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Editorial, Page 4
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
404 LIBRARY WEST
UNIVERSITY OF F1ORIDA
Story, Page 6
Story, Page 8
Wacissa PH Church
Story, Page 12
137TH YEAR NO.94,5 0 CENTS ,Published Wednesdays & Fridays
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2005
Racetrack Suit Sees Activity
Senior Staff Writer
The plaintiffs in the lawsuit
against the go-cart racetrack being
built on the east side of the county
have filed new paperwork in the
The new filing submitted on M
day requests that the two defend
-- the Jefferson County Boarc
_ County Commissioners and the
lahassee Karting Organization I
produce a slew of docum
within the next 30 days.
Among the documents reque
by George Reeves, attorney for
DAVID LEWIS, left, is one of the main opponents of th
racetrack. Here he talks with Leroy Mobley following comr
missioners' approval of the facility. (News Photo)
Facility, Meanwhile, is
80 Percent Complete
all applications for any type or
:sted kind of development approval filed:
* the with the county by the Tallahassee
all maps or other documents
,4 showing whether the subject prop-
erty is within the 100-year flood,
all transcripts of the meetings of,
the County Commission "and any-
inferior boards of the county" where
such boards granted or considered
granting any development approval
to the developer; and
all documents showing who.
authorized the filing of all applica-.
tions for development approval con-,
cerning the development of the
The latest filing comes a little
more than a week after the Tallahas-
see Democrat reported that the track
S asa.out 80 percent complete andc
that the developers hoped to open
the facility as early as January.
A perusal of the case record
shows that no court action has taken
place since the original complaint
was filed on Sept. 15, 2004.
e Consider: On Oct. 13, 2004, an
I- amended complaint was filed. On
Nov. 14, 2004, the Tallahassee
Karting Organization LLC filed a
motion to dismiss and on Nov. 22,
2004, the county followed suit with
a like motion.
On June 1, 2005, William Owen,
the attorney for the Tallahassee
Karting Organization LLC, asked to
be removed from the case, citing "ir-,
reconcilable difference in opinion"
with the defendants subject to the
value of his services.
Given the reported near comple-
tion of the racetrack and the fact that
the court rarely if ever schedules a
hearing absent the initiation of the
litigants, didn't it behoove one side
or the other to push for a resolution
of the case?
According to Reeves, any risk
stemming from the irresolution of
the suit falls squarely on the defen-
"While the case is pending, they
"ouild at their risk," Reeves said
Monday. "It's not my job to protect
them. They're big boys. They're cer-
tainly at risk."
He said the judge could well de-
cide to make the developers tear
down the facility or force these indi-
vidual to make major changes to fa-
cility to bring it into compliance
with a court order.
But wouldn't a judge be influ-
enced by the near completion of the
facility and the fact that the plain-
tiffs didn't push for a resolution of
the case prior to the start of con-
Not at all, according to Reeves.
He said the risk was strictly the de-
"They're big boys," he reiterated.
"If they want to take that risk, that's
their concern. I represent developers
too, and I would be reluctant to do
what they're doing. You're at risk." -
As for dropping the suit, Reeves
said that was not an option. He said
the reason the suit has lain dormant
_ (See Racetrack Page 12)
ALAN SAUCIER answers questions from members of the
Planning Commission relative to the racetrack. Saucier
_represented the owners of the development. (News Photo)
Fred Shoffner Elected
Chair Of School Board
Fred Shofner was elected Chair-
man at the annual reorganization
meeting of the School Board, held
Tuesday, Nov. 22.
,; With Superintendent Phil Barker
presiding, outgoing Chair Beverly
Sloan passed the gavel to Shofner.
In her final remarks as
chairperson, Sloan thanked all for
"We face challenges ahead, and
we must keep the students as the
main focus of our work, while we
continue to strive for educational
excellence and equity," Sloan said.
Commenting to Shofner, who be-
gins his first time as Chair, Sloan re-
marked that a good chairperson
was patient, fair, tolerant, compas-
sionate, diplomatic, with a sense of
humor, and remains true to
If memory serves, Sloan has
served on the Board some 12 years,
and has been chairman at least three
Franklin Hightower was elected
The reorganization process was
orchestrated by Barker, according to
School Board Policy, which states
that the chair is elected annually in
numerical rotation, according to the
Shofner represents District 3 and
Hightower represents District 4.
Sloan retained her position as
Board representative to the liaison
to Small Schools District Consor-
Shofner will represent the Board
on the Building A Committee.
Board Member Ed Vollertsen re-
tained his position as Board
Representative to the Legislative
Board Member Charles Boland
will serve as Board Representative
to the Interlocal Agreement Com-
mittee with the City and County.
In other Board news, at a special
School Board Meeting, following
the reorganization, the Board unani-
mously approved their 2005-2006
salaries at $23,386, as recommended
by the Florida School Board Asso-
This is an increase of $970.
The Board also approved an Inter-
agency Criminal History Record
Check User Agreement with Local-
-(See School Board Page 5)
FRED SHOFNER, newly-elected chairman of the School
Board, accepts the gavel from outgoing Chairwoman Bev-
-erly Sloan during the traditional ceremony. (News Photo)
County Seeks TO
Senior Staff Writer
The county has applied for a,
$15,000 state grant to update the
capital improvement element of the
Grants Director Roy Schleicher
made commissioners aware of the
opportunity to apply for the funding
on Nov. 15.
Schleicher explained that the
money, which was being made
available through the Department of
Community Affairs (DCA), was to
help counties meet the new require-
ments of the Growth Management
- He said the money could be used
to address the capital improvement
element, to implement a concur-
(See Grant Page 7)
.-.* a ~
COMMISSIONER SKEET JOYNER and members of Fire Res-
cue study the route of the proposed extension for the Jef-
ferson Communities Water System, Inc. (News Photo)
Code Enforcement Workshop Postponed
The Planning Commission pres- : Commissioners' support of the
LAZARO ALEMAN ently serves as the Code Enforce- Idea Is Create creation of a separate seven-member
Senior Staff Writer ment Board -- a situation that Separate Seven Code Enforcement Board was luke-
Planning Official Bob Arredondo Mep e Seven warm at best.
