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The Monticello news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00081
 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 12, 2005
Frequency: semiweekly[<1983-1994>]
weekly[ former <1925-1965>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Monticello (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jefferson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jefferson -- Monticello
Coordinates: 30.544722 x -83.867222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1903.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 23, no. 22 (Nov. 20, 1925).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579629
oclc - 10124570
notis - ADA7476
lccn - sn 83003210
issn - 0746-5297
System ID: UF00028320:00081
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

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

I7?2 FIEORID A liZTIORY
404 iLIDlI\RY WEST
'UNIVERSITTYO()F LQPJRDPA


Drivers Admit
Road Rage
Bouts

Editorial, Page 4


Kiwanians
install New
Officer Slate

Story, Photo, Page 6


Radio Show
Offers Ghost
Tours As Prizes

Story, Page 8


4-Hers Hold
Annual Awards
Banquet

Story, Photos Page 12


Wednesday Morning


CO(


Montic


Ilo


137TH YEAR NO.81, 50 CENTS Published Wednesdays & Fridays


?ws

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2005,


Accord Paves Way



For Sewer System



Study To Proceed


DICK BAILAR, center, and County Commis- ,, mittee. The group began exploring the feasi-
sioner Junior Tuten, right, here talking with ability of a countywide central sewer system
Sheriff David Hobbs at a recent public meet-. in February. The group is now ready to seek
ing, are two of the lead individuals in the Jfunding for the project. (News Photo)
Jefferson County Utility Development Com-



City Rezones 26 Acres,


Increases Sewer Rates


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

The City Council last week per-
mitted townhouses to be built in the
downtown district, rezoned 26 acres
on Goldberg and Rocky Branch
roads, made annexation mandatory
under certain circumstances, and in-
creased the monthly sewer rate.
The series of ordinances, which
the council adopted in a matter of
minutes in four separate public hear-
ings Tuesday night, drew zero citi-
zen participation.
Ordinance 2005-07 amended the
land development regulations to al-
low townhouses as a special excep-
tion use in B-l or business zoning
districts.


Also Makes
Annexation i
Mandatory

Per the ordinance, townhouses
must consist of at least two, attached
single-family units with fire walls
between them; the design of the
structures must be compatible with
the historic character of the district;
and the Historical Design Review
Board must review all applications,
among other conditions.
Ordinance 2005-08 rezoned a
newly annexed 26-acre parcel in the
northeast quadrant of the city from
agricultural and R-1 to R-1, or resi-
dential single-family.


The owner of the property --
Barry Wyche, of Wyche Investment
Properties -- plans to build a small
subdivision on the parcel.
Ordinance 2005-10 requires non-
'city residents who use the city's wa-
ter or sewer services to annex into
the city if their'properties become
contiguous with the city.
The requirement applies only to
new users, not to those already us-
ing the city's water and sewer serv-
ices prior to the adoption of the
ordinance.
Ordinance 2005-11 increases the
sewer service rates for a year to
make up for the current deficit in the
budget. The increase is supposed to
"sunset", or stop automatically, at
the end of a year.
- (See City, Page 7)


Goal Is To Get Funding

From 2 State Agencies


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

The city and the county last week
respectively adopted or promised to
adopt a joint resolution that will per-
mit a private citizens group to pur-
sue preliminary funding for a
countywide central sewer system the
group is trying to bring to fruition.
Dick Bailar and Bruce Balaster
presented the appropriate petitions
to the City Council and the County
Commission.
Bailar is spokesperson for the Jef-
ferson. County Utility Development
Committee, the group seeking the
funding. Balaster, with the Apa-
lachee Regional Planning Council
(ARPC), has been helping the group
identify possible sewer projects and
funding sources.
As Bailar and others explained it
last week, the joint resolution -- es-
sentially an interlocal agreement be-'
tween the city and the county -- was
necessary to secure funding from
the Department of Environmental
Protection (DEP). That's because,
although the proposed central sewer
system is largely a county project,
the city alone can apply for DEP
funds, according to the agency's
rules..


The -interlocal agreement essen-
tially commits the city and the
county to paying a portion of the
$60,000-or-so initial study that is re-
quired before anything else can take
place. But the chances that the city
or the county will actually have to
put out any money, are supposed to
be very slim to none.
At most, the city and the county
would be out $15,000 each, accord-
ing to the system's promoters.
Here is how the scenario is sup-
posed to play out.
The Jefferson County Utility De-
velopment .Committee reportedly
has assurance of a $30,000 grant
from the Department of Community
Affairs (DCA) for the study.
At the same time, the inter-local
agreement allows the committee to
approach the DEP and secure a low-
interest loan for the remainder of the
study's cost. About $30,000 or so,
it's estimated.
The study, Bailar pointed out, is a
necessary first step to determine the
best route for system as well as its
cost, among other things.
The beauty of the deal, according
to Bailar and others, is that the com-
munity is almost assured a low-
interest loan from the DEP for the
construction of the system, should
the decision be to proceed with con-


struction once the study is com-
pleted. And money from this second
loan can be used to pay back the
cost of the study.
Meaning that the only way the city
and the county would be liable for
paying back the original loan would
be if the community decided not to
proceed with construction.
"This is a beginning step that will
have a tremendous impact on the
county," Bailar told officials.
The Jefferson County Utility De-
velopment Committee formed in.
February to explore the feasibility of
a central sewer system here. Con-
cerns about the environment and the
desire to promote economic devel-
opment sparked formation of the
group, which initially focused its at-
tention on the Lloyd area.
With time, however, the group's
scope grew to include consideration
of a countywide sewer system.
Bailar has described the commit-
tee as consisting of city and county
officials, representatives of the busi-
ness community, and property own-
ers with an interest in the economic
growth of the Lloyd interchange
area.
Officials and others interested in
economic development believed the
time is propitious for pursuing such
a project, given the state's interest in
promoting sewer-related capital im-
provement projects.
"The possibility of getting state
funding for these types of facilities
(See Accord, Page 7)


Card Games At JCKC Making

Up For Declining Dog Races


GEORGE HINCHLIFFE, director of Healthy has now been in operation going on six
Start, presents Mayor Julie Conley with an months and is proving quite successful.
award recognizing the city's part in the re- (News Photo)
alization of the shuttle service. The service

Bus Shuttle Logs 12,135 Miles During

Its First Four Months Of Operation


1 through August 31.
LAZARO ALEMAN That comes out to $1.52 per vehi-
Senior Staff Writer cle mile, according to figures re-
leased last week by the service's
During its first 104 days of serv- operators.
ice, the Monticello In-Town Transit The figures show that the total
Shuttle tallied 12,135 vehicle miles budget for the three-year project is
and collected $183.50 in passenger $114,000, 50 percent of which is
fares. coming from the Department of
The total operating cost for the Transportation (DOT) and 50 per-
service, meanwhile, was $18,261.70 'cent of which is coming from the
for the four-month period from May North Florida Work Force Develop-


ment Board (NFWFDB).
The service began operating May
2. It operates 10 hours a day, six
days a week.
A breakdown of the figures shows
the shuttle carried 356 passengers in
May, 508 in June, 497 in July and
367 in August, for a total of 1,723.
Establishment of the shuttle was
made possible by an agreement be-
tween the city and Big Transit Inc.
(See Shuttle, Page 6)


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Almost a year and a half after the -
Jefferson County Kennel Club
(JCKC) began offering card games,
business continues to be brisk.
At least at the poker tables.
The card games, in fact, are mak-
ing up for the declining revenues on
the dog racing side of the track.
"It's Godsend," JCKC owner and
operator Steve Andris said last
week. "The poker is helping us to
stay afloat."
He said attendance at the poker
games was slightly on the upswing
at present. But it tended to fluctuate,
depending on a variety of factors, he
said.
Yes, the high cost of fuel was one
factor, Andris said. As people's dis-
cretionary money dwindled, gam-
bling was one of the things that
tended to suffer, he said.
But overall, the poker games had
proven Godsend, he reiterated.
It's appears to be the same story
everywhere, judging from a recent
story in the Orlando Sentinel.
According to the Sentinel story,
revenues from card games are help-
ing offset shrinking profits from dog
racing in the state's 13 greyhound
tracks that offer poker games.
Figures cited in the story from the
Division of Pari-Mutuel Wagering,
which is part of the Florida Depart-


ment of Business and Professional
Regulation, show a correlation be-
tween declining racetrack revenues
and poker-room revenues.
- Statewide, according to the Senti-
nel story, the total amount of taxes
and fees the state has collected from
bets on racing at dog tracks plunged
from $33.7 million in 1997 to $12.7
million last year -- a 62 percent de-
cline.









*'4
;", : .; ::",. "'. ;=r, V-...z :-=:;, ""=;-;: .- --, 'lw .. .


During the same time, however,
the state's take of revenues from
card games at the 13 greyhound
racetracks climbed from $336,469
to $1,672,015 -- an increase of 397
percent.
"It's bringing people back to what
was a dying business," the manager
of one of the state's greyhound park
is quoted as saying.
(See Card Groups, Page 2)


20




DOG TRACKS in the state have been experiencing declin-
ing attendance ever since the Florida Lottery went into ef-.
fect. But now, poker games are making up for some of the
lost revenues. (News Photo)


i







PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FLL NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 12, 2005


--




















CHRIS CARNEY, 10 year veteran of FDLE,
receives a crystal trophy from Commis-


sisted on-site with the implementa-
FRAN HUNT tion of these systems.
Staff Writer "Chris has also been the section's
liaison with the Anjura
During a ceremony conducted Comoration. who developed our
Corporation, who develpdour


early last week, county resident
Chris Carney was named FDLE's
Forensic Scientists of the Year and
presented an etched crystal trophy
by FDLE Commissioner Guy Tun-
nell.
-' Carney was selected from nomi-
>nees from across the state. He was
-nominated by his supervisor, David
-tCoffman.
The nomination read; "Chris is a
truly unique individual. Not only
:are his technical skills in forensic
.DNA exceptional, but he posses a'
Talent and understanding .of tech-.
;iology. .. "'
S"'This talent assisted the DNA,
-Database in 1996 to begin automat-
ing its DNA processes by installing
and implementing robotic work sta-
tions. These early automatic work
Stations were not as easy to pro-
-~ram and operate as similar models
- .oda). .--
"His skills wi[h technology not
.6nly helped FDLE's Database pro-
tram but he has been an asset to
gther state and federal agencies'
-;NA programs as well.
Z "The Kansas Bureau of Investiga-
Zion. the Illinois State Police and
federal Bureau of Investigation all.
3ave utilized Chris' knowledge and
_kills. He has also personally as-


automated Sample Tracking and
Control System (STaCS).
"His forensic and IT knowledge
has been a tremendous help in
identifying what the section's func-
tionality needs are for the STaCS
and insuring the computer pro-
gramers at Anjura understand our
requirements ad .provide us with
software to meet our needs.
"Illinois, Colorado and FBI have
all commented on how helpful
Chris has been as they have imple-
rnented the STaCS program in their
perspecti e agencies
"Most recently, Chris has ac-
quired a w working detailed working
knowledge of the ABI Genemapper
data collection and interpretation
software as well as the British Fo-
rensic Science Service I-Cubed ex-
pert system software.
'"Once these systems 'are vali-
dated and implemented, it will
eliminate over-90 percent of the hu-
man data review currently required
by the Crime Laboratory Analysts
in the DNA Database Section.
"All this experience and knowl-
edge has made Chris a valuable as-
set not only to FDLE's DNA
Database Section, but also to
FDLE's casework operations, as
they move forward with automatic


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

; The Kate Dilworth Scott Chapter
bf the United Daughters of the Con-
federacy opened its 2005-2006 sea-
son with a luncheon meeting, and
presentation on Jefferson County
during the Civil War, Sept. 12 at the
'Chamber of Commerce.
UDC President Jo Ann Sadler of
Ierry gave the welcome, with about
:1-8 members and guests in atten-
dance.
- Guest speaker for the occasion
was Derylene Delp Counts, who
told the group what life was like in
Jefferson County during the Civil
War.
- Counts described several little
known facts'about the county during
the war and told of the misery and
[i* .,.,- offeredd by all residents.
Counts .'.: r'I- ,lir of the soon to
be p.r.i::,,_ "Familiar Faces and
Ouiet J.* a pictorial and narra-
tive f efferson County.
SThe bok is a project sponsored
by die 's it .hJ:.r ., ii County
Chamber of Commeree.
Copies will be a;j.'milicb for sale
through the Chamber of Commerce
in November,
A membership certificate was pre-
sented to Melba Denmark recogniz-


4-
-40-"
"-db=


S. "













D. F
A. 17,.


sioner Guy Tunnell. Carney was named
FDLE Forensic Scientist of the Year.


ing completion and validation of
genealogical information of her
Confederate forebears.
Other members were encouraged
to complete and present their appli-
;cations as soon as possible.
The UDC meets monthly at the
Chamber.. Other programs on his-
tory, visits to historical sites, and
picnics are planned for the year.


