & Shower Enclosures *Replacement
Glass For Fogged Windows and
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142 OLD BUZBEE RD
MONTICELLO, FL 32344
SOFFICE: 850.385 3308
MOBILE 850 509 0015
operated FAX: 850 997 2845
RATES LICENSED AND INSURED


- avLd Aldef r

LANDSCAPE


IRRIGATION
Colorful Landscape Desig
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997-5343
10 )l E IRS EXPERIENCE.


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BETTEf BODIES Ultimate

rnage uto


877-7222
I.' rie1)avis Very large selection to choose from
AUTOMOBILE PAINT & BODY' REPAIR Sales Manager All trade-ins are welcome
'M-RA A Best rates as low as 4.5%
FREE ESTIMATESTj I FREE PARTS
iOCATION SERVICE Free warranty on every vehicle sold

FROM DENTS & COLLISIONS TO RESTORATION pu"shl" r1 ( t" ( T
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966 N. BARBER HILL RD. LAMONT, FL e Every!TD
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ANDY & TUNA AMES. OWNERS iC ll, '1Ih'fl Tni

From Dent Repair To Complete Restoration p ei


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1. 24 hour Service, 7-days 'yhh waitl hen you don'l hi.e' o"i .il nov.
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3. Free Energy Survey for new systems can save you big
No obligation!
4. Two-year repair warranty Most slop at 30 days' Benson's
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5. 10-Year warranty on new systems insitlled 10 our
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7. Free Air Quality Check L.ct us cheik hat 's
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997-6788


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Per Week


0


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I







PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., OCTOBER 7, 2005

-M '


mprp or less, thence running West for a
distance of 210 feet, more or less, thence
running North for a distance of 210 feet,
more or less, and.to the point of beginning
ofl the land hereby conveyed..Said prop-
erjy being in the Southeast Quarter of the
Northwest Quarter of Section 21, Town-
ship 1 North, Range 5 East. This is the
same land conveyed to John Hundley, Jr.,
by Willie Lane joined by his wife, Mattie
B. Lane, and of record-in O.R."Book 71, '
page 460, Public Records of Jefferson
County, Florida, and to which references
is hereby expressly directed. Name in
which assessed Angelou Hundley. All of
said property being in the County of Jef-
ferson, Sate of Florida. Unless such certifi-
cate or, certificates shall 'be redeemed
according to law the property described in
such certificate ,r 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 5th day:of October
2005, Clerk of Circuit Court of Jefferson
County, Florida. .,
10/7, 10/14, 10/21, 10/28, c


NOTICE: The Jefferson County Board ol
County Commissioners will hold a
Workshop at 9:00 a.m., Tuesday, October
11, 2005, at the Jefferson County Library,
Community Room, 375 S. Water Street,
Monticello, Florida;i to discuss renovations


of the old J.C.H.S. buildings with potential
architects. Felix "Skeet" Joyner,
Chiarman.
10/7, c
]HEA 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 rance 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/.3.8 loaded)
Health/Life/Dental/401K/Vacation/Ho
liday Pay! Grayson Mitchell, Inc.
800-247-6321.
10/7, 14, c


Sober, drug-free Farm Worker Must
have working knowledge of cattle,
horses, and farm equipment.
3-bedroom trailer with electricity and


water furnished, and adequate pay,
997-1793.
10/7, 12, 14, c
Looking for dependable, part-time
employee. Apply in person to Coffee
Break, 190 N. Jefferson Street,
997-9996.
10/7, 12, 14, 19, c
Pennyworth Homes is seeking highly
motivated draftsperson with excellent
communication, organizational and
computer skills to prepare
construction plans. Qualified
candidates need a college degree or
equivalent training in C.A.D.
Architectural drafting. Competitive
salary and benefits package available.
Fax or e-mail resumes to:
(229)227-6191 or
barmentor@pwhhomes.com.
10/7, 12, 14, 19, c
The Healthy Start Coalition of
Jefferson, Madison, & Taylor
Counties is recruiting doulas from the
tri-county area. Doulas are women
who provide supportive services
during childbirth and earn $75-$350
per service. Doula training will be
held in November. A recruitment for
interested women will be held
October 13th at 1pm at the Madison