Commissioners continue circling calls "problematic". Member Board "I think code enforcement is go-
,1- b - h- + tf. -n n i the near filu-
mthe issue of coae enforcement. But_
with the holidays coming up, they
have decided to postpone seriously
grappling with the issue until after
the New Year.-
As it stands now, Commissioner
Jerry Sutphin has. abandoned his
proposal to reduce the 10-member
Planning Commission by five mem-
bers and create a separate Code En-
forcement Board with the five
Sutphin said the feedback he had
received from the public was nega-
tive to the idea. Nor did the idea re-
ceived much support from his
"At present, the Planning Com-
mission wears two hats," Arredondo
said recently. "I think that's prob-
lematic. It seems to me that if we're
going to go into the court system,
we should have all the bases cov-
ered and meet the statutory require-
Per Florida statute, counties with
small populations such as Jefferson
County's must appoint seven-
member code enforcement boards.
And ideally, these boards should in-
clude an architect, an engineer, a
contractor and a realtor, among
"I guess what I'm recommending
is that if we're really want to go seri-
ously into code enforcement, we
need to organize it so that it meets
all the statutory requirements,"
Arredondo said. "I do believe that
because of the makeup of our pre-
sent board, we're not in the best of
Sutphin agreed with Arredondo's
"Right now, we have a planning
and zoning board that makes the
rules they recommend to us, and
then they have to enforce what they
write," Sutphin said. "That's like the
judge putting on a police hat and en-
--forcing the law."
nlllg LUto e necessary in. ll ., ll -
ture," Commissioner Skeet Joyner
said. "So I don't have a problem
with starting a code enforcement
board per se.
"But I think it's going to be diffi-
cult to find people willing to volun-
teer for such a board. It's tough
decisions that members will be
called to make on their neighbors on
a voluntary basis."
He suggested that any code en-
forcement board formed should con-
sist of five members -- one each
from the five districts, appointed by
the appropriate commissioner -- and
two at-large members appointed by
(See Code Enforcement Page 8)
PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., NOVEMBER 30, 2005
CONSIDERABLY larger this year, some 200 Bethlehem in Monticello event. (News
pounds heavier, Camel Jeremiah and his Photo)
buddy Burro General Lee will be part of the
Bethlehem in Monticello
'Messiah' Set Friday At Opera House
The Opera House will host the
Baptist College of Florida Wind En-
semble and Oratorio Choir 8 p.m.,
The 25 member Wind Ensemble
will open the program will a selec-
tion of traditional Christmas favor-
The second half of the evening
will feature the Oratorio Choir per-
forming Handel's "Messiah."
There is no charge for the concert,
but donations will be accepted.
Donations will be used to support
the College, as well as the Opera For additional information, call,
House Roof Fund. the House at 997-4242.
Big Bend Hospice
Trw 4 RUe44C44src
Capital City Bank
You may place your order for an Angel, Bell or Bow to
honor or remember a loved one at the above locations.
For more information, call (850) 878-5310
ext. 528 or toll-free (800) 772-5862.
Then for the two evenings, a cast
FRAN HUNT of more than 60 people dressed in
Staff Writer authentic costumes, portray scenes
of life in Bethlehem at the time of
Bethlehem In .Monticello, takes-the birth of Christ. __ _I
place 7-8:30 p.m., nightly, Dec. 9 The cast includes not only mem-
and 10. bers of the First United Methodist
The event is in its sixth consecu- Church, but. also volunteers from
tive year and is a joint venture of several other local churches, in-
area churches. cluding New Bethel MB, Church,
The scenes will be located behind. Pinegrove MB Church, Waukeenah
the First United Methodist Church UMC, and Killearn UMIC. -
on South Water Street.
Each Christmas season, members An assortment of animals will
bf the church construct a series of also roam the streets of the town.
scenes representing various as- There will be sheep guarded by
pects of life in historic, Bethlehem. shepherds, and resident camel,.
Ghost Trackers Plan
Fundraiser December 2
said the tours always provide an
FRAN HUNT interesting, educational and fun
Staff Writer time.
During their most recent tours,
The Big Bend .Ghost Trackers'- many took pictures of orbs, many
(BBGT) will team up with the em-
ployees of Intuition Solutions to
raise funds forthe Boy's and Girl's
Club of the Big Bend.
BBGT will conduct the Haunted
Walking Tour of Monticello, 8
p.m., Dec. 2.
BBGT members will be costume,
and leading the way by lantern
light as they do during the October
weekend tours for Mainstreet.
The tour will begin at the Cham-
ber of Commerce. Tickets are $10
for adults, and $5 for children ten
BBGT will also provide the
Haunted Cemetery Tour in the
1827 cemetery following the tour
around the streets of Monticello,
for. an additional $10..
To make reservations call 562-
2516 or 997-5050.
Spokesperson Valynda Nichols
strange happenings and sounds at
the Palmer House' and' thel Old
Cemetery, and some reported"'see-
ing aberrations. -
that keeps YOU
to find ciii r,7-ore
Steve McClelland -..
FM B lr,. a,.:e er ,,:e_
108 "o .,,r.rq ,:,-, S
Monticello FL .JJ
A Contracted General Agency for
0 BluC,'oss BluoShlieh
-- ** '.~--K 62478 1-0903
Jeremiah, in the company of some
wise men from the east.