L I
ENRYSAOis sonse
byth .SEniom ta


'casework by using robotic worksta-
tions and the validation of Gene-
mapper. -_
"The DNA Technical Leader has
commented on how valuable Chris
has been in these casework initia-
tives."
Carney has been with FDLE for
more than 10 years working in the
DNA Database and Crime Lab
where they collect the DNA sam-
ples of all inmates in 'state correc-
tional institutions and compare
them to DNA samples in unsolved
crimes.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
The Ghost Hunting 101 Work--
shop conducted by the Big Bend
Ghost Trackers recently drew some
30 participants.
BBGT Founder Betty Davis said
.attendees thoroughly enjoyed the
event, which featured all day
classes on ghost hunting techniques
and education, equipment used dur-
. ing investigations, guest speaker,
Psychic Medium Sissy Taylor-
Maloy, as well as a ghost hunt in
the 1827 cemetery.
During the classroom section of
the workshop. Taylor-Maloy spoke


"They were totally amazed," said
Davis. "While she was doing the
gallery session, three or four of the
departed came through, and people
in the audience knew who they
were, by the information given."
She added that many also took
part in the private sessions after-
ward.
"While on the tour around the
Courthouse, one photographed ec-
toplasm, and at the old jail, several
caught photogenic images of orbs,"



Card Games At J
(Continued From Page 1)


about spirit communication, con- Andris agrees.
ducting a gallery session, such as at "We're rocking and rolling," he
the beginning of the John Edward said, laughing.
Crossing Over, and James Van JCKC began offering poker games
Praag shows. in May of last year, following the
--. County Commission's approval of
the measure in October of 2003.
The county gets an automatic 25
When this first began, FDLE was T nthe etsp c automat goes
`making an average of three, to five percent of the 10 percent thated
DNA matches per year, today, to the state from moneys generated
there are an average of 100-120
DNA matches per month, accord- H using
_ ing to Coffman. H u ,
Carney was very modest during W e accept a
- the award ceremony, opting not to
make a comment, but when he was 2/2 $615 ~ 3/2 $715
first advised that he had. received
the award by Coffman, Camrney Pool & You
- said, "Man, this is totally unex- 5 7
pected." A. -
Coffman concluded that there is a
high level of competition in the
state, and that everybody is ex-
tremely pleased with Carney, and .
his many talents and dedication,"
said Coffman. "He has brought a
whole new dimension to our sec- *Home Site.Buyers t
tion." I Investors/Developers 1


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. i j .
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and it can be useful in planning your financial future.
For more information, visit your local Social Security office.
Or call us, toll-free, 1-800-537-7005;TTY 1-800-325-0778.


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Ghost Hunting Workshop

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said Davis.
"The tours and workshop are be-
coming very popular, and we re-
ceive many calls asking about the
tours we give for Main Street."
Those tours will be conducted-
Oct. 21 and 22 and Oct. 28 and 29,
with two tours offered each night.
The first tour will be conducted at
7:30 p.m. and the second tour will
begin at 9 p.m., all originating at
the Chamber of Commerce.
The fee is $10 for adults and $5
for children.
To make a reservation for the
tours call the Chamber at
997-5552.


ICKC
In its heyday, the JCKC employed
255 employees, a figure that
dropped to 70 after the Florida and
Georgia lotteries took much of the
wind out of the operation's sails.

THANKS FOR MAKING US YOUR BUSINESS.


Chris Carney Named FDLE


Forensic Scientist Of Year


U DC Program Details

Life Here In Civil War


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


w


Hope. Progress. Answers.
800 "-ACS -2345
cancer. org


--, -j. .


LLIVy Illu v XUA VY







MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 12, 2005 PAGE 3


Local Artist Writes

Children's Book

Featuring Animals
about $17.
DEBBIE SNAPP She has been fascinated with ani-
Staff Writer mals and making things with her
hands since she was a toddler.
Local artist Melinda- Her interest in the animal kingdom


McConnaughey Copper has written
a children's book, "Snow White,"
which became available online in
September.
A rabbit is the main character of
the book. After viewing her work
. with animals, Dutton Publishing
House approached Copper about us-
ing animals in a children's story.
The 40 page bright, colorful pic-
ture book can be ordered online at
amazon.commelindacopper for


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
The Humane Society has named-
"Stitches" as its adoptable feline
Pet of the Week.
Stitches is a pure white female
domestic short hair with a story to
tell .
When she came to the shelter, she
had been badly attacked by a dog,
terrible) wounding her abdomen,
undergoing three surgeries to repair
the damage.
Her estimated date of birth is
June of '02 and all of her vaccina-


tions are up to date.


led her to pursue a degree in Biol-
ogy at Florida State University.
It was a different era, however,
one in which women in the sciences
rarely attained a comfortable level
of independence or respect.
Dissatisfied with the potential of a
career as a lab assistant, she shifted
her focus to art, her other real pas-
sion.
"I make things, says the compul-


Marijuana Found In

1 Of 2 Cars In Crash


Still healing from her surgeries,
she is scheduled to be spayed.
Shelter Caretaker Cheryl Bautista
describes her as being very sweet,
-lovable and playful. "She's a really
good cat, especially considering her
circumstances," paid Bautista.
She is good. with other cats,
adults and children but can not be
exposed to any dogs.
She will be ready for adoption -in
about a month but interested parties
can come to the shelter, fill out the
required paperwork, and take her
home when she is ready.
To adopt Stitches or any of the
-other many animal at the shelter


. --call 342-0244.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
A two vehicle collision 6:40 a.m.,
on US 90 and Simpson Road, Sept.
30, resulted in not only a Talla-
hassee woman being transported to
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital
with serious injuries but 55 grams
of marijuana and other drug para-
phernmalia discovered in one of the
vehicles.
Trooper James Parker, Jr. reports
that Robert S. Andrew, III, of
Greenville, was driving a 1,989
Oldsmobile, with a passenger,
Chrystal A. Kelly.
Andrew was traveling south on
Simpson and the second vehicle, a
1991 Ford van ,driven by Mike'.,
Gramling of Monticello, was 'trav
eling west on US-90.
Andrew failed to stop for the stop
sign at the intersection of US-90,
and Simpson, attempting to make a
--left turn on US-90 to travel east-
bound, pulled into the path ol
Gramling
Graml" attempted to avoid An-
dre%%, b;i\ ing to the left', but \as


unable to avoid the collision.
The right front of Gramling's van
collided with the left front driver's
side of Andrew's vehicle.
Andrew's vehicle rotated clock-
wise and came to a final rest facing
.north in the westbound lane and
Gramling's vehicle came to a final
rest in the eastbound lanes of US-
90.
Andrew fled the scene on fool
and has not been located.
While investigating the crash,
FHP discovered the marijuana,
with a street value of approxi-
mately $300.
Jefferson County Sheriffs Office
was called in to investigate the
drug discovery.
.' Sheriffs Investigator Chris Smith
said Wednesday afternoon that the
suspect has not yet been arrested
and the case remains under investi-
gation.
Gramling's vehicle sustained-
$8,000 in damage and Andrew's
vehicle sustained $7,000 in
damage.
Andrew sustained minor injuries
and Gramling sustained no injuries.,


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Research1 saves-i ves,


A.'-''


sively creative Copper. If I have
pencils, I draw; if I have brushes, I
paint; if I have clay, I sculpt."
While vacationing in Paris, Cop-
per spent some time at the Louvre.
When she saw a half finished
painting hanging in one of the gal-
leries, she discovered that one of the
keys to the greatness of the masters
was to be found in the
underpainting, the layers of paint
closest to the canvas, beneath the fi-
nal image.
Developing her technique, she
fell back on her love for animals and
her offbeat sense of humor combin-
ing them with her love of painting.


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CHECK

YOUR

SHOT -z

SPOTS*

Don't blow your stack over fire safety!
Some simple rules to follow when
buying, installing and using a
woodstove: ... ..
Getthe manufacturer's written
installation requirements and
follow them. And check with
your fire department for
local fire and building codes
engineered for your safety.
If you have
questions, ask theA
fire department.
Fire prevention
is their mission.
Make it yours
too!


A message from this publication and the U.S. Fire Administration.


"PLEASE be nice to me. I've had a rough time. But I really
am a lovable pet. If you take me home, I'll purr all the
time." (News Photo)


When was

the last

time you

made an

investment

that saved

lives?


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




0*


When you invest in our community
through United Way, the returns are
enormou---healthlier kids, more active
seniors and teens turning their lives
around. It's a dividend that builds a
strong community.


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The resulting works are d-elighttul
and oddly insightful character stud-
ies of pets.
For the featured animals, she uses
live animals, or she hand makes
them. She hand makes the clothing,
and builds the sets or uses real ob-
jects for her model.
"I'm always surprised at how
good those animals look in those
clothes.
"It's not such a big stretch to make
animals human," she reports, and,
adds that animals make especially
agreeable portrait subjects.
Besides her home, Copper has a
studio at the Jefferson Arts building.'


-14~


ARTIST MELINDA
book and a model
ter. (News Photo)


COPPER displays the jacket of her new
of the rabbit which is the central charac


Humane Society Names

'Stitches' Pet Of Week


-a~~ti. *.. U.''f'* : S
., ,tf **. % i^,- :'-" __--'!
...." "' r ." $ "

-M.t5j"
7f.'.'"
"-
: ^._
Ta,- *'....


I


FL 32303 (904) 4 14-0844








PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 12, 2005



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

4 MEMB RON CICHON
lD4 -Publisher

RAY CICHON
Managing Editor


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

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



Drivers Admit


IRoad Rage Bouts


The odds of encountering road
rage may be higher than you think.
F According to a recent survey by
Farmers Insurance Group, more
than 10 percent of drivers admit
they have intentionally cut off other,
drivers or have wanted to force them
off the road during the past year.
Fortunately, there are ways drivers
can avoid becoming victims of such
dangerous driving habits.
Aggressive driving such as speed-
ng, tailgating, unsafe lane changes,
failing to signal intent to change
lanes or other forms of negligent or
inconsiderate driving often escalate
into what has commonly become
Inown as road rage.
Road rage is defined as an assault
with/a motor vehicle or other dan-
gerous weapon by the operator or
passengers) of one motor vehicle
6n the operator or passengers) of
another motor vehicle, or is caused
Bly an' incident that occurred on a
roadway and is considered a crimi-
nal offense.
According to the survey, most
4oad rage occurs among younger
drivers.
'I Nearly half (48 percent) of respon-
dents who said they had shouted or
gotten into a honking, match with
another driver were in the 18 to, 34


age group,. which also ranked high-
est among those who said they had
cut off another driver or felt like
forcing them off the road (16.5 per-
cent).
Farmers recommends the follow-
ing tactics to avoid becoming a vic-
tim of road rage.
Always use your indicators
when changing lanes or merging. *
Be courteous; If another driver is
signaling to change into your lane
ahead of you, let him.
Ignore drivers who make angry
gestures at you. Separate yourself
from them if possible.
If a vehicle is tailgating yours,
attempt to 'change lanes and let it
,pass.,
If you are being followed, drive
to a nearby crowded public place
and call for help or drive to a nearby
police station. You can also alert po-
lice via.a cell phone.
Never provoke another driver.
"Highway safety officials say that
aggressive driving and road rage are
very similar to impaired driving,"
said Jeff Beyer, senior vice presi-
dent for Farmers Insurance Group.
"Motorists should try, to distance
themselves and. their passengers
from these perpetrators quickly, but
safely."


From Our Photo File


CONGRESSMAN BILL GRANT spoke with
business leaders, here, in April, 1990. L-R:
Herbert Thompson, Grant, Sheriff Ken For-


tune. Earlier, Grant, taught a history class
and spoke to JCHS seniors. (News File
Photo)


Opinion & Comment.


Ailments Make Sneak Attacks


I'm about to celebrate my 62nd
birthday and shortly thereafter see
my doctor for my annual physical.
The. birthday is fine,' it's the an-
nual physical I'm thinking about.
I try to.give some thought to what,
I'm gonna say in my annual "State
of the Body'" report.
Of course, I'll tell him about the,
bad shoulders and creaky knees just
like I've been telling him for the
past several years.
But, now I've got some new stuff:
to report.
Recently I woke up to find .my
lower lip was a little swollen. I"
looked in the mirror and wondered
aloud, "what the heck is this?"
Either my wife smacked me while
I slept or I thrashed about and. hit,
myself in the mouth.
I check with her and she vowed
she didn't hit me. Since she-has no
history of violence, I accept her de-
nial.
But, did I smack myself? I dunno.
. Alas, the swelling went down fairly
soon after I awoke and I went about
business as usual.