County Public Library (no charge).
For more information, contact
850-948-2741.
9/30, 10/7, 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.
9/16, tfn, c
Florida Department of
Transportation has a vacancy in
Madison County for the following
position: Position Number: 55004540
Broad Band Title: Highway
Maintenance Workers Level 1
Working title: Highway Maintenance
Technician Last date to apply:
September 16, 2005 For more job
information call 850/838-5800. To
apply online go to
https://peoplefirst.myflorida.com/logo
n.htm or call People First, at
1-877-562-7287. The Department of
Transportation is an Equal


Employment Opportunity,
Affirmative Action and Drug Free
Workplace employer.
9/7, tfn
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
GARAGE SALE
Yard Sale. 1276 Nash Rd. Saturday. 7
until noon.
10/7, pd
Porch Sale. 550 E. Washington Sat.
8am. Antique Clocks and furniture,
miscellaneous.
10/7, pd


Garage Sale. Sat. 8:00 until 1:p.m.
Living room and dining room
furniture, mattresses and bedroom
furniture. H/H items and much more.
FREE clothes. At ROYAL MINI
STORAGE, Hwy. #19 south.
10/7, c

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


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 933-3563.
10/7,12,14,19, 21, pd
Local representative for: Stanley
Home Products, Watkins Products,
Tidings of Love angel pins, Happy
Home Flavoring & Knives, at your-
service. Call 997-3339.
9/7, 9, 16, 23, 30, 10/7, pd
D&S REPAIRS: 997-4015, 997-4189.


BUSINESS



DIRECTORY



eptic Tank & Liand Clearing ... Residential & Commercial Lic.# cgc #1507547
Septic Tank & Land Clearing .. Jamie's.Body Works
Complete Septic Service & Repair h YEAGER CONTRACTING Co. INC.
Lot Preparing & Land Clearing IIII Che ronl 1E CO


Thomas B. Scott, Sr.
Rt 1 Box 137
I Lam-fit,FL 32366
ph:997-55J cefll: 933-3620
~--- *- *d ;-------
Register 's Mini-Storage

315 Waukeenah Hwy.
(1/4 Mile Off US ISoth)


997-2535


DOUG'S TIEE & LAWN
V. ,ICE
0., Trimming ;ou
STrimming Stump Grinding
, ,,Mowing 0 Aerial Device
0 Removal B
. 'R moa, .. ...,-0 Bush Hogging,
0. Maintenance ..: sh Hogging .

997 -039 Lie. & Insured


CARROLL HILL AvTO ELECTRIC, INC.

S"Complete Auto Electric Repair Service"




Thomasville Road 1:15 Albany Rd.
(on Carroll Hill) 229-226-071 7
Debra Liggin -REALTO
2365 Centerville Road
lTallahassee, Fl 32308
Fist mRealy
Business (850) 383-6451
Mobile (850) 509-8284
S Fax (850) 383-6400
E-Mail dliggin@manausa.com


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(Mlent. F.F., Lt.) Price good thru 11-27-05


Marlboro $2.99


$8.49 $26.93


(Reg. Style)
Basic $2.55 $7.19 $22.93
(All Styles)
Grizzly $1.59 can $7.77 Roll
-Timbervolf $1.99 can $9.65 Roll

Free Lighter w/Carton Purchase
Another shipment of Leather Purses
We accept all manufacturer coupons.




Call for quality work
45 Years In The Trade
Jerry Cole Painting Corp.
850-997-7467 ~ 850-544-2917

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U U


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"Service Is.Our Business on and off the Road"


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TRAVIS KEATON
.54 Capps Hwy
Lamnont, FL 32336


850-997-0903 Shop
850-264-6871 Cell
850-997-0937 Fa'x
850-997-5443 Home


R IH


Since 1977
*Licensed *Bonded *Insured
Residential & Commercial
FREE ESTIMATES ~ 997-4100


Web Site www.manausa.com
EACH OFFICE IS INDEPENDENTLY OWNED & OPERATED


'pm.