Visitors will walk through the
torch-lit streets of the village to
view a number of scenes typical of
In addition to the Nativity Scene,
there are scenes of: an active mar-
ket place, a blacksmith hard at
work, a carpenter at work, the inn,
the tax collector, the census taker,
fishermen mending their nets, the
maid at the well, a storyteller and
even a beggar in the street begging
The talk amongst them, "Have
you heard? The prophecy has been
fulfilled, the Messiah is born. His
name is Jesus and He lies in the
A tour of the town provides a re-
alistic view of life in Bethlehem at
the time of Christ and can be espe-
cially meaningful at this season of
There is no admission charge and
visitors are. invited, after touring
the village, to' come to the church's
family ministry center for cookies,
hot drinks and live Christmas mu-
The performances are the
churches' Christmas gift to the
North Florida Community College is hosting a
"Tribute to Ray Charles Concert" Feb. 17,
2006, 7 p.m., at Van H. Priest Auditorium.
The concert will feature
* The Leon Anderson Jazz Ensemble (FSU)
* VSU Jazz Ensemble
* FAMU Jazz Ensemble
* And remembrances of those who grew
up with or knew Ray Charles Robinson
Do you have a story about Ray Charles?
North Florida Community College is collecting remembrances of Ray Charles. If you or
a family member has a story to share, please let us hear from you. Write your story.
Mail to NFCC/Ray Charles Tribute, 325 NW Turner Davis Drive, Madison, FL 32340
Telephone: ( )
WE DELIVER. CALL 1FOR DELIVERY CHARGE
11025 EAST MAHAN
M onticello "Border
877-4550 J 2tBorder 1-10!
Information: Telephone 850.973.1653 or email NEWS@NFCC.EDU
Funded in part by a grantfrom the Madison County Tourist Development Counil
Memorial. I r q- i-.y eb 1,. fy HysPrk, 0 S S -~le, la
-- -- .-I-
MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., NOVEMBER 30, 2005 PAGE 3
180 Residents Turn Out For
Community Thanksgiving Dinner
.4 ~ ~oo
AMONG volunteers at the Community
Thanksgiving Dinner are from left, Jan
Rickey, Gloria McGee, organizer; LaShonda
t'" .. .', v V. .', v.:" :'';" t'"".-,,. o ,- .. ..
Andrews, and Maggie Killingsworth, man-
ning the dessert table. (News Photo).
i~A I. ~3a
\~n~.u ~'~V2~./n .S ~ ~
ip'. .. 1*0~
A traditional Thanksgiving meal
was served to approximately 180
County residents at the Opera
Organized by Gloria McGee, and
hosted by the many volunteers, this
first time holiday dinner is expected
to become an annual event.
All of the food served was do-
nated, and most was prepared at the
homes of the volunteers and brought
in ready to serve.
This was a "sit down, eat here"
meal, said McGee. "We did have
50-75 meals prepared for take out,
because we wanted people to share
this Thanksgiving meal with friends
and neighbors, not able to attend.
"It was wonderful. I had so many
volunteers and donations. Most of
the volunteers I'd never met before,
and I want to express my sincere
thanks to all of them."
McGee began requesting dona-
tions for this event in October. She
wanted to offer a nice place for peo-
ple in need to assemble and dine at
She announced an open invitation
to the elderly, single residents,
homeless, working poor, the lonely,
and anyone wishing to share their
Thanksgiving Day with others.
McGee said she had no idea how
the day would go but is totally satis-
fied with the way it turned out. She
hopes next year will bring in even
more' to share their Thanksgiving
The meal began at 11 a.m. and
volunteers stayed until 2 p.m.' to
serve turkey, potatoes, stuffing,
gravy, green beans, cranberry sauce,
fruit cocktail, rolls, and iced tea.
The baked goods served for dessert
included everything from sweet po-
tato pie, to brownies, to fruit topped
McGee mentions that volunteer
Nornma Martin began to crave tur-
keys the day before in preparation.
The 10 turkeys were cooked by
residents at The Grove Apartments.
With resident Barbara Holland also
baking four huge pans of stuffing
using her favorite family recipe.
The sweet potato pies were baked
by Maggie Killingsworth. When a
"table neighbor" asked about her
recipe she gladly gave it, as at-
tendees scrambled for a writing im-
McGee has already begun discuss-
ing plans for next year's meal. Vol-
unteers were already offering to
help out with various aspects of the
YOU C4N 'T BE WITHOUT IT!!
Volunteers included: LaShonda:
Griffin-Andrews, Marie Balboni, -
Hilda Cobb, Levi and John Cobb, -
Chuck Goodwin, Maggie Hollings-
worth, Patricia Miller, AJ and Roger
Murphey, Kim Prime, Sally and
Dennis Thompson, Jan Rickey, Pam,
Murphey, Judy and Lamar Slappey,
Richard Summers, and Mary Ann
AMONG those enjoying the Thanksgiving
Day Dinner at the Opera House, Thursday,
were Denise Thompson, Pat Miller, who also
ee.4 2 ~
volunteered to help at ,the event. (News
Pet Of Week
"Precious" has been named
adoptable feline Pet of the Week,
by the Humane Society.
"Precious" is a female domestic
short hair calico/tabby.
She was born in Sept., 2002, and
is spayed, with all vaccinations are-
up to date.
* Shelter Caretaker Cheryl Bautista
said "Precious" is lovable but has
her moments when she would
rather not be bothered by humans. "
She enjoys her quiet,. "don't
bother me" time.
"Precious" is good with most
other cats,-but is not recommended
for households with small children.
She is thought to be a good
mouser, when she feels up to it.
To adopt Precious or any of the
many other lovable animals at the
shelter call 342-0244.
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Wedding Floral Designs
H nei Silk Desians
iMAR AND JUDY SLAPPEY cook green beans in the Op-
a House kitchen for the Thanksgiving Day Dinner. (News
I fCASH NO As seen
FOR STRUCTURED SETTLEMENTS, on lV.
ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Structured Settlements!