Publisher's

Notebook




Ron Cic/ion


Do I discuss this with my doctor at
the risk of him wondering about my
mental health? I haven't decided this
yet. .
Then there was the other morning
.when Iwalked out;to,gqt)the news-
paper around 5 a.m. Sauntering
down the driveway, I felt a sudden
pain in my hip.
Truth is it hurt like thunder. What
is this? I wondered.
Moving slowly, I proceeded to get
the paper. By the time I reached the
garage, my hip was okay.
After the lip incident, I didn't dis-


k


cuss the hip situation with my wife.
I don't want her to think I'm falling
apart and she should start looking
for a younger man. .
Overall, I'm in pretty good shape.
I do a lot of crunches every
morning lift v.eight on a ie'ular
schedule and ride a bicycle for aero-
bic exercise.
I haven't been out of work a day
for sickness in years.
Apart from the normal sniffles and
colds, things are pre tt, good.
It's these sneak attacks that I don't
understand.


You begin to wonder. what's.
gonna happen next? Will my ears,
fall off? While I'm sleeping? In the.
shower? At breakfast?
Years ago a lady in my church ob-'
served me limping from a bruised,
foot and allowed as how a lot more.,
than my foot would hurt as I aged. .
She was 83 years-old so I guess.
she knew what she was talking{
about.
As the birthdays keep adding up,,
I'm convinced she was. right.
Then there was the bumper sticker.;
I saw in Panama City Beach which
read, "Old Age Isn't For Sissies."
I guess that's about right.
I notice my "older" friends get to-
gether and talk about their doctors,
their medications, their aches and
pains
They don't greet each other ith
"hellos," no, they greet each other
by saying, "How are you feeling?"
The other day, I asked my wife
how 'she was feeling and she gave
me a blank stare. Clearly, she's sim-
ply not old enough to understand
how this stuff works.


From Our Files
i '. .


TEN YEARS AGO
October 4, 1995
"If you want positive change, vote
for Leroy Seabro6ks Jr."
That's the campaign slogan for
Seabrooks, who qualified last week
for Police Chief.
Long time Monticello resident
r(ay Brantley last week qualified for
tity clerk/treasurer.
George Evans last week qualified
for the City Council, Group 5 seat,
held by incumbent Bill Brumfield.
The seventh Annual Trade Fair
held at the Opera House Thursday
saw about 350 visitors pass through
the doors. In addition an estimated
175 dinners were sold.

TWENTY YEARS AGO
| October 2, 1985
The state has approved the estab-
lishment of a 20-acre perpetual care
cemetery within the city limits of
Monticello,
v The Howard Middle fifth grade
science class, taught by Artis John-
son, is studying the body and its dif-
ferent systems.


THIRTY YEARS AGO
October 2, 1975-
In a special meeting of the Jeffer-
son County Commission last Thurs-
day, Jefferson County Sheriff James
H. Scott and the Commission settled
-their differences on the 1975-76
sheriff's budget.
Sam Madison and Mark Rice of
the 'Monticello Fire Department,
were at Jefferson Elementary School
last Friday to put on a demonstration
of fire fighting.
A Vetirement party was held at the
Mental Health Clinic on Friday, for
Maggie Connell, mid-wife.
FORTY YEARS AGO
October 1, 1965
Marine Private Horace G. Kinsey,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Kinsey
of Lamont graduated from Marine
Corps Recruit Depot at Paris Island,
South Carolina.
The Jefferson Fighting Tigers won
their first' victory over the Perry
Bulldogs Friday night with a score
of 18-0.
Danny Allen and Toby Knight left
Thursday for Ft. Jackson, S.C. for
basic Army Training.


m .c -
_

'NEWS STAFFERS visit Bowden Call-in Show. Front, L-R:
'Bobbie Bowden, Gene Deckerhoff, back, Bobbie Joyner,
Debbie Snapp.' See Story page 5.


It's Time To Get Flu Shots


As Americans live healthier and
longer lives,, there is still one tool
overlooked by' many that may pre-
vent an average of 36,000 deaths
and more than 200,000 hospitaliza-
tions each year.
An annual influenza vaccination is
beneficial to those at an increased
risk for influenza and its complica-
tions, and health officials urge those
groups to call their health care pro-
yiders today to schedule a vaccina2-
tion appointment.
The National Foundation for In-
fectious Diseases (NFID) warns that
influenza is a severe and sometimes
life-threatening disease and advises
people, especially those ,at an in-
creased risk for influenza-related
complications (such as pneumonia),"
to be vaccinated this fall.
The Centers for Disease Control
anrd Prevention (CDC) stresses the
importance of annual influenza vac-,


cination for all persons in high risk
groups, including adults 65 years of
age and older; people living in nurs-
ing homes and other long-term care
facilities; children aged 6 through
23 months; pregnant women; -and
persons aged 6 months and older
with medical conditions (like
asthma or diabetes).
"Many people don't realize they,
-fall into a high-risk group and need
to ask their physicians for an influ-
enza vaccination," says William
Schaffner, MD, of NFID and Van-
derbilt University School of Medi-
cine.
To increase the level of protection
for persons in high-risk groups, the
CDC recommends annual vaccina-
tion for health care workers.
Family members and others in
close contact with all high-risk per-
sons and with children 6 months and
'younger should also be immunized


in order to protect high-risk groups.
Those at high risk are encouraged
to receive an influenza vaccination
in the beginning of October.
As, of early November, vaccine
may be available to all who wish to
reduce their risk of genini influenza
and is a good idea for anyone who
wants to stay healthy this season.
"Once vaccinated, you are pro-'
tected within two weeks 'and this
protection lasts throughout the sea-
son," says Susan'J. Rehm, MD, of.
the NFID and the Cleveland Clinic.
"It is important to be immunized
against influenza every year because
the viruses that cause the disease of-
ten change, and a new vaccine is
made before each season."
Influenza is a highly contagious
viral infection of the 'nose, throat
and lungs that is spread through the
air by sneezing and coughing or by
direct contact with people who have


the disease.
People who get influenza experti-
ence a high fever, chills, a dry
cough, headache, runny nose, sore
throat, muscle and joint pain, and
extreme fatigue lasting several days
to weeks.
Influenza vaccine is safe and ef-
fective and is available in two
forms: an injectable vaccine, ap-'
proved for anyone, healthy or high-
risk, 6 months or older; and a nasal'
vaccine for use in healthy people
aged 5-49 years.
The rijectable influenza vaccine
should not be given to anyone who'
has a hypersensitive reaction to eggs
or who experienced an allergic reacw
tion to a previous dose of the vac-'
cine or any vaccine components.
Children 6 months to 9 years of
age who are receiving influenza
vaccine for the first time will need,
two doses at least one month apart


Students Need Fiscal Lesson


For many college 'freshmen, there
may be more of the third "R," "rith-
metic," that they need to know than
they realize. ,
Financial responsibility is an oft-
overlooked priority for college'
freshmen. As they prepare to begin:
their adult lives, however, learning.
to handle their finances is just as im-,
portant as what they learn in the:
classroom.
With the financial pressures of
school and social life, many students
experience the challenge of dealing
with a past-due bill or unpaid debt at,
one time or another.
When debts like credit card and
cell phone bills pile up, they can
seem overwhelming but there are a
few important steps all students can
take to deal with debt responsibility.
"When called about an unpaid bill,
the most important thing for a young
person to do is communicate, not
;


panic," said Gary Rippentrop, CEO
of ACA International, the Associa-
tion of Credit and Collection Profes-
sionals. "If you are having financial
challenges, talk with the collector
and work out a payment plan that
you can manage."
Working with a collection agency
is an important step in resolving
debts and avoiding financial chal-
lenges in the future. If you are con-,
tacted by a collector:
Don't avoid the collector: If you
have questions about your bill or be-
lieve you do not owe the debt, let
the collector know immediately in
writing.
If the first communication is by
phone, the collector will need to
.send you a written notification
within five' working days of the
amount of the debt and the name of
the creditor who referred the debt to
collection.


Once an initial contact by a third-
party collector on a debt has been
made, you have 30 days to dispute
the debt, the collector will then pro-
vide you with a response to the is-
sues you raise.
If you do owe the bill, let the col-
lector know when payment can be
expected. If you are unable to pay it
in full, explain why and ask the col-
lector to work with you on a plan
that works for both of you.
Ask the collector about options
and programs: Although collecting
past-due accounts is the collector's
business, collection professionals
are also experienced and able to
work with you in finding solutions
to debt issues.
If you are having financial diffi-
culties, ask about an extended pay-
ment plan or other payment options.
Act early: Take action as early as
_possible to get your financial situa-


tion under control.
If your debts are mounting, the
most important thing is to look at:
your finances.
If your monthly payments for all
your debts, excluding rent, arei
greater than 20 percent of your
monthly income or budget, you
should avbid taking on more debt
and work to pay down your existing;
balances.
After a few months, small steps in!
decreasing your expenses can make
a big difference.
Pay on time: By paying on time,
you can avoid incurring late fees!
and other penalties that credit gran-
tors add to your debt.
Establishing a payment plan that
works for you will help you avoid
these fees.
If you agree to pay a certain
amount, don't miss payments or pay
late.


r






MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED.. OCTOBER 12, 2005 PAGE 5
__ .( .. .".... --' \ -, ,
-- : J f. t


RECOGNIZED at the Health Department and
Big Bend Rural Health Network Awards Din-


ner, was Dr. Wesley Scoles and his staff.
L-R: Nondis Driggers, Scoles, Kim Barnhill.


ROBERT O. ASSANTES, OD, and his staff Awards Dinner. L-R: Nondis Driggers, Kim
were recognized at the recent, Health Barnhill, Dr. Assantes.


Monticello News Staffers


Visit Bowden Call in


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer


Monticello News staffers Bobbie-
Joyner and, Debbie Snapp were in-
vited guests of the Bobby Bowden
Call in Show, Thursday.
NBC 40 Promotions Director Joe
Sigman conducted a tour of the fa-
cility for the Monticello News per-
sonnel, who were introduced to the
television news reporters on hand,,
by News Anchor Robert Bums.
The guests were also invited to
view some tapes of old news show
interviews with, and about, longtime
resident Ike Anderson.
Before leaving the event, two tapes
were brought out and given to


Snapp to deliver to Anderson.
As they viewed the show from the
sidelines with other invited guests,
they were treated to pizza and sodas
-from Hungry Howie's Pizza and
Subs.
During commercial breaks Bow-
den and Co-Host Gene Deckerhoff
visited with the excited attendees
and autographed FSU Seminoles
paraphernalia they brought with
them, and posed for photos.
Before and after the show Sigman
gave a review of the newest Con-
sumer Reporter added to the staff.
His name is Todd Morrill and "he
comes well qualified in the two
fields his job requires; Journalism
and Law," adds Sigman.
Morrill received his Law Degree


Show
from Cornell University and worked
as an Associate Attorney specializ-
ing in Corporate Law.
He learned to do hard-hitting jour-
nalism at the Los Angeles bureau
for CNN.
His feature writing has appeared
in National Geographic Traveler.
He has been a broadcast Reporter,
Anchor, and News Director in the
states of Idaho and Utah before trav-
eling to Florida to take over the "On
Your Side" beat here at News Chan-
nel ABC 27 WTXL-TV.
Jefferson County residents are en-
couraged to contact Morrill if they
feel they have been treated unfairly
in consumer affairs.
"If you have a consumer problem
just log onto www.wtxl.com and
click on Contact 27 at the top right
comer.
In just two weeks Todd has al-
ready reported on five consumer is-
*r.*


BEADS! JEWEELRY8c & ART!


|3a* ead 4-Art
S* E tiavagax zz a

The Planters Exchange
Historic Downtown Havana, Florida
Sauirdav, October 15th (10am-6pm) $4 Admission !P
Si (idei entry irto Jewcw & Bead Raffle
Sunday, October 16th (1IOam-5pml) 'Chits urer 14 frt e wit eadl afe
204 2nd Street NW. Havana Florida 32333112 miles North of Tallahassee on US 27 '
S Local 850-53M-6343 on-lne ww HavanaExtrav corn toll fee 6 866-667-3232




We cordially invite you to the

Boyd Family Annual

Charity Dinner


This year's event will benefit Capital City
Youth Services, Inc.
hosted by
U.S. Congressman & Mrs. Allen Boyd
Sunday, October 16, 2005
Skeet Shooting from 3:30p.m. to 5:30p.m.
Dinner 5:30 ~ 7:00p.m.