CHASE
Jena Fernandez
Senior Mortgage Specialist
17 Years Of Service
850-224-2427


FHA/VA/CONV, ,
Self Employed ~ New Construction/Land
Credit issues OK


Mr. Merchant

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$10 Per Week


Call Andy Rudd For

Appliance Service

Needs @

997-5648


WE GO THE EXTRA MILE FOR YOU!
997-6500
WHEN You NEED TO SOLVE COMPUTER PROBLEMS.
SAME DAY & NEXT DAY ONSITE SERVICE
*Diagnosis Repair *Upgrades *Installations *Consultations
*Tuorials *Removal of Viruses, Adware, Spyware


Mr. Merchant

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Yours For

Only $20

Per Week


Dary .Hall. Owner


1412 E Base Street
Madison, Florida 32340
(850) 973-3026
BEST PRICES IN TOWN
WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD?


I..USIUM 1HOMES


Commercial and Agriculture Buildings

PH: 997-2296 CELL: 508-2383

*Lot Cleaning *Driveways *Dig Ponds *Road
Building *Culvert Installation *Fill Dirt
*Limerock *Gravel
Billy Simmons, Owner
Backhoe and Hauling, Septic Tack Contractor &
Excavation Contractor ..
Phone: (850) 997-0877
Cell: (850) 509-1465.
Insured D.O.H. Lic. #SR0971265
Visa & Mastercard Accepted!


U


Thurman Tractor Service
Mowing ~ Harrowing ~ Food Plots

0I


James Thurman, LLC


850-997-5211


~ 850-545-0139


UPam Bowling
Broker Associate

997-4789
1-888-701-2205
www'.pamb@nettally.com


I


JOHN COLLINS FILL DIRT



85,85-997-5808

850-545-9964 850-251-2911

155 JOHN COLLINS RD.



Mr. Merchant

This Space Could Be

Your For Only

$10 Per Week


I


COMMERCIAL

REAL ESTATE

SERVICES, INC.

224-2300


TZIK5SSR


I I







MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS,. FRI., OCTOBER 7, 2005 PAGE


To Place Your Ad




997-3568


CLASSIFIED

Your Community' Shopping Center


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


So, 9-1Y.fOR S7~~~~


Small engines, tractors, ATV's,
outboards, etc.
9/9, 16, 23, 30, 10/7, pd
Backhoe Service: Driveways, roads,
ditches, tree and shrub removal, burn
piles. Contact Gary Tuten @ 997-
3116, 933-3458.
tfn
Appliance Repairs:. washers, dryers,
stoves, refrigerators. Owned and op-
erated by Andy Rudd. 997-5648.
Leave message.
2/11-tfn
Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530. quick responses.
6/22, tfn
Healthy Weight Loss available only at
Jackson's Drug, Hoodiacol is
designed to curb the appetite, burn
fat and increase energy levels
resulting in considerable weight loss
over time. Hoodiacol consist of 3 key
ingredients incorporated into rice
bran oil with natural flavorings to
give it a palpable taste. In addition to
weight loss, you may see benefits for
the hair, skin and nails from the
Omega 3 and Omega 6 found in rice
bran oil. Hoodia gordonii is a cactus
found in the Kalahari Desert of South
Africa. Unsurpassed as an appetite
suppressant, it not only limits appetite
but increases the sense of satiety. This
tends to limit total caloric intake by
30-40% without experiencing hunger.
'Significant weight loss should result
from such a drop in caloric intake.
s/d 5/18, tfn -
Do' you want to be just a Christian,
with no denominational names, creeds,
,or practices? Jesus established His
church called the church of Christ
and you can be a member of it. We
are ready to help if you are readN to
learn. Call: 997-3466.
1129 tfn (10/3)
Home Health Care Equipment -
Jackson's Drug Store. """e bill
Medicare Call for assessment of
your needs. 997-3553. UPS NOW
AVAILABLE
1/19-tfn -
AtQOMOTIVE
%8.. Isuzu Trooper II. 200K mais.
Runs good. $1000 O 'O..
-850/997-3813.
10,5, 7, pd
FOR SALE .
:1985 Ford mo ing truck 3.500.-._
1960 Jitn'', (Jeep) unuisual vehicle
1,200.00. Desert storm puil trailer V/2
\ton $1,000.00. Beautiful buggy
$4,000.00. 100's of soft and hard
cover books,. 1000's of curios,
antiques, big quantity of designer
cloth material. Call Scotrn
850-997-1111, 561-252-5683.
10/7, 14, pd
'93 Ford Aerostar,-6 cyl., runs good,
excellent fuel mileage, $750, firm..
Hunter green recliner, excellent
condition, never, used, $300. OBO.
9971488.
10/5. 7, 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
Sofa Set. 6-piece Sears "Stratford".
Bed + 2 recliners. $1000 OBO.
850/997-3813.
10/5, 7, pd
7 new 32 in. alum. windows. 2 new 18
in. alum. windows. 3 interior doors w/
casings. 8ft 4 sectional garage door w/
opener, 4-51lug alum. rims w/tires,
cable exercise machine w/weights, 36
in. all glass exterior door w/casing, 2,
new tower speakers. 997-4785.
10/7, 12, pd
Queen size sleeper sofa w/ matching
love seat by Jamison excellent
condition. 700.00. Call 850-997-4937.
9/30, 10/7, 14, 16, pd
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ By
Direct From Manufacturer. 20 colors
'in stock with all Accessories. Quick
turn around! Delivery Available Toll
Free (888)393-0335.
10/7, fcan