NOTICE OF SPECIAL
MEETING MONTICELLO CITY
The Monticello City Council will meet in a special
workshop session on Monday, December 5, 2005 at
,:30p.m. to discuss an Interlocal Agreement with the
Suwannee River Water Management District
Regarding Funding for a Water Re-Use Project.
House Plants & Dish Gardens
Balloons & Stuffed Animals
Fruit & Gourmet Baskets
"One of the most attractive things about flowers is
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190 E Dogwood Street ~ Monticello 850 997.2015 Mon- Fri 9am -5pm, Sat 9am-lpm
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PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., NOVEMBER 30, 2005
(SSN 0746-5297)-USPA 361-620)
Published by Monticello Publishing Co., Inc.
OCI LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer
Published Wednesdays and Fridays Twice Weekly
Periodicals Postage Paid at Monticello Post Office
Subscription in Florida $45.00 per year.
Out of State $52.00 per year.
POSTMASTER send addresses to: Monticello News
P.O. Box 428, 1215 North Jefferson Street
Monticello, FL 32345 Phone: (850) 997-3568
,Fax. 850-997-3774 E-Mail: MonticelloNews@earthlink.net
Opinion & Comment
! Here's a fact that could be written
in cement. Construction is and al-
ways has been one of the nation's
leading industries and the backbone
of the U.S. economy.'
Construction is growing at a pace
requiring 240,000 positions to be
filled every year to keep up with the
industry's growth and demands.
The U.S. Department of Labor's
bureau of Labor Statistics estimates
that from 2002-2012, the industry
will create more than one million
new jobs, making it the only goods-
producing industry sector in which
employment is expected to grow in
those 10 years.
All of this means wide-ranging job
opportunities with a variety of un-
Careers in construction offer op-
portunities with no ceiling where
the sky is the limit.
In fact, one of the reasons there
are so many net'. career optionsin
the field is becau.e''.orkers'?pi'pdly
climb -'th career ladder into manage-
ment. Clearly, the construction in-
dustry offers more than a good
,paycheck. It offers the unique op-
iortunity to become directly in-
qolved in building the country -
especially in times of crisis.
Shortly after the September 11,
2001, terrorists attacks, contractors
were hard at work renovating, the
Pentagon in Arlington, Va. and now,
contractors are hard at work in the
recovery and rebuilding efforts fol-
lowing the devastation of the recent
hurricanes in the Gulf Coast region.
Associated Builders and Contrac-
tors (ABC) is working to maintain
and enhance a strong and stable in-
dustry that meets and even exceeds
tomorrow's needs by providing
craft, apprenticeship, and safety and
management training through its 79
ABC members are continually rec-
ognized for their outstanding com-
mitment to safety, winning national
awards through organizations such
as the Construction Users Roundta-
ABC continually partners with
studeit chapters at colleges and uni-
versiies nation .ide to develop the
dle and high school students and
their parents learn about the benefits
of a career in construction through
Dating Rules Could
Help Find Dream Job
Whether you're looking for a ca- don't be afraid to ask.
Feer change opportunity or your first 2. Dress The Part. Know
real job, a few tips and an exciting of the company with which
sweepstakes could help you go far. interviewing and tailor you
: To help, Wendy Straker, author of match. An interview at a c
'Sexy Jobs in the City" and ."Ap- television network, for
Prentice" finalist Kendra Todd, part- needs a very different look:
aiered with Dove, the global beauty at a news magazine.
brand, to launch the "Find Your 3. The Thrill Of The Ch
' ream Job" college program that as in dating, you must appe
guides young women toward finding dent and capable. Though y
,,he dream job using the rules of dat- want to play too hard to
Jng. _them know you are interest
Through this partnership, women should close the interview
:Piave the opportunity to access tools your potential employer
*for success from real women includ- more.
g interview tips, industry profiles 4. Make Contact The N
d a Dream Job quiz. profilesRegardless of whether you
a Djob, you want them to wan
V. Straker says going on a job inter- you. Send out a handwritti
,-iew is a little like getting ready for you- note the next day. T
a date. She shares four easy tips should be brief, compliment
from courting your dream career to if possible, unique.
sealing the deal for your dream job: "For too long," Todd add
: 1. Get People To Set You Up. It's has been a narrow view of
iot just what you know, but whom takes to find your dream j
,you know. As in dating, your friends way to find your perfect ma
or family may be able to "set you be true to yourself, dive in,
up" with the perfect employer's and discover your passion."
From Our Files
TEI& YEARS AGO
November 22, 1995
* The contract between the Jefferson
County Educator's Association and
the School Board was ratified Mon-
The Sheriffs Department on Mon-
day was still looking for the suspect
who robbed the newly opened
Arby's Restaurant and Brittany's
Texaco at the interchange of High-
way US 19 and Interstate 10 about
7:40 p.m. Wednesday.
Sheriff Ken Fortune believes the
time has come when the county
must implement a Sheriff Depart-
Retiree Recalls Boxing Career
Dick Glover gets his exercise
walking every day. You probably
see the 71 year-old retired state
Auditor as he treks down Jefferson
Exercise has always been impor-
tant to Glover starting at an early
age because he launched his profes-
sional boxing career at the young
age of 14.
For seven and a half years Glover
engaged in the "sweet science" cam-
paigning as a middleweight in the
late 1940's and early 50's.
At 6 foot three inches, he tipped
the scales at 160 for his 56 fights.
He fought in Madison Square Gar-
den, once the mecca of professional
boxing, a number of times. Mod-
estly, he says, sometimes in prelimi-
naries and sometimes in the main
Of his 56 outings, he was success-
ful 47 times, collecting 17 knock-,
outs along the way.
His biggest purse was $4500,
nothing compared to today's profes-
sional boxing purses, but "back then
it was a lot of money," he says.
Glover says, "I never won the
championship and never ranked in
the top 20."
But, one stellar achievement in the
squared circle was defeating Dick
"Tiger" Jones, \%ho later moved up
in the rankingsiand defeated Glover
Glover was tall for a
middleweight. His six foot three
inch frame was five to six inches
taller than most of his opponents.