Boyd Sod Farm
(one mile north ofAshville, Fl on US Highway 221)
Proceeds donated to:
Capital City Youth Services, Inc.
Minimum donation of $20

Please make check payable to
Capital City Youth Services, Inc.
P.O. Box 16286
Tallahassee, FL 32317
(For charitable deductibility, please consult your tax advisor.)

Food Generously Donated by:


aCpRRAB4A-
ITALIAN BRILL


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
1591 Waukeenah Street or they may drop them off at any one of the collection
sites in the County.

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

Additional items accepted at the collection sites:

Household garbage

*Waste Tires (not accepted at the Recycle Center)

Batteries

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

Used Oil & Oil Filters

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

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


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



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


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


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer
Some 50 members and guests of
the Jefferson County Historical As-
sociation (JCHS) enjoyed a southern
dinner of ham, sweet potatoes, and
corn bread dressing, Monday, Oct.
3, at the Wirick-Simmons House,
JCHA headquarters.
Following the dinner members
and guests were joined by others
anxious to hear a program on the
history of Waukeenah.
Beulah Brinson and Eleanor
Hawkins introduced the speakers to
a standing room only crowd.
Presentations were given by Mary
Connell, Mary Helen Andrews, and
Melva Walker on the history of Jef-.
ferson County's oldest community,
its Methodist Church, and the well
known Waukeenah School.
The speakers were all Waukeenah
natives and each had carefully re-
searched' the history of their native
community.


No matter what you're saving
money for, U.S. Savings Bonds
make sense. They're backed by
the full faith and credit of the
United States. They earn interest
for up to 30 years. And their value
is guaranteed to grow at
market-based rates.
Ask your employer or banker about
saving with U.S. Savings Bonds,
Or for a recorded message of
current rate information, call
1-800-487-2663


Association Hears

,History Of Waukeenah












PACrE6 MONTEI.T.LO. (FLL. NEWS. WED.. OCTOBER 12, 2005


Lifestyle


. ,
.. .... :.,,.. ,...a.,.-~~ ~.. ,-,,., '3 .-:g'q


OUTGOING Kiwanis President Doug Wainright gets the tra-
ditional pie facial from George Miller. Far left is Max Bilin-
ski who conducted the auction for the privilege, Miller won.
(News Photo)


Camellia Garden Circle

Discusses Fundraisers


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The Camellia Garden Circle began
its new year in September, with a
meeting at the home of Chairman
-Isabelle de Sercey and a program on
Ways and Means.
The Circle is in charge of the
(Ways and Means tables at the Fall
:General Meeting hosted by the
:Founders Garden Circle at noon on
,Thursday, Oct. 20 at Christ Episco-
pal Fellowship Hall.
" Members sorted and bagged nar-
cissus and daffodil bulbs, and Gold
Finch feeders were made and filled
with seeds for sale.
Other fundraisers for the Fall Gen-
-eral meeting are: homemade cakes,
stained glass items, plants, trees,
;shrubs, bottles of herbed vinegar,
,decorated pots, and decorated jars
,for cookies or the like.
: A "Fun With Flowers" program
will be kickoff the Fall General
'Meeting, beginning at 10:00 and
'continuing until 11:30 a.m.
The cost is $15, and reservations
:are required. Each paying guest will
:make a Fall centerpiece arrangement
to take home after the event.
: The. District III Fall General meet-
ing is scheduled for Friday, Oct. 7 at
'the Madison Garden Club. Inter-


ested' members will carpool to
event.
The new member directories w
distributed, and de Sercy asked
that everyone check the director
for errors so corrections can
made.
De Sercey shared a handm
card, from Becky Bermundz v
moved to Nicaragua this r
Spring.
The recycled paper "thank y
card was graced with a self port
on the cover made with pieces
plants, and trees from her yard, ((
sies for eyes and pine needles
hair, and the like.)
The inside cover had a collage
memories and photographs of
Circle friends.
Bermundz relates that her ti
spent with the Circle members, "v
always fun and interesting and
be some of my very best memo:
of Monticello."
She plans to purchase trees
plants to make her simple house
wonderful home. She adds that
appreciates the gardening gifts.
This Circle meets at 2 p.m. on
third Sunday of each month.
next meeting is scheduled for
16.


Kiwanis Club Installs Newly


Elected Slate Of Officers


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


Kiwanians recently installed
their new slate of officers for 2005-
06, concluding the meeting with
traditional pie in the face for the
outgoing president, Doug Wain-
right.
Newly elected officers include
David Frisby, president; Bill Hop-
kins, president-elect; Gavin Boone,
vice-president; and Wainright, im-
mediate past president.
Remaining in their posts are:
Scott Sutor, secretary; George
Miller, treasurer; David Ward, spe-
cial advisor to the president; and
Brenda Sorensen as Lt. Governor
elect.
As part of his final duties, Wain-
right reported John MacKay and
Ferd Naughton as outgoing direc-
tors, and Rob Mazur as an incom-
ing director.
Seeking bids to perform the pie
facial, Max Bilinski carried the pie
about the room, starting the bid at
the $10.
George Miller won the bidding at
vere $100.
Accepting his prize, Miller ap-


ries
be

iade
who
past

ou"
trait
S of
dai-
for

of
her

ime
was
will
ries

and
3e a
she

the
The
Oct.


The meeting will be hosted
fane Davis and the program will
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Ghost Run Car Rally

Planned To Benefit

Opera House Roof Fund


A Ghost Run Car Rally is planned
1 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 29, with pro-
ceeds to benefit the Opera House
Roof Fund.
Participation in the Ghost Run
costs $10 per vehicle, regardless of
the number of occupants.
Entrants will be given a written
sets of instructions to follow a
course of about 10 miles around the'
City.
Prizes will be awarded for the
best navigation skills.
Opera House Director Jan Rickey
states that the event is a first for the
City and the hope is that it will be-
come an annual event.
Not to be confused with car rallys,
which involve a high degree of
time-speed-distance performance,
and grueling terrain, this one will be
a leisurely afternoon's drive, with a
decidedly hometown flavor.
The challenge is to follow route,
instructions to guide drivers for
about an hour, through mostly resi-
dential streets in and around the
City, noting numbered course mark-.
ers enroute, on a score sheet.
Score sheets will be compared at
the conclusion of the drive, while,
participants enjoy refreshments and,
entertainment in the Opera House
Garden, and prizes will be awarded
in several categories, to those team
who most accurately followed the-
instructions and correct route.


Rickey reports that Police Chief
David Frisby has been made aware
of the event, and the route, in order
for his department to be able to allay
the concerns of residents who might
see an unusual number of cars pass-
ing their houses, during the rally.
There are, of course, no time or
speed components, to this eveht, and
therefore no reasons or causeuse: ; for
any traffic violations, Rickey
stresses.
It is recommended that there be at
least two persons per vehicle, to
ease the workload and to permit the
drive to avoid distractions.
A clipboard to write on is handy.
Teams using trucks, cars, or mo-
torcycles are welcome, rain or shine.
There will be no need to exit the ve-
hicle.
The event is designed to provide
an enjoyable fall afternoon for fami-
lies and couples of all ages.
For additional information, con-
tact Rickey at the Opera House at
997-4242.


Shuttle
(Continued From Page 1)
The agreement created a public-
private partnership that allows for
the DOT funds to be funneled to the
program. That's because the DOT
requires that a public entity sponsor
state-funded projects.


Barker, Ted Beggs, Bill Grant and
Steven Rissman.
The Membership and Club
Growth Committee consists of Bob
Mazor, Burkart, Hopkins and Davis
Revell.
On the Public Relations Commit-
tee are: Hopkins, Fred Beshears,
Mike Carney, Fortune, Frisby,
Mary Snelgrove and Wainright.
Club Meetings Committee in-
cludes: Brenda Sorensen, Franklin
Hightower Felix Johnston,
MacKay, Mike Reichman and Jane
Vollertsen.


Center Reports
October Events
Jefferson Senior Center held a
presentation on colon cancer, Tues-
day.
In other events scheduled for Oc-
tober, a free eye screening will be
held 10 a.m. to noon, Friday by Ken
Methvine.
A presentation by the Cancer So-
ciety about its "Look Good, Feel
Better" Program is planned 6 to 8
p.m., Monday.
The program targets patients un-
dergoing cancer treatment.
All seniors are encouraged to at-
tend a party and luncheon 10 a.m. to
1 p.m., Monday, Oct. 31, at the Sen-
ior Center.


proached Wainright, angling him-
self beside him. "I don't want to
get any of this on me," Miller
chuckled, before he thoroughly
smeared Wainright with the pie.
As the meeting was adjourned,
members congratulated Wainright
on his successful year as president.
Kiwanis Club committees and
members include the Youth Service
Committee with Bill Gunnels,
Buck Bird, Roy Faglie, Larry
Halsey, Ferd Naughton, Scott
Sutor, Jane Vollertsen and David
Ward.
In the Inter-club and Networking
committee are: Gavin Boone, Ar-
nold Burkart, Barry Kelly and
David Ward.
The Finance and Fundraising
Committee is manned by: Frank
Blow, Buck Bird, Brian Hayes, Jer-
ald Ikner, Skeet Joyner, George
Miller and Tim Thompson.
Members of the Human and
Spiritual Values Committee
include: Tim Thompson, Max
Bilinski, Rodney Boland, Bailey
Brinson, Herbert Demott, Dave
Jordan and Gary Wright.
Serving on the Community Serv-
ice Committee are: Bilinski, Phil


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

Boys, Girls State Delegates


Detail Recent Experiences


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Boys and Girls State Representa-
tives shared their experiences at the
September meeting of American Le-
gion and Ladies' Auxiliary Post 49.
Jonathan Counts and Crystal Brin-
son each spent a week learning
about state and local government.
The Florida Boys State and Girls
State Program is a comprehensive
one-week leadership course in state
and local government development,
which offers youth insight on the
practical operation of government,
demonstrates how individuals are
responsible for the character and
success of government.
Delegates selected to attend this
program "learn by doing," as they
progress through the various phases
of government.
Counts and' Brinson were given
the opportunity to learn the political
process. During the week, each level
of government is conducted by dele-


gates who are elected to serve.
Instruction was presented about
the law and court system, legislative
procedure and Florida political his-
tory.
Brinson was the authorized Police
Chief during her week. She was also
elected to the Education Committee.
She reports that the opportunity to
attend this program was a life expe-
rience, that could not be surpassed.
Counts won the County Judge po-
sition during his week. He says that
his first day at State was a "walking
experience." He says he never used
the "Heel-Toe Express" as much in
one day.
He was excited and privileged to
have been given the opportunity to
attend this once in a lifetime experi-
ence. He especially enjoyed the de-
bates that went on in the sessions.
His future plans include becoming
a valuable assess to the United
States Air Force.
Both representatives went on
briefly to describe their week at
State, and,'expressed their thanks to
the members of the Legion and


Auxiliary for making this experi-
ence possible.
Legion President Fred Shofner
commented that the enthusiasm and
attitude of these two .exceptional
students says it all, in reference to
their week at State.
The delegates work hard and are
kept busy while attending State.
They are given full schedules upon
their arrival and are keep busy from
daylight till dark. They are there be-
cause they want to learn, and learn
they do, Shofner stated.
In other American Legion news:
the Ladies Auxiliary committee for
Children and Youth in District III
are collecting books, games, toys,
underwear, socks, and the like for
newborn children and older teens
who have become the victims of
Hurricane Katrina.
Auxiliary President and Chaplain
Sheila Slik can be contacted at 997-
8103 to make arrangements for
pickup.
She encourages businesses to join
individuals in making contributions.


ow


CRYSTAL BRINSON, Girls State Delegate poses for a pho
with Sheila Slik, American Legion Ladies Auxiliary Pres
dent.


IN LOVING MEMORY OF
Charlie W. Mercer
Charlie W., Mercer, 86, of Monti-
cello 'died Friday, Sept. .30 at Jack-
son Hospital in Marianna.
Charlie was retired from the U.S.
Army, was a photographer for Bout-
well Studio of Tallahassee and had
been employed for 15 years 'by the
State of Florida, working as a Park
Ranger at Three Rivers State Park in
Sneads. He was a lifelong member
of the American Legion Post 49' of
Monticello, where he served as
Chaplin. He was a long time mem-
ber of the Disabled American Veter-
ans and the First Baptist Church of
Monticello.
Survivors include his wife of 58
years Pat Mercer, two daughters,
Delight Booth and husband Rusty of
Marianna, Linda Sharek and hus-
band Dane of Arizona, grandchil-
dren, Jamie Dyer of Panama City,
William, Eric, Lana, and Katherine
Booth all of Marianna, Jennifer,
Charlie and Jim Walt; nine great
children, one great great grandchild;
sisters, Vivian Gruber of Utah, Lois
,Burright and husband Harold of
Texas; sister-in-law Sue Mercer of
North Carolina; and a host of nieces
and nephews. Proceeded in death by
brother Harold Mercer, B.F. Mercer
and Elsie Chesser.