FOR RENT


3B/2B, modular home in
Pines Subdivision near
$650.00. North Florida
MNlanagement 421-3911.
19/7. 12, 14. 19, 21. pd


Parkway
JCKC.
Property


Overlook the lake from your private
deck. 1900 sq. Ft., 3 bedroom, 2
bathroom home. $725.00 per month.
Call HB at 544-2240.
10/7, nc
3 bedroom/2bath. Ctr. Air $750.00.
997-8011.
Prime downtown office space now
available: in Cherry Street Commons.
Jack Carswell, 997-1980.
9/28, tfn, c


REAL ESTATE- _'._.'


New 3 and 4 bedrooms w/land pick
your own plan, owner financing
available, call now to set appt.
(850)445-1838.
10/5, '. 12, 14, pd
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, COTTON &
COMPANY REAL ESTATE, LLC.
9/30,10/5, 7, c

THANKS FOR MAKING US YOUR BUSINESS.

7 1 ARI A EMPLOYER SUPPORT OF
,-RI"


Cat- .White w/orange markings on
back, short haired w/light blue eyes.
Last seen in the Lacapra Dr.,
Springhollow Rd., Waukeenah Hwy.
Area. REWARD. 997-1084.
10/7, 12, 14, 19, pd


Small, female,white & buff colored
dog. Weighs 71bs, right front leg is
bent. Last seen area of Cook and
Freeman Rd. Answers to April if
found, ,please call 997-2542. Reward.
9/28. 30, 10/5, 7, pd


Tell it all-
Tell it well,
through an ad in
the classified!
You'll hear the
results
immediately!



Call Today!
997-3568
Monticello News


.NOTICE OF SALE
The District School Board of Jefferson County \ ill receive sealed bids on surplus
relocatables in the office of the school superintendent, Desniond M. Bishop
Administration Building. 1490 W. Washington Street, Monticello, FL 32344 until 2:00
p.m. on Friday, October 21, 2005. The bids will be opened publicly at that time. No bid
will be received after that time. Please mark on envelope '"Surllus Relocatables Sale." '.

Bids will be presented,to the School Board at the regular board meeting on November 14,
2005 at 6:00 p.m. Bids will be awarded to the highest bidder at that time :The-Board
reserves the right to reject any or all bids.

Please call Donald Johnson, Maintenance, Director at 850.342.01 42 to set tup an
appointment to inspect the relocatables.

IRelocatables must be removed froin tdie school board premises i thin thirty (30) days
"'~after bids are awarded. r' "


Room
99-001

99-002


Sc. Ft.
864

864


Description
24 x 36

24 x 36


Yr. Constructed
1971

1971 -


Bldg..
00017

00017


99-003 2021 24 x 84with bathroom 1971 00017

NOTE: All Relocatables will be sold "AS IS". Each relocatable includes a "wall
hung" A.C. Heat Pump System.