And, boxing trainers point out it is
easier to punch down towards a
smaller opponent, than punch up to-
wards a taller opponent.
Glover says he was a good fighter,
not a great one.
When he faced ranked Joey Giam-
bra in his prime, Glover was down
for the count in'the third round-.
-Fifty years- afier his boxing career
was over, he admits some details es-
I've known Dick Glover for some
time, meeting him a number of
years ago when he spoke to the Ro-
tary Club about his passion for col-
lecting sports cards.
Just recently, at a chance meeting-
'War Manipulation' Not
r look to
>t to hire
itch is to
ment's reserve unit.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
November 20, 1985
The mother of an elementary
school boy mauled by a pit bull dog
in March 1984 has filed a lawsuit
against his uncle, who owned the
dog, and Melear Dairy.
The Jefferson County Ministerial
Association will sponsor two com-
munity Thanksgiving worship serv-
ices on Sunday, November 24.
Legislation signed by President.
Ronald Reagan last week may save
the City of Monticello and Jefferson
(See From Our Files Page 5)
BY DENNIS FOGGY
We used to have an expression,:
when I was a kid whenever we
heard something of questionable,
truth. It was "put up or shut up". In.
its simplicity, that would end any
debate. Decades later, I have learned,
that those simple childhood rules,
have changed. Today, no matter if
something is factual or not, if you.
say it long enough and loud enough,,
it begins taking on a life of its own.
We have been hearing for a long
time now that the Bush administra-
tion "manipulated" intelligence in-
formation to get us into the Iraq
War. In my childish way, I have
been waiting for someone to say,
"put up or shut up" to those making
To date, I have not seen or heard
any credible evidence that such ma-
nipulation took place. So where is
the evidence to support these
charges? Answer, apparently such
hard facts are not necessary.
Bush haters and war protesters are
obviously eager to immediately get
on board regardless of truth worthi-
ness. Others of the opposition party,
-hungry to find anything adverse
against their opponents, become
willing participants in advancing
this or anything that will better their
Most discouraging, however, are
those intelligent and educated citi-
zens who are quite willing to form
opinions without any attempt to ver-
ify the truth or seek the facts to sup-
port or discredit such a major
As a society, we have lost touch
with out strong emotions and na-
tional solidarity that followed the
terrorist's attacks of 9/11. Then, as a
people, we realized we were no
longer immune from terrorist
Additionally, we recognized the
reality that a great evil in the world
was quite serious about destroying
us and our way of life.
The very thought that a vicious
dictator and American hater may be
developing chemical, biological and
nuclear materials that could annihi-
late millions of people and be easily
passed along to terrorists, frightened
all of us.
The world intelligence community
from Russia and China to France
and Germany agreed conclusively
that Saddam Hussain was secretly
developing materials for such weap-
ons. So strong was the intelligence
evidence at the time that the likes of
John Kerry and Ted Kennedy stood
in the well of the U.S. Senate and
pressed for the immediate necessity
to take military actions to eliminate
this threat. I remember we were all
Today we are allowing a large
number of "Monday Morning Quar-
terbacks" to have amnesia regarding
their feelings, position and actions
prior to the Iraq War. In the face of
upcoming midterm elections and
wavering public support for the
ware, those that eagerly voted to
support President Bush in taking
military action, are desperately
scrambling to distance themselves
in the Post Office, we talked about
walking and exercising and he men-
tioned his stint as a professional
I'm a boxing fan so I was inter-
ested in learning more about his ca-
I asked Glover if he had some pic-
tures of himself as a young fighter
but he said those have been lost a
long time ago.
Unlike many professional boxers,
Glover's brain wasn't mush after his
career was over.
He enrolled in college and earned
a degree in Certified International
Auditing. A new career was
He has a passion for collecting
sports cards and coins.
Glover, has been a numismatist for
65 years. The collection of sports
cards began 20 years ago.
He can dazzle you with informa-
tion about his vast collection and
how he came to find some of the
rare coins and cards.
Funny, the things we can learn
about each other if we only take the
any way they can from the facts.
It is not surprising, therefore, that
so many have joined to foster an as-
sumption that Bush "tricked" them
into supporting the war. How con-
venient, providing there is no neces-
sity to provide any proof. Saying he
had "different" intelligence, just
What intelligence and how was it
different? The larger question is, are
Americans gullible enough to con-
tinue going along with this apparent
ruse in the absence of any hard
Most devastating is the increasing
call for the withdrawal of our forces
from Iraq, kindled by this apparent
disinformation program. Americans
have become impatient partners, in
the war effort, increasingly restless
at the loss of American lives in com-
bat. Nothing new for the children of
the Great Generation. We have
proven our willingness to cut and
ran from Vietnam, Somalia and the
first gulf war leaving the citizens to
(See War Manipulation Page 5)
Rush Hour Strategies For Mom
the floor, that we are unfamiliar with. Some 8. Appliance Reliance: The 1
BY BROOK NOEL Place a dry erase board and color great Internet sources for homework gest helpers in your kitchen can
The Rush Hour Cook markers in the cubby comer so fam- help include www.britannica.com your appliances. Look for ap
ily members can track and www.askjeeves.com. __ances that fit your family's needs.
Keep it quick and simple. That's
good advice when school gets in
gear. Here are some of my favorite
tips for saving time and keeping
things running smoothly.
1. Satisfying Smoothies: What else
is healthy, quick and takes like a
2. Create a Cubby Command Cen-
ter: Give each family member a
cubby and hook for hanging coats,
keys and backpacks.
- Keep these cubbies within reach
of the little ones so nothing lands on
3. Create a Daily Action List: Let's
face it we'll never get everything
done on our to-do lists. Identify and
complete three "Power-To-Do's"
4. Mom's inbox: Make an inbox
6. Don't Be a Stranger: Take a mo-
ment to go to school and introduce
yourself to your child's teacher.