Graveside Funeral service
10 a.m. Wednesday, Octo
2005 at Pinecrest Memorial G
in Marianna with Rev. Jack
officiating, James & Sikes F
Home Maddox Chapel direct

The family received friends
day, Oct. 4, from 6-8 p.m. C
James & Sikes Maddox C
Honorary pallbearers were
Sunday school class of the
Baptist Church of Monticelli
morals may be made -to Am
Legion Post 49 of Monticello
Christian Center Church of
anna.


Officials Offer Tips For,


Conserving Fuel, Energy


." In the aftermath of Hurricane Ka-
"-; tri-i, state officials encourage, its
residents to conserve fuel and en-
.' ergy, as stricken areas struggle to re-
cover from the story.
Conservation practices include:
At Home:
,'A; *Keep thermostats at 78 degrees
Aj or higher. .
o*Use ceiling fans, which allow
': thermostats to be set at higher tem-
peratures.
*Use clothes washers, dryers and
*' dishwashers with full loads during
off peak hours, before noon and af-
ter 6 p.m.
)t o *Close. drapes and blinds to keep
sto out direct sunlight.
*Avoid using evaporative coolers
or humidifiers when air conditioners
are running.
*Run pool equipment for the mini-
mum amount of time, and during oft'
peak hours.

*Limit opening the refrigerator.
Reduce hot outdoor air from en-
tering the house and cool air escap-
ing, with weather stripping and
caulking around windows and
doors.
*Clean or replace air conditioner
filters regularly.
*Clean refrigerator coils regularly.
*Replace incandescent bulbs with
compact fluorescent bulbs.
*Turn off lights when leaving a
room.
*Use task lighting'to directly illu-
minate work areas.
*Install timers or photoelectric
cells on exterior lighting.
*Install dimmers where practical.
*Insulate hot water piping from
the heater to the wall or ceiling

penetration, and insulate the tank.
*Cook outdoors or use a micro-
wave oven and small appliances
whenever possible.
*Plug home electronics into power
strips and turn off strips when not in
s were use.
ber 5, *Lower hot water temperature to.
gardens 115 degrees.
Hollis *Use as little liquid as possible
Funeral when cooking.
ng.
*When cooking, match burner to
Tues- the vessel.
3DT at At the office:
Chapel. *Turn off PCs. monitors, printers,
his and copiers, nightly.
e First *Use laptop computers and ink jet,
o. Me- printers, if available. They use 90
nerican percent less energy than desktop and
, laser printers.
Marl. *Implement paper reducing strate-
gies, such as double sided printing.


In the car:
I *Avoid rapid, acceleration to re-
duce fuel consumption.
*Avoid hard braking and sudden
stops.
*When starting out shift up to the
next gear (manual transmission) as
soon as possible.
*Drive more slowly.
*Remove extra weight from car.
*Use cruise control on trips.
*For stops longer than one minute,
turn off engine.
Avoid warming the engine be-
fore driving.
*Do not rev engine before turning
it off.

City

(Continued From Page 1)

; The rate hike essentially raises the
monthly fee $3 for residential users
inside the city and $4.50 for residen-
tial users outside the city.
The rate increase for commercial
entities varies, depending on the
type and size of the operation. A
complete listing of the different
rates for the various commercial us-
ers is available at City Hall.


Seashells.

Driftwood.

Skin

cancer.


It's
amazing what

kids pick up
at the

beach.


*Park in the shade.
*Keep tires properly inflated.
Fuel and Maintenance:
*Refrain from topping tank.
*Replace air and fuel filters regu-
larly.
*Keep engine well tuned.
*Avoid buying aggressive wear
tires.


Accord
(Continued Fro'm Page 1)
is very good at this time," County
Commission Chairman Skeet Joyner
has said.
Joyner is past chairman of the Jef-
ferson County Legislative Commit-
tee, an organization formed three or
four years ago to lobby the Legisla-
ture on behalf of the county.
The committee proved very per-
suasive in getting the Legislature to
fund several county projects in the
last legislative session.



American Heart 00
Association2A
Fighting Heart Disease
and Stroke

Start to Finish Heart Disease


<-


What is your
child getting
into at the
playground?

Last year, a ha!f million kids
were seriously injured at their
neighborhood playgrounds.
Many of these injuries could
have been prevented by the
supervision of a knowledgeable
adult. Make sure your child
knows how to use the equipment
safely and follows playground

rules at all times. Never allow him
or her to play on equipment that
is installed near concrete, hard-
packed dirt, fences, or any other

hard object. For more information,
call 1-800-824-BONES, or visit
www.aaos org.

American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons
We keep you well connected


Tickets: Tallahassee Leon County Civic
Center Box Office,


SAmerican Heart
Management Research Associaion V
S8.5G FFighting Heart DiseaseO
and Stroke
Public Health
Education
Fund Raising How Your
.% roession Heart Dollars
Education and Wer Invested
Community Services Training WereInvested
13.5% 10%
These figures are for the American Heart Association and affiliates, 1996-1997.
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Thank you for joining the fight against America's No. 1 killer, tax-deductible.
Name Keep this receipt
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01998, Amnerican Heart Association. Also known as The Heart Fund.


JONATHAN COUNTS, Boys State Delegate, 49 to detail his experiences. L-R: Ron Slik,
appeared before the American Legion Post Counts, Buddy Westbrook. (News Photo)


)


SESAME STREET LIVE





PAGE 8, MONTICELLO. (FL). NEWS. WED., OCTOBER 12, 2005


Radio Station 104.1 To


Offer Ghost Tour


::: ;.... 3 : s; A.3-:iac.:..sy *. *. ys ; ft.t4t;- '^ -..: ) ;4
JOSLYN DAVIS smiles for the camera during Aucilla Chris-
tian Academy's Homecoming Pajama Day. (News Photo)


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
As the popularity of the Big Bend-
Ghost Trackers continues to grow,
Tallahassee Classic Rock Station
Gulf 104.1 is now offering BBGT
ghost tours of Monticello as prizes
for its listeners.
The station's promotion of the
contest began this week.
"I read about the Ghost Trackers
a year or two ago in a Tallahassee
magazine," said Program Director,
and 3-7 p.m. DJ Scott Less.
"For Halloween all the radio sta-
tions are doing promotions, most
going to local businesses conduct-
ing Halloween costume contests.
"When I read about the haunted
ghost tours, I thought they sounded
really neat, and something original
to offer as a contest prize," said
Less.
"It's a great opportunity and we'll
be the first radio station in Talla-,
hassee to give away something like
this."


He added that the BBGT i
dress in full period clothing, as ti
are when they conduct the tours
Main Street, during the final 1
- -weekends in Oct. every year, e
casting the group on the Haun
history of each featured structt
and leading the group by lant
light.
He said that approximately 8
listeners and their guests
treated to the tours.
"I contacted the Ghost Track
met with them, had lunch, and
worked out the details," said L
"I think we'll have a really g
time."
The winners will be announ
Oct. 26 and their tour will be c
ducted 9 p.m., Oct. 30, and a
special treat for the winners,
ghost hunt at the old 1827 cemet
will be included.
The contest will be conducted
the web page at Gulfl04.com
the station is currently trying
team up with a Tallahassee car
shop to see about obtaining disp
able cameras for winners who


Tell it all -
Tell it wellT1


Prizes through an ad in
will not have one. the classified!
[hey Less, who will be accompanying You'll hear the
for the group, concluded, "We're look- results
two ing forward to having a lot of fun."
du- Halloween Haunted Ghost Tours, immediately!
ited are scheduled Oct. 21, 22, 28 and
ure, 29.
tem There are two tours each night,
one at 7 and one at 9. Call Today!
-10 Tickets are $10 for adults and $5
will for children, and can be purchased 997-3568
at the Chamber of Commerce.
ers, To reserve, call the Chamber at MonticellO News
we 997-5552.
ess.
ood Hurricane Season Is Coming!!!


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as a
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Sports


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 12, 2005 PAGE 9


THIS TRIO was among boys competing in
the Aucilla Christian Academy Cross County


meet against Madison. From left, Joe Mizell,
Stephen Dollar, and Marcus Evans.


Warriors, Lady Warriors Take

First Place Over Madison


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

During the recent cross country
meet at Madison last week, the
ACA girls took 13 of 14 top
finishes for first place, and the boys
also took a first place win, taking
five of the seven top finishes.
Coach Dan Nennstiel said the
course was a little longer than
most,' being about three and a
quarter miles, accounting for what
appeared to be longer times in the
finish.
Taking first place in the meet was
Olivia Sorensen with a time of
24:13.
Tristan Sorensen came in second
with 24:13; and Nicole Mathis
came in third with a time of 25:13.
Sarah Sorensen came in fourth
with 25:13; Alex Searcy, fifth with


Lady Chargers Fall To

Creekside Christian


NIKKI ROCCANTI, left, and Elizabeth Riley were among the
Lady Warriors running Cross County against Madison.

Farmers Beat Builders;

FMB Downs Millers In

Flag Football Action


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Though the Monticello Christian
Academy girl's volleyball team lost
three of its four matches against
Creekside Christian last week, they
played what Pastor Mike Burke
called their best game of .the.
season.
,'It was long games with,, a lot of
volleying going on," said Burke.
"I'm proud of them, they did a
really good job."
Topping the Lady Chargers were
Lindsey Matthews and Caitlin


,.Burke, having 19 kills between
them.*
'K-. Matthews also had two aces.
three digs; and Burke had two digs
and one ace.
Loran Lesperance had six aces,
two digs, four assists; Sara Parrott,
one ace, three assists; Rachel Ward,
one kill; and Shannon McDonald,
two assists and one dig.
The boys flag football team did
not have the opportunity to play be-
cause Creekside Christian doesn't
have a football team.
Both teams will square off
against Northside in Jacksonville,
Friday.


Lady Tigers 7-8


Volleyball Season
men Skipworth, three digs; and
..A TTAT.TTrr. Cox had two blocks and 14 assists.


Staff Writer


25:36; Nicki Hammrick, sixth with
26:24; and tying for sixth too close
of a finish to determine her position
was Tori Self with 26:24.
Keli Dollar came in eighth place
with 26:56; Courtney Connell,
ninth with 26:57; Michaela
Roccanti, 10th, with 27:14;
Elizabeth Riley, 11th with 29:27;
Jessica Hagan, 12th, with 29:42;
and Angela McCune, 13th, with
31:16.
Madison's first place runner fin-
ished in the 14th position in the
race.
Rikki Roccanti finished 15th,


with 32:47; Taylor Baez-Pridgeon
17th, with 34:08; and Ashley.
Evans, 21st, with 44:15.
Finishing first for the Warriors.
and second place overall was Ste-
phen Dollar with 24:17.
Joe Mizell finished fourth over'.
all with 26:43; Austin Shirley, fifth
overall with 27:31; Marcus
Roberts, sixth overall, with 30:47;
and Marcus Evans, seventh overall;
with 30:55. 7
The Tigers, who were slated to
attend the meet, were unable to at-
tend because of circumstances be-
yond Coach Earline Knight's.
control.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Jefferson County High
School .varsity football team clob-
bered Bronson, Friday, 19-7.
Tim Crumity was named the of-
fensive player of the week, and Lu-
cious Wade was named the
-defensive player of the week.
In passing, quarterback Jitavin
Bennett had five completions, in
nine attempts, for 55 yards for the
Tigers.
In rushing, Crumity had six car-
ries for 72 yards and two rushing
touchdowns.
Daryl Young had six carries for
72 yards; and Lucious Wade, three
pass receptions for 26 yards; and
Lamarkus Bennett, one carry for 13
yards.
On the defensive side of the field,
Robert Nealy had four tackles and
one tackle for a loss; Bennett had
.one. fumble recovery; Reggie. Wat-
kins had three tackles, two assists,
one sack, and one tackle for a loss.
Jones had seven tackles, three as-
sists, one tackle for a loss, and one


sack; Andre Tyson, three tackles
and two assists; Lucious Wade, one"
tackle, two assists and two pass in-
terceptions for 28 yards.
William Wade had one sack, two-
tackles and one tackle for a loss. -
The Tigers face off against Bran-'
ford, 7:30 p.m., Friday, here.


American Heart
SAssociations^
Fighting Heart ODisease
and Stroke

A Call to Arms:
Check Blood
Pressure.