NOTE: Minimum Bid for the (2) 24 x 36 relocatables is $3,000.00

NOTE: Minimum Bid for the 24 x 84 relocatable is $5,000.00


PROFESSIONAL ARCHITECTURAL CONSULTING SERVICES
for
RE MODELING AND RENOVATION PROJECTS
THE SCHOOL BOARD OF JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA



Pursuant to Florida Statutes, Chapter 287.055 (Consultant Competitive Negotiations Act), the Jefferson County School Board invites
qualified professional consulting firms to submit not later that.2:00 p.m. on October 26, 2005, two.(2) each original Letters of Interest
.(for each of the projects specified below) to provide professional architectural, engineering, interior design andbor site plan services for
the design development, contract documents, bid documents and construction supervision services for the following projects:
(1) REMODELING JEFFERSON COUNTY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL

'(2) SOUND-PROOFING THE GYM AND CAFETERIA AT JEFFERSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL

(3) EXPANSION OF JEFFERSON COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL TO ACCOMMODATE RELOCATION OF HOWARD MIDDLE
SCHOOL STUDENTS

(4) AND OTHER PROJECTS'NEEDED TO EXPAND AND UPGRADE SCHOOL FACILITIES,
PRESENT AND FUTURE

In order to be considered for an award, the Letter(s) of Interest must contain pertinent information relative to qualifications to design
educational remodeling projects, at leasi six (6) references including name, address and telephone/fax/email numbers and any other
information necessary to evaluate the proposals submitted.

Subsequent to a satisfactory review of the qualifications of each submitting firm, selected firms will be invited to interview on
November 1, 2005 in the location where proposals are to be forwarded to wit:
Jefferson County School Board
S1490 West Washington Street
Monticello, Florida 32344
850.342.0100
.850.342.0108 Fax

Final selection will be made in accordance with the policies and administrative directives ofthe Jefferson County School Board and
other statutory provisions.

For questions regarding these projects, contact Hal Wilson, tFO at the phone number or address listed above.

SBeverly Sloan
School Board Chair

Phil Barker
Superintendent


215 N. Jefferson St,
(850)-997-5516
ww.cbkk com'


*Large Country Home! Brick home on 3 acres,
3400 sq.ft., beautiful stone fireplace, in-ground
pool, great home for growing family.
.......$385,000
*New Listing!!- 5 private acres, nice hard-
woods. Well kept 3br/2ba mobile home.
...... S174,9
*New Construction! 3br/2ba in Holly Hills,
open floor plan, carpet/tile, attached garage.
....... 164,900
*Coopers Pond- New Construction! 3br/2ba.
1800 sq.ft. 2 Car garage. Great floor plan.
......S179,900
*Great Location- Quality brick home on large
landscaped lot. Cathedral ceilings, sunroom,
and large workshop.
..... 229,900


A ,Simply the Best!


A


A


REALTOR


A

:A


-A


(850) 997-4340

www.TimPeary.com
,. ,' .s LJY3 "::: I ,


Hard to Find 5 choice hillside planted
pines on quiet graded county road Asking
A $15,000/acre;'
Wow What a Deal! Comfort 164" bed-
room 3 bath home on five fenced acres,
A' 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 $40,00
Traditional House in Town 3 bedroom
A home in town at East Anderson St.
$155,000
Magnificent Acreaqe off Bassett Dairy
A Road in Bellamy Plantation 10 commanding
acres with a beautiful view, lovely hqme site'
in a grove of ancient pecan trees and a hay-
A field meant for galloping $150,000,-,
'Horse Farm 29 acre horse farm big dou-
A blewide w/ fireplace, stables, round pen in
remote, oaks, pond, north of Greenville only
$295,000
Near Leon County-Under Contract.
10 mostly open ac, corner of Paul Thompson,
and Julia Road only $150,000. '
A Quiet Location 2 adjacent lots on Par-
Sridge Lane off Rocky Branch Road and Sun-'
set. 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
9 10 year old planted pine near US 90 and SR
59, 50 acres in planted pines, swimming
pool, detached garage, barn nice field near
US 90 and SR 59 only $1,200,000
Choice Building Lots in Town-Under
JL 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
on a pretty old hillside close to Leon County
off Julia Road $160,000
Prime Commercial Property US 19
South near Pizza Hut and Jefferson Builders
.: Mart $650,000
Nice Hillside Location 10 acres on the
east side of town in quiet location
$15,000 per acre.
Home Site close to town on West Groo-
it verville Road only $14,500
HUNTING CAMP Lease Available, rent
by the season call for details


Realtor Tim Peary
,850-997-4340

See all our listings)
www.TimPeary.com
(maps, plats, virtual Tours

We have qualified buyers!
Are you interested in selling?