When a parent and teacher work to-
gether, the results benefit the child.
for children to place permission 7. Family Favorite Collection:
slips, notes and other information Providing family members with
for mom. This teaches responsibility easy access to favorite recipes helps
while saving you the "backpack, avoid costly and unhealthy fast
search." food. Keep your family's favorite
5. Homework Helpers: Today's recipes in a folder for easy
kids are often learning information reference.
9. Heat up Healthy Alternatives:
Teach your children how to prepare
healthy snacks and dinners in your
Simple and nutritious recipes can
be prepared for less than frozen din-
10. Throw a Snack Together: For
a healthy after-school boost, toss
pretzels, nuts, dried fruit, coconut,
granola and some chocolate chips
into a plastic bag and shake.
MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., NOVEMBER 30, 2005 PAGE 5
Fire Rescues' I
pear Editor: As most of you
p I would like to take this opportu- not been an official
hity to point out an unsung hero to in charge of Jeffers
the residents of Jefferson County via Rescue for quite sor
your publication. The employees h
;es Efforts Of
know, there has
'on County Fire
have been going
Continued From Page 4)
e ravaged by the "victors".
Why should our enemies feel we
ave had a change of heart, espe-
ially with leading "Johnny Come
ately" politicians questioning the
justification of our war effort and,
therefore, our service personnel's
about our involvement in, or the
conduct of any war is clearly part of
the democratic process. Deliberate
iuse of Our war circumstance to fur-
ther political gain is not only outra-
geous, but should have serious
ip'liticil -' consequences '" for those
.who stoop to such tactics.
Ultimately, our military becomes
the victim. I, for one, thank God that
our brave service members are kill-
t; ?' 7
ing the terrorists in Iraq and not at
the Tallahassee Mall. But how can
we continue to ask our brave young
men and women to go off to foreign
lands and fight world terrorism or
other injustices when, after we uni-
laterally send them, we are urin-
ashamed to use their circumstances
to advance a political agenda.
We need to hold our elected repre-
sentatives fully accountable for such
military "mistakes". The only
elected officials that, "have a leg to
stand on", are those we voted
against the war because they firmly
believed there were no weapons of
mass destruction. All others, please
put up or shut up!
(Dennis Foggy is a retired U.S.
Army Lt. Colonel and former school
teacher. He is a Jefferson. County
From Our Files
.(Continued From Page 4) drive for the benefit of the Auxiliary
County thousands of doll e
-new ruling states that,municipal em- Jefferson county High School
iployees may be given compensatory homecoming activities are sched-
stime in lieu of overtime pay. ruled for Friday.
The students at Jefferson Elemen-
A risk management company tary School were enchanted, enlight-
pwants to conduct a fire and safety ened, and highly entertained by
inspection of public safety inspec- Debbie Friley.
ftion of public school facilities'in.Jef- FORTY YEARS AGO
personn County. School Board November 19, 1965,
,members are expected to vote on the The formal opening of the new
matter during their meeting Monday and ultra-modem A & P market at
,night. 575 S. Jefferson St. was held yester-
THIRTY YEARS AGO. State School Superintendent Floyd
No' ember 20. 195 Christian .annon4pqe Friday the .ap-
The Florida. Highway Patol Auxil- prya of a project for Jefferson
iary is sponsoring a fund' raising-County.
Homeowners with money worries
may qualify for low-i interest loans
bHa eyoubeen turned down foraban? bills? IRS liens?/asfoem/mazer/
e Doyou need more than $10,000'for iy If)ou are a homeowner with sufficient
reason? Are you paying more than 7 % equity, there's an excellent chance you
interest on anyotherloans orcreditcards? will qualify foraloan- usua/7w/Mrn24
If you are a homeowner arid answer- haous, r
ed .s"E vanm of these questions. the You can find out over the phone-and'
can tell ou over the phone and ,.:,ou.' free of charge-if you qualify. Honey
i u] Mae Home Loans is licensed by the
/yga?"ilnfouqusly the FL Dept. of Financial
HIgh aed cad det Less-than-perfecL Services. Open days a week for
credit? Self employed?Late house pay- your convenience..
merits? Financial problems? Medical 1-800-700-1242 ext.233
A to Z Uniform Shop
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Great Prices on Group Orders!
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New Owner/Manager Sheila Huling, RN
"Helping You Look Great At Work!"
through their daily functions quite
admirably, but in the absence of an
official chief, the avalanche of ad-
ministrative duties has fallen into
the lap of Lucille Hunter.
In official capacity, Hunter is the
department billing clerk, although in
recent weeks she has overseen the
She has made sure that shifts
were covered, vehicles were main-
tained, reported to the Board of
County Commissioners, the County
Clerk, and Medical Director.
She has handled disciplinary ac-
tions where needed, and given en-
couragement, when appropriate.
She also saw the department
through a state inspection, which is
tough, under the best of circum-
The entire department should be
recognized for its outstanding ef-
forts, but in particular, Hunter
stands out for going well beyond her
job description, and keeping. the de-
partment up and running.
Somehow a thank you doesn't
seem enough, so I encourage any-
one running into Hunter, to please
pat her on the back for a job well
The Business Community Prayer
Breakfast will be held 7 a.m.,
Thursday, Dec. 1, at St. Margaret
'Sheriff David Hobbs is the guest
All are encouraged to attend and
to bring a guest..
SCIENCE INSTRUCTORS from JCHS at the James Smart, Shaunissy Brown, Laura
NFCC Science Summit include, L-R: Lynda Phelps.
Davis, Susan Anderson, Algeletha Mitchell,
(Continued From Page 1)
School Districts for Non-criminal
Justice purposes. -
This is an agreement with Leon
County Schools, Calhoun County
Schools, FAMU Developmental R0,-
search School, FSU School,, anid
Wakulla County Schools.