'II


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

In recent flag football action at
the Recreation 'Park, Jefferson
Farmers Market beat Jefferson
Builders Mart, 20-18; and Farmers
and Merchants Bank cinched a 20-
16 win over Monticello Milling.
In the first game of the day the
Farmers scored 14 points in the
first half over the Builders six
points, and the Farmers scored six
in the second half compared to the
Builders 12.
For the Farmers, Tanner Aman
had a touchdown on a three yard
pass from Steve Mann, but the two-
point conversion attempt failed.
Treveyon Edwards scored a
touchdown on a nine yard run and
then ran in on a pass from Revonte
Robinson for the two-point conver-
sion.
Robinson scored a touchdown on
an 18 yard run.
For the Builders, Trevon Youman
scored the teams three touchdowns.
All of his two-point conversion at-
tempts failed.
Youman had a 32 yard touch-
down, a 19 yard touchdown, and a


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writeri

Varsity Warriors shut out Oak
Hall, 46-0, Friday, during the ACA
Homecoming game.
Head Coach Dave Roberts named
Casey Gunnels as the offensive
player of the week and Glen
Bishop as the defensive player of
the week.
The Warrior offense had a total
of 367 yards gained while the War-
rior defense held Oak Hall to a total
of 81 yards for the game.
Gunnels led the way offensively
for the Warriors with 13 carries for
196 yards.
Jason Holton had six carries for


16 yard interception return for a
touchdown.
In the second game of the day,
FMB scored 14 points in the first
half, compared to the eight points
scored by the Millers; and FMB
scored six, in, the, second half, the
Millers again scoring eight points.
For FMB, Lenorris Footman
scored a touchdown on a 20 yard
run, and made the two-point con-,
version on a pass from quarterback
Bradley Holm
Footman also scored a touch-
down on a 16 yard pass from Holm
with an interception by Hans
Sorensen on the two-point conver-
sion attempt.
Footman scored his third touch-
down on an 18'yard pass from
Holm ,and the two-point conver-
sion attempt failed.
For the Millers, Sorensen scored
a touchdown on a 25 yard pass
from Jared Jackson, but the two-
point conversion attempt failed.
Jackson scored a touchdown on a
nine yard run, and scored the two-
point, conversion.
On Saturday, in the first game of
the day, the. Farmers square off
against the Millers at 9 a.m. and
FMB faces the Builders at 10 a.m.


62 yards, and Daniel Greene had
seven carries for 28 yards.
Reggie Walker had four carries
for 36 yards; quarterback Stewart
Williams, six pass completions for
51 yards; Colby Waddail,, two pass
receptions for .26. yards; Glen
Bishop, two pass receptions for 15
yards; and Kyle Barnwell, one re-J
ception for 16 yards.
On the defensive side of the field,
Bishop had two tackles and two in-
terceptions.
Barnwell had five tackles, two
assists and two fumble recoveries;
Ben. Grantham, six tackles, and one
fumble recovery; and Colby Rob-
erts, three tackles and one fumble
recovery.
The Warriors square off against
FAMU 7:30 p.m., Friday there.


The Lady Tigers varsity volley-
ball team fell to a 7-8 season after
losing two of' their last three
matches.
When the Lady Tigers faced off
against Taylor, in a hard-fought
battle, they pulled out victories in
three of five matches, losing the
first match 18-25, coming back to
take the second, 25-14, losing the
third, 19-25, winning the fourth,
25-16 and clinching the final, 15-
13. -
Shaumese Massey had three
blocked shots and two digs.
Keandra Seabrooks had one
block, three kills and seven digs.
Loren Cox had 14 assists, and
Chandra Tucker had six digs.
Facing Maranatha, the Lady Ti-
gers lost three of four matches, los-
ing the first, 19-25, winning the
second, 15-12, losing the third, 23-
25 and losing the fourth, 23-25.
Cox had 14 assists; Massey, two
blocks, three digs, and two spikes;
Seabrooks, six digs and two spikes;
Tucker, four digs; and Jazmaun
Hall had 14 service points and
three aces.
The Lady Tigers lost three of the
three matches against Madison, 14-
25, 19-25 and 20-25.
Coach Bill Brumfield attributed
the loss to some of the Lady Tigers
who are in JROTC having to attend
a mandatory event and being un-
able to play.
"They're a big school with 16
girls on the team and we had to
move two of the JV's up in order to
be able.to play," said Brumfield.

Massey had three kills and two
blocks; Tucker, eight digs and two
kills; Seabrooks, nine digs, three
kills and two blocked shots; Car-


bp

Morris Petroleum, Inc. 'IO


HIGH SCHOOL PLAYERS OF THE WEEK


Aucilla Christian


C
i


Casey Gunnels
Offensive


Glen Bishop
Defensive


Tim Crumity
Offensive


Ford recommends BRP.


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


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


Creating SAVINGS
New Century
Of Savings S..BONDS


BOYS Recently Joined Team


JCHS Tigers Clobber

Bronson 19-7, Friday


Jefferson County H.S


ACA Blanks Oak Hall

46-0 At Homecoming


Lusious Wade
Defensive


14; pw








PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 12, 2005


LEGALS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Jack
Hamilton the holder of the following cer-
tificates has filed said certificates for a tax.
deed issue thereon. The certificates num-
lers and years of issuance, the description
of the property, and the names in which it
was assessed are as follows: Certificate No.
1152 Year of Issuance 1999 Description or
Property. Property lying South of Ease-
ment per survey for Steve Walker III
dated November 6, 1987 and sketch of
description of centerline of easement dated
May 7, 1991: Commence at a concrete
monument marking the Southeast corner
of the North Half of the Southwest Quar-
ter df Section 15, Township I North,
Range 3 East, Jefferson County, Florida
and thence run South 89 degrees 30 min-
utes 30 seconds West 1441.34 feet, along
the South boundary of the north Half of
the Southwest Quarter of said Section 15
to a concrete monument for the POINT
OF BEGINNING, thence from said
POINT OF BEGINNING continue South
89 degrees 30 minutes 30 seconds West
5.91 feet to an iron rod, thence North 36
degrees 02 minutes 18 seconds West
182.07. feet to a concrete monument,
thence South 89 degrees 57 minutes 20 sec-
onds West 209.79 feet to a concrete monu-
ment, thence North 36 degrees 02 minutes
52 seconds West 89.7 feet to a point,
thence North 89 degrees 59. minutes 33
seconds east 144.06 feet to a concrete
monument, thence North 00 degrees 02
minutes 18 seconds East 299.86 feet to a
concrete monument, thence North 89
degrees 56 minutes 40 seconds West 145.0
feet to a concrete monument, thence South
00, degrees 04 minutes 57 seconds West
298.42 feet to a point, thence North 36
degrees 02 minutes 52 seconds West 76.35
feet to a point, thence North 36 degrees 02
minutes 52 seconds West 76.35 feet to a
concrete monument, thence South 75
degree 45 minutes 43 seconds West 182.66
feet to a concrete monument on the East-
erly boundary of a county graded road,
thence North 35 degrees 43 minutes 34
seconds West 31.46 feet, along said East-
erly boundary to a concrete monument,
thence North 74 degrees 00 minutes 45
seconds East 180.76 feet to a concrete
mpnument, thence North 36 decrees 01
minutes 35 seconds West 130.77 feet to a
point in the centerline of a 60 foot ease-
ment ;run thence North 23 degrees 24
minutes 59 seconds East along the center-
line of said easement a distance of 267.83
feet; run thence North 73 degrees 01 min-
utes 30 seconds East along the centerline
of said easement a distance of 380.91 feet
to a point in the centerline of said ease-
ment; run thence South 03 degrees 37 min-
utes 59 seconds East a distance of 30.83
feet to the margin of said easement; run
thence South 3 degrees 40 minutes 03 sec-
oqds East a distance of 747.55 feet and to a
e6ncrete monument marking a point
,which point is the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. South to a 60 foot easement as
recorded in Official Records Book 151,
Image 410 of the Public Records of Jeffer-
-son County, Florida. Name in which
assessed 1-10 Corporation. All of said
Property being in the County of Jefferson,
State of Florida. Unless such certificate or
"certificates shall be redeemed according to
law the property described in such certifi-
Cates or certificates will be sold to the
highest bidder at the court house door on
the 9th day of November, 2005, At 11:00
a.m. Dated this 29th day of September,
2005. Carl D. Boatwright, Clerk of Circuit
.Court of Jefferson County, Florida.
10/5, 12. 19, 26, c
IN THE CIRCUIT. COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
-FOR JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 02-266-CA IN RE: ESTATE OF
MACK POLK, Deceased. NOTICE OF
atTION TO: Mack Polk, Deceased,
Chatherine Polk, Minnie Mills, Amos
Polk, Marie Polk, Shelly Ammons,
William Ammons, Geraldine Ammons,


of Beginning run South 88 degrees 56
minutes 29 seconds East, along the South
boundary of said Section 34, 392.28 feet to
Ollie Polk WIlson, Donna Edwards, Oscar
Polk, and Lelia Polk, Katherine Ford,
Patsy Polk, Lelia Anderson, Randolph
Ford, Josephine Miller, Yvonne A.
Johnson and Rachel Ammons, living and
deceased and any and all of their known
or unknown heirs, jointly and severally,
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Petition to
Determine Heirs and Partition Property
was filed October 16, 2002, File No:
02-266-CA, Second Judicial Circuit in and
for Jefferson County, Florida,
encumbering the following real property
located in Jefferson County, Florida,
to-wit: Commence at the Southeast corner
of the Southwest Quarter of the Southwest
Quarter of Section 34, township 2 North,
Range 4 East, Jefferson County, Florida
and run South 89 degrees 40 minutes 23
seconds East, along the South boundary of
said Section 34, 568.91 feet for a POINT
OF BEGINNING, thence from said Point
a point on the Westerly boundary of the
Howell property as described in the Public
Records of Jefferson County, Florida in
Official Record Book 147, Page 260,
thence North 41 degrees 51 minutes 57
seconds West, along the Westerly
boundary of said Howell property, 615.49
feet to a point, thence North 23 degree 33
minutes 58 seconds West, along the
Westerly boundary of said Howell
property, 14.80 feet to the Southwesterly
corner of Lot 11 of Sprinfield Subdivision
(an unrecorded subdivision), thence North
26 degrees 33 minutes 58 seconds West,
along the Southwesterly boundary of.said
Springfield Subdivision, 474.28 feet to a
point on the Southwesterly right of way
line of County Road 158-A, thence South
52 degrees 00 minutes 29 seconds West,
along said right of way line, 186.71 feet to
a point, thence South 26 degrees 33
minutes 58 seconds East 210.00 feet a
point, thence South 52 degree 00 minutes
29 seconds West 210.00 feet to a point,
thence North 26 degrees 33 minutes 58
seconds West 210.00 feet to a point on the
Southwesterly right of way line of said
County Road 158-A, said point being on a
curve concave to the South, thence run in
a Southwesterly direction along said right
of way line and curve having a radius of
4533.75 feet, through a central angle of 07
.degrees 16 minutes 32 seconds, for an arc
length of 575.71 feet, chord of said arc
being South 48 degrees 22 minutes 13
seconds West 575.33 feet to a point, thence
South 78 degrees 01: minutes 53 seconds
East 676.00 feet.to0a point, thence South 89
degrees 40 minutes-58 seconds East 326.35
feet to a point, thence South 03 degrees 39
minutes 40 seconds West 120.42 feet to the
Point of Beginning. Containing 10.74 acres
more or less. has been filed against you
and you are! required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to T.
BUCKINGHAM BIRD, Plaintiffs
attorney, whose address is P.O. Box 247,
Monticello, Florida 32345, on or before
November 11, 2005, and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiffs attorneys or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for the
relief demanded ih the Complaint or
Petition. WITNESS my hand and seal of
this Court on' this 6th day of October,
2005. CARL D. BOATWRIGHT, CLERK
OF THE CIRCUIT COURT.
10/12, 10/19, 10 26. 11 2, c


ATTENTION: Jefferson County Road
Department will be accepting bids for a
2005 or newer tandem dump truck.
Maximum allowable miles on the
odometer can not exceed 20,000 miles. All
interested companies can obtain a
specifications, sheet at our office or call
and we will fax it to.you. We will accept,
sealed bids for the remainder of this
month, October 2005. Bids will be opened
November 1, 2005 at 10:00 a.m. at the