Realtor Tim Peary Sells Real Estate!
Simply the Best!
,'ff .if 'S SL.SL.SL L ,j. S '


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PAGE 14, MONTICELLO. (FL). NEWS. FRI.. OCTOBER 7, 2005

Mexican Restaurant


Now Operating Here
customers and many more waiting had been looking in
.FRAN HUNT outside the door. around the area for a p
Staff Writer Co-owners Sylvester and Ifidro a second restaurant. He
Sarrano have owned a Mexican res- ter coming here, the sm
Since its grand opening Friday--- taurant in Fitzgerald, GA, for the vor appealed to them
night, Rancho Grande -- the new past three years. The Monticello lo- cided it would make
Mexican restaurant in town -- has cation is their second business in location, especially sin
been doing a bang-up business, operation. food wasn't being offer
with the building always full, of Ifidro said that he and his brother He said the food th


Boxer Mix Dog Named Happy IS
Humane Society's Adoptable Pet
playful and sometimes slightly shy
FRAN HUNT animal that is partially
Staff Writer housebroken.
Happy is extremely good with
The Humane Society has named -oldeV children and other dogs, ac-
Happy as their adoptable pet of the cording to the Humane Society.
week. But she is aggressive with her food
if another dog approaches while
Happy is a female black-and-tan she is eating.
boxer mix, approximately five To adopt Happy or any of the
months old. other many loving animals at the
She is described as a very sweet, shelter, call 342-0244.


n towns all
lace to open
said that af-
rall town fla-
and they de-
an excellent
ice Mexican
ed.
e restaurant


serves is authentic Mexican, with
some American dishes offered. But
mostly, it's Mexican food they spe-
cialize in..
He said everything used in the


ANGELS
CARRY
instead of harps

I .-


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 ee) for 3 yrs. 35 monthly
payments of $240.32 with final payment of $53,910.
Offer void where prohibited by law.




AAs seen

FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, OnT V.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

(800) 794-7310
J.G Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Structured Settlements!


food preparations is handmade, in-
cluding the salsa, rice, refried
beans, fahitas, burritos and enchila-
das.
The restaurant presently offers
beer and wine to accompany meals,
and once a liquor license is ob-
tained, margaritas also will be
served.
During the restaurant's grand
opening, held in conjunction with
the Hometown Get Down festivi-
ties, a mariachi band strolled
through the establishment, playing
for the customers and those listen-


ers outside the door.
Ifidro said the plan is to bring
back the mariachi band during all


future Hometown Get Downs.
The restaurant is located at 320
N. Cherry Street


Advertisement
Homeowners with money worries
may qualify for low-interest loans
Have you been turned down for a house payments? Medical bills? IRS
loan? Do you need more than liens? It doesn't matter!
$10,000 for any reason? Are you pay- If you are a homeowner with suf-
ing more than 10% interest on any ficient equity, there's an excellent
other loans or credit cards? chance you will qualify for a loari-
If you are a homeowner and an- usually within 24 hours.
swered 'yes' to any of these ques- You can find out over the phone-
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and without obligation if you qualify. Honey Mae Home Loans is licensed
High credit card debt? Less-than- by the FL Dept. of Fin. Services. Open
perfect credit? Self-employed? Late 7 days. 1-800-700-1242, ext. 205,


N?1'r C qnvite


to






Church of Gods


bU>"


(Homecominj Ceflebration

Sunday, October 9 at 10:30 a.m.
with special guest
Evangelist Rudolph Neely

S415 East Palmer Mitt Road, Monticetto (997-i -

'Pastors David & Twonia Edwards invite you to be their
guests for Lunch in the fellowship hall after the service.


Bil N A C
We Ara
forotessionat crado


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