These participating agencies have
established and maintained system'
for the collection and sharing of
state criminal history records and in-
The agreement is designed to
avoid duplication of background
checks in area School Districts in
accordance with subsection 943.05
-NFCC Science instructors Dr.
Tony DeLia. Terry Zimmerman,
Barry Barnhart, and Dr. Greg Mol-
nar coordinated the event. \
Presentations included the new
greenhouse project at NFC, as well.
as the planned weather station, as-
tronomical equipment, and butterfly
ENRG TA,... pnsr
byth U.SEnion ena
BEA THEl CROWD S!'' ib
BU YOU EALY IR TIE STOAY
Science teachers form Jefferson
County High School were among
:instructors form area middle and
.high schools' attending a Science
, Summit at NFCC, Nov. 7.
JCHS teachers present include:
Susan Anderson, Laura Phelps,
HNIS teachers Lynda Davis; and
algeletha Mitchell also attended..
This is the fourth annual event
'with 19 teachers in attendance, rep-
resenting Madison, Jefferson and
The day was spent exchanging
ideas and learning new teaching
.Daniel Harris, NFCC chair of the
science and math department, said:
"It was a very successful event,
"Attendees responded favorably to
,the demonstrations and the Science
Department did an excellent job.
Administrative Office Technology
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Applied Business Technology
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When you invest in our community
through United Way, the returns are
enormous-healthier kids, more active
seniors and teens turning their lives
around. It's a dividend that builds a
at the MonticelloOpera rouse
The Baptist College ofF]orida
Jaz, Band and Chorus
featuring Christmas carols
and the Christmas portion of 7andel's "lMessiah"
(All are Invited to bring their "Jlesslah" scores and sing along!)
friday, December 2, 2005
Admission is free -~ ~ Donations gladly accepted
307 East Seventh Ave. Tallahassee, FL 32303 (904) 414-0844
JCHS, HMS Teachers At
NFCC Science summit
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PAGE 6, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WE., 1NUVL1V1DkiK3U, ZUUto
Camellia Garden Circle
Hears Program On Orchids
Members of the Camellia Garden
Circle carpooled from the home of
President Isabelle deSercey to Talla-
hassee for an Orchid presentation
and lunch on a recent Sunday after-
.: The program was presented by
Chucha Barber at her home. The
program was followed by a lunch-
eon of steaming hot pumpkin soup
arid a generous serving of asparagus
quiche and tossed salad, with a se-
lection of wines.
Barber has an orchid hot house in
her back yard, complete with a
working area containing a sink and
work table, and many varieties of
"Once exotics, the orchid is now
a popular house plant," explained
Other pointers she provides in-
. *Water once a week. Completely
saturate the plant in ventilated pot.
If the orchid bark seems damp or
wet, do not water.
The greatest risk to the orchid
plant is too much water. Orchids
must not sit with standing water on
*Feed the orchid only during the
"growing season." "Season" varies
based on the plant type.
*Never repot an orchid when it's
in it's last bloom. This usually oc-
curs once a year following a bloom-
*Use quality orchid bark, those
with heavy charcoal base do not do
well for most orchids.
*Most common pests to the orchid
are Aphids. If you see any, separate
contaminated plant from the rest of
the orchids and spray. Repeat one
week later until evidence of Aphids
Some popular orchid types
*Pattley is the traditional corsage
flower. It has a short bloom life, and
is often fragrant.
*Pymbidium is a similar genera,
*Oncidium produces a lot of flow-
ers on a single spike. It is usually
yellow with brown or red accents. If
this produces the larger flowers, it is
sometimes called a "spider" orchid;
and is often green.
*Raphiopedilum, also called
"Rhaps" or "Lady Slippers," usually
produce a single flower shaped like
a slipper with wings.
It's usually red, purple, or green
and often combinations of those
*Rhataenopsis is the heartiest of
the common orchids. It has long
lasting blooms, usually pink, white,
The next meeting of the Camellia
Garden Circle is scheduled for 2
p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11 at the home of
The Program will focus on Trellis
Making. Brenner will give a few
suggestions ideal for different loca-
There will also be a holiday gift
exchange. Members are reminded to
bring in their gift for this fun event.
Also, snack items should be brought
in to share.
DISCUSSING books and materials at the li- new materials are available at the library.
brary are from left, Debby Dumais, and Di- (News Photo)
ane Devita. An ever increasing variety of
Set Yard Sale
The Monticello Volunteer Fire
Department will conduct a yard
sale Saturday, beginning at 7:30
a.m. at the Fire Department, located
at 1255 North Jefferson Street.
New and used items as well as
Christmas decorations, and furniture
will be available.
Donations will be accepted. Call
997-4626 to make drop-off arrange-
Downtown Christmas Mixer
- Staff Writer
.wu The Home Town Get Down
Merry Christmas Mixer, kicks off 5
p.m. Friday, at Dogwood and
SCherry Streets downtown.
"Merchants and local businesses
have decorated their store fronts for
the holiday season. Local shops and
restaurants will be open until 9 p.m.
,.- hosting iOpenHouses,i and"special.,
sales for the season to helpcftifzhns
with their Christmas shopping.
Last year drew a record crowd to
STEPHANIE MONTGOMERY the event, and organizers this year
checks out books for Olivia are looking forward to an even bet-
Brookins at the library, ter showing.
(News Photo) All are encouraged to bring lawn
chairs and blankets, to be comfort-.