LEGA- S -. -.
road department office. Our office phone
number is 997-2036. Our location address
is 1484 S. Jefferson St. Monticello,
Florida.
10/12, 10/14, 10/19, 10/21, 10/26, 10/ 28, c
In accordance with FL Statue: Public
Auction November 05, 2005 at 10:00 am:
1982 Chevy Vin# 2GCDC14H9C1206747;
1990 Olds Vin# 2G3AJ54NIL2328454;
1989 Toyt. Vin# JT4RN81D7K5018834;
1998 Izu Vin# IG8ZK5271WZ302694 To
be sold is is for Towing & Storage
charges. Conditions & Terms at Auction.
Dave's Towing 7261 east Washington St.
Monticello, Fl 32344 (850) 342-1480.
10/12, c
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING: The
District Board of Trustees of North
Florida Community College will hold its
regular monthly meeting Tuesday,
October 18, 2005 at 5:30 p.m. in the NFCC
Student Center Lakeside Room, NFCC
1000 Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL A
copy of the agenda may be obtained by
writing: NFCC, Office of the President,
1000 Turner Davis Dr.., Madison, FL
32340. For disability-related
accommodations, contact the NFCC Office
of College Advancement, 850-973-1653.
NFCC is an equal access, equal
opportunity employer.
10A12, c
The City of Monticello is accepting
applications for a position in the
Wastewater Department for a Dual
Certified Wastewater and Water Plant-
Operator with Class "G" License.
Applications are available at City Hall,
245 South Mulberry Street, Monticello,
Florida, Monday-Friday from 8 am to 4
pm, and will be accepted until 4 pm,
Wednesday October 19, 2005. The City of
Monticello is an equal opportunity
employer and does not discriminate
against race, color, religion, sex, ancestry,'
place of birth, handicap, or national
origin. The City of Monticello is a drug
free workplace, and new employees must
pass a preemployment test.
10/12. 10/14, c
The Jefferson Communities* 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
experience and qualifications to the
Jefferson Communities Water
System, Inc., PO Box 82, Lloyd, FL
32337, by October 31, 2005.
10/7, 12, c

HELP WANTED ,'

Office Assistant (Part-time 20 hours
per week 12:30 to. 4:30 M-F). Duties
include: Assist with duplication of;
materials; answer telephone; type


HELP WANTED

documents; maintain inventory.
Complete job description on web site.
Qualifications: Must be High School
Graduate. Proficient in Microsoft
software. Typing test will be given.
Applications to: Director HR, North
Florida Community College, 325 NW
Turner Davis Drive, Madison, Florida
32340. A complete packet includes:
resume and application (available at
www.nfcc.edu). Questions call
850-973-9487. Application packet
must be received by 10/21/2005. EOE.
10/12, 14, 19, 21, c
Site Manager- Pt. 15 hrs/wk. Heritage
Manor, Monticello, FL. Resume to:
Flynn Mgmt. Corp., 516 Lakeview
Rd. Unit 8, Clearwater, FL 33756
Fax: (727) 447-5516.
10/12, 14, 19, 21, 26, 28, 11/2, 4, c


A behavioral Health Care Center is
currently seeking: Secretary #2173
High school diploma + 1 year of
secretarial /office clerical- experience.
Typing score of at least 35 cwpm.
Starting salary $6.43 Shift 8am 5pm
Monday-Friday.
Adult Case Manager #2212 A
minimum of a bachelor's degree with
a major in counseling, social work,
psychology, criminal justice, nursing,
'rehabilitation, special education,
health education, or a related human
services field; or a bachelor's degree
and two years full time or equivalent
experience working with adults
experiencing serious mental illness.
Valid driver's license. Shift 8am -
5pm Monday Friday salary $10.75
per hour or $12.92 OPS Status. For
more information and complete
listing of available positions:
www.apalacheecenter.org (850)
523-3217 or 1(800)226-2931 Human
Resources 2634-J Capital Circle NE,
Tallahassee, FL pre-hiring drug
screen & FDLE background check.
An Equal Opportunity/Affirmative
Action Employer Drug-Free
Workplace.
10/12, c
Registered Nurses / Licensed Practical
Nurses.Be part of a team working side
by side with other health care
professionals. RN/LPN vacancies
currently exist at Jefferson C.I. in
Monticello. Exceptional Health Care
,Insurance, Vested Retirement after
six years, Comprehensive State of
Florida Benefit Package. If you prefer
per diem, rather than career service,
we also have OPS (non-benefited
-positions). RNs $29-31, LPNs $19-22,
For additional information contact
Sharon McKinnie, R.N,, at.


850-922-6645, email:
mckinnie.sharon@mail.dc.state.fl.us
10/12, 14, 19, 21, 26, 28, 11/2, 4, 9, 11,
16, 18, 23, 25, c
Day labor needed to mow, weed eat,
and general yard repair. Call the
Jefferson County Humane Society at
342-0244. Leave a message we will
call you back.
10/12, tfn, c
Kennel help needed. 5 days a week, 6
hrs a day. MUST love animals, take
pride in your work & be dependable.
Must have own transportation. Call
the Jefferson County Humane Society
at 342-0244. Leave a message we will
call you back.
10/12, tfn, 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
Looking for dependable, part-time
employee. Apply in person to Coffee
Break, 190 N. Jefferson Street,
997-9996.
10/7, 12, 14. 19, 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
Jefferson County Road Department is
seeking applications for Equipment
Operator I/Laborer. Job description
and applications may be obtained at
the Road Department located at 1484
South Jefferson St. Monticello, Fl.
Salary range is $15,954 to $23,920,
depending on experience. High school
diploma or GED and a Florida
driver's license required. CDL
driver's, license would be desirable
but not required.
10/5, 7,12, 14, c
Clinical Support Specialist Jefferson
County Knowledge of a variety of
software systems. Well developed
organization skills. Experience with
medical supplies, records and
terminology is necessary. Some
pharmacy related experience
preferred, but not mandatory. Ideal
candidate must possess solid
communication skills and the ability
to demonstrate the highest standard
of work ethics and confidentiality.
1'7 PUN> Jefferson County Current
Florida license as RN required.
Minimum one (1) year-in-patient


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Chairs, Media Centers, Headboards
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also-Antiques and GifAs


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9t







MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 12, 2005 PAGE 11 ..


To Place Your Ad




997-3568


CLAS SIFIED

Your Community Shopping Center


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


HELP WANTEDiM::
nursing experience or previous
Hospice/Home Health experience.
Successful candidate will demonstrate
the ability to manage physical
demands and emotional stress of work
in a Hospice House position, caring
for terminally ill patients and their
families.
10/12 10/21, c
DRIVERS: Be HOME Often!
Dedicated Drivers needed for
Hosford, FL. (.37 emtpty/.38 lo.iledi

Health/Life/Dental/401K/Vacation/Ho
liday Pay! Grayson Mitchell, Inc.
800-247-6321.
10/5. 12. c
Come join our growing team. If you
want to be challenged in a. busy news-
paper office and want above average
earnings and have the drive to be a
positive team player, we'd like to talk
to you. No slackers, dunderheads,
dopers, drama queens, please. Call
Ron Cichon @ 997-3568.
Wanted experienced roofers or
laborers pay by the hour or square
individuals or sub crews good roofers
earn $700.00 to $1,000.00. Laborers
start $9.00/hour. Call Gene at
562-8366 or 251-7459.,
8/19. tfn, c


Leading national propane marketer
Southeast Propane has immediate
opening for an energetic route sales
driver for their Monticello based
operation. Candidates must possess
strong customer service skills, team
player attitude along with a Class B
CDL license with an air brake
endorsement and have the ability to
obtain ,a Jbuazmait & 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


Living Estate Tag Sale. Fri., Oct.14,
3p.m. 6p.m. & Sat., Oct. 15, 8a.m. -
4p.m. E. Pearl St. (off U.S. 90(-E),
Monticello, Fl. Quality furniture (a
few antiques), decorator accessories,
lots of books (many gardening &
cookbooks), china, glassware, sewing
& floral design, items, garden tools,
lawnmowers. Follow signs east from
Courthouse. Action Sales,
850/528-4517.
10/12, 14, c
Estate Sale Saturday, Oct. 15, inside
and outside, 390 West High Street. 8
am until, 997-4125.
A0. 12. 14.


Sat. Misc items, plus size clothes.i
8a-2p. 365 E. Palmer Mill:Rd.
10/14, pd

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

SERVICES
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.
10/12, 14, 19, 21, pd
Christ Episcopal Church extends a
special invitation to sinners, doubters,
backsliders, lost sheep, prodigal sons
and daughters, the confused and
merely curious. We are three blocks N
of the courthouse. Sunday service at
10:00 AM. 997-4116.
10/12, c
Backhoe Service: driveways, roads,
ditches, tree & shrub removal, burn
piles. Contact Gary Tuten 997-3116,
933-3458.
4/28, tfn
Healthy Weight Loss available only at
Jackson's Drugs, Hoodiacol is
designed to curb the appetite, burn fat
and increase energy levels resulting in
considerable weight loss over time.
Hoodiacol consist of 3 key ingredients
incorporated into rice bran oil with
natural fl: oring 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.
sbgnificamni weight loss should result
from such a drop in caloric intake.
5/18, tfn
Appliance Repairs: washers, dryers,
stoves, refrigerators. Owned and


SERVICES :
operated by Andy Rudd, 997-5648.
Leave Message.
2/11, tfn
Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, Quick Responses.
6/2, s/d, tfn
Do you want to be just a Christian,
with no denominational names,
creeds, or practices? Jesus established
His Church called the Church of
Christ and you can be a member of it.
We are ready to help if you are ready
to learn. Call 997-3466
10/1 tfn
Home Health Care Equipment -
Jackson's Drug Store. We bill
Medicare Call for a assessment of
your needs. 997-3553. UPSavailable
1/19, tfn

FOR SALE
Want to buy real cheap used good
condition large storage shed. We will
pick it up. Call the Jefferson County
Humane Society at 342-0244. Leave a
message we will call you back.
10/12, tfn, c
7 new 32 in. alum. windows, 2 new 18
in. alum. windows, 3 interior doors
w/casings, 8ft 4 sectional garage door
w/opener, 4-5LVG 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. $700.00 850-997-4937.
10/7, 14, 21, pd

FOR RENT;,
2bed!2bath, new pain, new carpet, no
pets, no children $550.00 997-6653.
10/12, 14, 19, 21,i26, 28, pd


3 B/2 2B modularehome in Parkway
Pines Subdivision near JCKC.
$650.00 North Florida Property
Management. 421-3911.
10/7, 12, 14, 19, 21, pd(


3bedroom/2bath, ctr. air, $750.00.
997-8011.
10/7, 12, 14, 19, pd


Prime downtown office space now
available in Cherry Street Commons.
Jack Carswell, 997-1980.
10/7, tfn, c

FREE
Free to good home,. Railroad ties. You
pick up. Donations are appreciated.
Call the Jefferson; County Humane
Sociers at 342-0244. Leave a message
we "ill call ou back.
.10/12, Ifn, nc


climate control
It's simple /
Heal and :coo0 your [
home smartly WvOh
ETJERG- STARf.', \
reduce vour licime
enrrgy use.
To learn more. go To
energyslar.gov. .,


L

PA.

~A


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


WANTED
We need 2' chain link fence sections
that can be donated to the Jefferson
County Humane Society. Call the
Jefferson County Humane Society at
342-0244. Leave a message we will
call you back.


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Call Toll Free 800-957-7622
Rates no object lo change and may not be available at commitmntnl or closing Equal Housing Lender. APR.ia 5.78%.


United Slates Postal Service
Statement of Ownership, Management, and Circulation
1. Publication lt. 2 .Pubication Number 3. Filing Dae
Montiloo o News 31 1 112 1 I I 10/10/05o S
4. Issue Frequency 5. Number el Issues Published Anflnually 6. Annual Subscriptllon Price
Ti.oe-wnekly 104 $45
7. Complete Mailng Address o Known Office ot Publcation (No pointer (Street. ly. county, state. andZIP+4) Contact Person
P.O.Box 428 Bobbie Joynor
'12 15 Jefferson St., Monticello, Fe 32345 Tphon 568
a. Complete Mailing Address of Headquaders or General Business Office of Publisher (iort prinfe
same as above
9. Full Names and Complete Mailing Addresses ot Publisher, Editor, and Managing Editor (D not leave blank)
Publabher (Name and complete mralng add.e.)
Ron Ciohon, 1540 Live Oak Road, Monticello, FL 32344
Editor (Name and complete malng address)

Managing Editor (Nama andlcomplete meaing address)
Ray Ciohom, 365 2. "olly St., Montioetllo, FFL 32344
10. Ownet (Donotleve blanis 1 tlhe publication s owned rby a tcof ain gIve thaname andaddress o Itne corporation lmmedateal cdowe oy bhe
names and addresses e a sIockOlders owning o rI percent or mote or tale ttal amount u stock t nt oned ry a cooeralnon. goe ihe
nemes and addresses ol the Indivdual owner. t owned by a pnrtnensip or oter u incorporated hm. give Aus name and address as wel as teose o
ch in. dual owaera. It ihe publeceain Is published by nwprotlll oeanlialonl ge Itsl name and address)
Full Nam Complete Malling Address
Montioello Publishing Co.. Inc. PO Box 428, Monicello, FL 32344
Ron Ciohon 1540 Live Oak Road Monticello, FL 32344


S11. Known BOndholders. Morgagees, and Olher Secudiy Holders Owning or
Holding I Pemonl or More of Toal Amount of Bonds. Mortgages., or
Other Sectlee II none. check box : None
Full Name Complete Mailing Addre...




12. Tax Statu (For completion bynonproigt organations authorized 1o mae at lonproafmitres) (Check oe)
Thea purpose uncaton, and nonprofit statusal this orgenlzaOon and Ihe exempt status lot ledera Income tax purposes
Stais Not Changed During Preceding 12 Monlh.
0 Has Changd Duding Preceding I2 Months (Pulishermusl subcnt explanati ol chaeng wdh this statement)
PS Form 3526, October 199 (see Itrcnonn Reverse)
13 Publcation Title 14 Issue Oate l to Crculation Dat Below
ExtentandNatureofClirculation A Praise. lg1.Coa ssue ......aa e
Es).niIen s lOng Pra..ding ra1epti c-
e. Total Numbber oflCopies(Nerp n esbn 900 2900
( Pldi/ROqutlad Oul=dieCount MNell Susopton SOale"'ab on
fl Foarm 3541. (Includ ierit'proo*tand ectinpa copisl 344 344
SPaid In-C1ounty Subicrlptins Slated on Form 3541
b, Pad and/or (includeadveiser's proof and ecahene copies) 702 702
Circullen ii Salos Through Doaleoirs and Carriers, Streetl Veondors,
SCounlor Saes, and OIno tNon-USPS Pal Diribullutn 1781 1 77
(4) Other Classes Mailed Through the USPS
c Total Paid andor Requested Circulation
(Sum ol o If), (2),(31),and(4 )] 2828 2821
Free (I) Oulslde-Counly as Staled on Fonrm3541
by Mail
r1 and
(samples. (2 Incouny as tated on Form 3541
oiler freen) 3o IOhet Classes Mailed Through the USPS
SFree Dilslnbulion Outside the Mall
(Careerv. or oer mean i )
Toal Free Oistribullon (Sum olf15. and 15.)
SToal Dislnbullon (Sum ofl 5c. and 151) ll 636
Copies notD isibuled 16 43
Tote l(Sumos15g. andah.) 200
I' Percent Paid and/or Requested Clrculation
(I1Sc. divided by 15Sg. limes 100)
16, Publcation ol SItaement 0l Ofersnhip
0 Publication require ed Will be printed In the Issue of this publication. 0 Puliwalion no required.
I7. Signalure and tileo1f0 publisher Buslneslnager, or Owner Dal e
I cen Midtl lon a d on thislon I a o mplble I ur stendorsland alanyone whofurnishes lalseor misleading inlormati on n is lorm
or who olmea or omallon reuaeled on he orm may be subject to criminal sanctions (Including lines and Imprisonme ni) ald.or civil sanction
(induding dvll ponaliloe).
Instructions to Publishers
1. Complete and Ille one copy ol Ibis lorm with your postmaster annually on or before Ocober 1. Keep a copy ot Ihe completed lorm
for your record.
2. In cases where the stockholder or security holder Is a trustee, include In llaems 10 and I1 the name of the person or corporatllon for
whom the trustee Is acting. Also Include the names and addresses of Individuals who are stockholders who own or hold 1 percent
or more of the total amount of bonds, mortgages, or other securities of the publishing corporation. In Iem 11. If none, check the
box. Use blank sheets if more space Is required.
3. Be sure to urnish all circulation Information called for In Item 15. Free circulation must be shown In items 15d. e. and I
4. Item 15h., Copies not Dsltribuled, must include (1) newsstand copies originally stated on Form 3541, and returned to the publisher
(2) estimated returns from news agents, and (3), copies for office use. leftovers, spoiled, and all other copies not distributed.
5. 11 the publication had Periodicals authorization as a general or requester publication, this Statement of Ownership, Management,
and Circulation must be published: It must be printed In any Issue In October or, If the publication Is nal published during October,
the first issue printed after October. .
6. In Item 16, Indicate Ihe dale ol the Issue in which this Statement of Ownership will bo published.
7. Iem 17 musl be signed,
Failute to Ile orpublish a statement of ownership may lead to suspension of Periodicals authorization.
PS Form 3526, October 1999 (Reverse)


NOTICE OF SALE
The District School Board of Jefferson County will receive sealed bids on surplus
relocatables in the office of the school superintendent, Desmond 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 "Surplus 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 850.342.0142 to set up an
appointment to inspect the relocatables.

Relocatables must be removed from the school board premises within thirty (30) days
after bids are awarded.


Room
99-001

99-002

99-003


Sq. Ft.
864

864

2021


Description Yr. Constructed
24 x 36 1971

24 x 36 1971

24 x 84 with bathroom 1971


Bldg.
00017

00017

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 (each)

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


Real tistatc....


AI KELLY & KELLY
Always a Great investment KLLPROPERTIES
S215lN.Jeffermna
ww.cbkk.co )997-516


Just
Reduced!!
4 BR/3.5BA Great
property tucked on
10+ acres 3,759
Sq. Ft, Good for
commuters to Tal-
lahassee
$397,500


a New Listing: 3BR/2BA Well maintain
plan mobile home on 5 nicely wooded acr
$97,!
* Country Living: 4BR/4BA 3600+ Sq
on 11 gorgeous acres
..$374
eLocation, Location, Location! Cute
2BR/1BA house on 5 beautiful acres, one
guest house with bath


..$225,I


;d sp
res.
500
Ft, a

4,50

roo:

300


AAAAAAAAA A

Ag Simply the Best!


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(850) 997-4340

www.TimPeary.com


Hard to Find 5 choice hillside planted
pines on quiet graded county road Asking
$15,000/acre
Wow. What a Deal! Comfortable 4 bed-
room 3 bath home on five fenced acres
W/ guest cottage/playhouse with bath, big
shop, 2 car garage pasture, 100 pecan
trees and a nice pool a real dream for a
growing family $400,000
Traditional House in Town 3 bedroom
home in town at East Anderson St .

Maqnificent Acreaqe-Under Contract
off Bassett Dairy Road in Bellamy Plantation
10 commanding acres with a beautifulaview,
lovely home site
in a grove of ancient pecan trees and a hay-
field meant for galloping $150,000
Horse-Farm 29 acre horse farm big dou-
blewide 'w/ fireplace, stables, round pen .in
remote, oaks, pond, north of Greenville only
$295,000''. .
NearLeon County-Under Contract
10 mostly open ac, corner of Paul Thompson
and Julia Road only $150,000
Quiet Location 2 adjacent lots on Par-
tridge 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
10 year old planted pine near US 90 and SR
59,.50 acres in planted pines, swimming
pool, detached garage, barn nice field near
US 90 and SR 59 only $1,200,000
Choice Buildinq Lots in Town---Under
Contract on Morris Road call for details
$10,000 to $40,000
Just Listed-5 wooded acres on Blue
Lake Road only $22,500
Check Out This One! Under Contract8
acres with big doublewide and small house
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 high and dry in quiet
location with lots of game $15,000 /acre.
Home Site close to town on West Groo-
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


SWe have qualified buyers!
Are you interested in selling?

Realtor Tim Peary Sells Real Estate!
Simply the Best!


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PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., OCTOBER 12, 2005


County 4-Hers Recognized


At Annual Awards Banquet


ALANA CHAMBERS, outgoing president
passes gavel to Alex Farmer at the annual


4-H Annual Awards Banquet held at the
Howard Middle School cafetorium.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The Annual 4-H Awards Ban-
quet, was held, recently, at the How-
ard Middle School Cafeteria.
Mistress of Ceremony for the
event was Alana Chambers.
4-H members were recognized for
their participation in such activities
as County Events, Project Books,
District Events, State Congress, and
for Club work for the 2004-2005
year.
4-H members recognized include:
Nikki Barrington, Sarah Boland,
AnnaBelle Bowling, Arsenio Bright,
Alyssa Brignoni, Stephanie
Brignoni, Shayne Broxsie, Alana
Chambers, Payal Chaudhari, Dely-
sia Davis, and Hannah Eby.
Also, Alex Farmer, Shanka


Farmer, Jasmine Graham, Jacob
Gray, Samantha Hamilton, Breana
Harvey, Cydney Hastings, Jordan
Hastings, Hadijeah Hayes, Kelly
Hill, Kevin Hill, and Ya'Tyra How-
ard.

Also, Emily Howell, Benjamin
Hudson, Lynedra Huggins, Michelle
Keaton, Merrial Keaton, Nortory
Mack, Brandi Massey, Kyyah Mas-
sey,, Shaumese Massey, Lena Odom,
Nickolas Parker, and Heny Patel.
Also, Brooke Sanders, Paige Sand-
ers, Keiona Scott, Angela Scurry,
Deion Siplin, Abby Starling, Gabe
Starling, Michael Starling, Michelle
Ward, Brandon Whitfield, Simone
Williams, and Lydia Wirgau.
Leading the Pledge to the Flag and


the 4-H Pledge during the opening
ceremonies were Shanka Farmer
and Angela Scurry.
Alex Farmer gave the welcome
and the Introduction was given by
Arsenio Bright.
Special presentations for the eve-
ning were Larry Halsey and Alana
Chambers.
John Lilly presented the newly
elected slate of officers. These in-
clude: Alex Farmer, president; Al-
ana Chambers, vice-president;

Aressa Blackmon, secretary; Merrial
Keaton, assistant secretary; Mi-
chelle Keaton, treasurer; Kevin Hill,
Sergeant-at-arms.
District Council Delegates will be
Arsenio Bright, Alana Chambers,
Alex Farmer.


KELLY HILL, newly elected 4-H Club from outgoing president Alana Chambers at 4-HER Hadijeah Hayes dis-
Sergeant-at-Arms, receives a certificate the Awards Banquet. plays her trophy at banquet.


PAYAL CHUDHARI was
among trophy winners at the
4-H Banquet.


CAROL A. ELLERBE
DIRECTOR


/Yo


ELAINE MASSEY received a 4-H trophy for Junior Division
Fashion Revue Construction. From left, Massey and her
mother Brandi.


JOHN LILLY, 4-H Coordinator, left,, and Gladys Neely, 4-H
assistant, were recognized at the 4-H Annual Awards Ban-
quet.


Ali



w MR S.


Protect

ur Family & Home


Be Prepared for Severe Weather
Emergency Checklist
0 I I1 hrr d uppl it i lr. Ont liii p p rrsiiin pir day
0 Hradi ln-riicl -anned fiidi. im nual run iiopenr
O Io ihligh. .nlra hliriir
I'nl hble. hullrry prralt' d radin. d ia rn hulltrir
0 Inipiiriuni prriinl & family do'uninnti
l Firl Aid Kil
O Change if cloitlh iurd ihiir,
0 Iledding
J I'rM'.ripliin nndir" tinni
0 Knfw i't u on'iuliii rult',
jj Kn uw wh, Ir ri t, tif tiu wrt ikrd In ii i cuuti,
Call
Jefferson County Emergency Management
for more information on how to prepare
850-342-0211


JEFFERSON COUNTY EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT
342-0211
carolellerbe@earthlink.net


MONTICELLO, FL 32345


4-HER STEPHANIE BRIGNONI entertains at the keyboard,
during the recent 4-H Awards Banquet. (News Photos)


GA0NN AQ
RECEIVING trophy from outgoing 4-H President Alana 2AA*
Chambers is newly elected President Alex Farmer. !ABl www.aas.org
1938


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a, 81 118 WIIalei I u.1s Witin ood driving record for our TALLAHASSEE location Must be
mechanically inclined. Electrical, cabling, phone and alarm experience a plus .ut ll..11 train the right ;nrc,.idual Check
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Paid Training
Steady Schedules
Strong Advancement Opportunities
Exc. Pay & Benefits Incl. Health, 401K, Vacations
'4- Di DGI TAL Join our team and learn how to put your talent to work for you.
I RECEPTION Apply online at: www.hrmcacclaim.com/apply/drscareers
_*'SERVICES, INC. or call: 1-877-351-4473. DRS is a drug/smoke-free EOE.
Ou Tanig:yur oolfr-tefuuS!:


P.O. Box 45


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