ACA Students Perform
At Triple L Club Meeting
recited poetry, perform
skits, and sang songs, all
around the Thanksgiving
The Triple L Club celebrated an In a more serious vein, I
early Thanksgiving, Tuesday, Nov. lowed with an account
15, at the First Baptist Fellowship who recently passed away
Hall. ing: Captain Kangaroo, Le
Program presenters Fran Black and Mr. Rogers; all of wl
and Mary Connell welcomed the friends since their service d
fourth grade students from the Au- She concluded her pre
cilla Christian Academy to entertain noting that America's rea
the group with Thanksgiving humor don't flaunt what they do.
and songs. They quietly go about th
The 24 students were accompa- day lives, doing what they (
nied by teachers Jennifer Falk and Hostesses for this meet
bebbie Demott. Frances Bowers, Betty
They told "knock-knock" jokes, Clayton Martin, and Thelm
Homes Of Mourning
Charles Thomas Kemp
Charles Thomas Kemp age 81, a
-retired Public Illustrator with the
State of Florida died Friday, Novem-
ber 25, 2005 in Tallahassee, Florida.
"The service will be at 2:00 p.m.
*November 29, 2005 at Calvary Bap-
tist Church Monticello, Florida with
interment to follow at Bethel Ceme-
:tery in Monticello. Family will re-
,ceive friends from 6:'00 to 8:00 p.m.
'Monday November 28, 2005 at
*Beggs Funeral Home Monticello
-Chapel. Memorial Contributions
'may be made to The Alzheimer Re-
:source Center, P.O. Box 3553, Tal-
lahassee, Florida 32315 (850)
Mr. Kemp was a native of Quit-
man, Georgia, and a former resident
of Carrabelle and Monticello, he had
lived in Tallahassee, Florida a since
.1977. He was a member of Masonic
*Lodge in Monticello, and attended 2
years art school in Paris while serv-
ing in the US Army. He was a mem-
.ber of Calvary Baptist Church of
He is survived by his wife, Mary
eir day to
Kemp, a son Larry Kemp wife
Marie, a daughter Debbie Johnson
all of Tallahassee, six grandchildren
and two great grandchildren.
To Draw Good Crowd
able, and enjoy the stage entertain- Break Restaurant precooked and
ment, and holiday spirit, with a warming device. Electricity
Santa Claus is expected to.make will be provided.
his arrival at 6 p.m. Chili will be displayed in front of
Dogwood and Cherry Streets are the Coffee Break, with numerous
expected to be full with excited varieties for sale.
shoppers and children eager to visit To register for the Chili Contest,
with Santa. or as a vendor, contact Kathy Lacy
Live stage entertainment is planned at 997-9996.
including caroling, sing- along, and A variety of artisans and vendors
a DJ. with an emcee to announce will sell their wares.
the evening's events.
Holiday music and' the aroma of
hot apple cider, hot chocolate, chi'i
and gumbo will waft through the
Chili Contest entrants will have
their chili judged on taste, texture,
and aroma. Winners will receive
Chili is to be brought to the Coffee
. The Humane Society will hold an
adoption booth and hopes to find
loving and caring homes for the
many homeless animals housed at
Buy a 50/50 raffle ticket and help
support the Home Town Get Down.
Tickets cost $2.
For more information, or to par-
ticipate, contact Donna Wiehaus at
KEEP THE GREEN LIGHT SHINING,
\ Thanks to MDA research the future
\ looks brighter than ever.
Muscular Dystrophy Association
People help MDA...because MDA helps people.
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Jessi Connell Marries
Andrew William Taylor
Jessi Amanda (Mandy) Connell
and Andrew William Taylor were
married on Aug. 6, 2005, at Wacissa
Pentecostal Holiness Church, by
Rev. John W. Cain.
The bride is the daughter of Wade
and Jacquie Connell, of Wacissa.
Her grandparents are Edgar and
The groom is the son of Col. Wil-
liam "Roger" Taylor of Oak Creek,
CO., and Mrs. Peggy Stillwell of
Matron of Honor was Kirsten Bra-
zier of Crawfordville.
Bridesmaids were Jennifer Nagy,
Heather Odom, and Stacy Poitinger,
The bride's daughters, Alyssa and
Jordan, preceded the bride down the
aisle, ringing silver bells.
The groom's father served as Best
Man. Groomsmen were Mark
McGowan, Justin Vann, and Adam
Morgan Carraway was the ring
The bride's brothers, Cody and
Marshall Connell, served as candle
lighters and ushers.
As the mothers were seated, Deb-
bie McLeod sang: "Wind Beneath
After Mandy was presented at the
altar by her father, he sang: "You
Raise Me Up."
After the giving and receiving of
rings, Andrew surprised Mandy-
when he sealed the family bond with
Alyssa and Jordan, by placing gold
and diamond heart necklaces on
them to the Keith Urban song:
"Making Memories of Us."
Debbie McCleod then sang the
The reception was held in the fel-
lowship hall, which was beautifully
coordinated by Cheryl Connell Si-
The three tiered floating bride's
cake featured calla lillies, and the
groom's cake featured "tools of the
- trade" for a deputy sheriff.
The couple honeymooned for a a
week long cruise to the Bahamas
and now lives in Tallahassee, where
they are both employed by the Leon
-County Sheriffs Department.
ognized with a $2,500 scholarship
DEBBIE SNAPP to help cover expenses related to his
Staff Writer or her college education,
The 2005 recipient was Tamara
Students from the St. Phillips- Gilbert, a student at Rickards High
Boys and Girls Club entertained'at
the 13th Annual Kidz Soiree Dinner
and Awards Ceremony Friday eve-
ning at the University Center Club
Jefferson County students sang
and danced, performing a choreo-
Keynote Speaker was Dr. William
D. Law, Jr., president of Tallahassee
He encouraged Club leaders and
community leaders to continue to
inspire the children to grow, and to
challenge them to reach for the stars
to become successful and meaning-
ful assets to society.
Buddy Streit, president of the
Boys and Girls Clubs of the Big
Bend introduced last year's Youth
of the Year Shaundala Brown, a stu-
dent at JCHS.
This award recipient is chosen
from among all 3,000 members of
the 12 Big Bend Boys and Girls
This young person is, selected
based upon his or her superior quali-
ties as a student, club members, and
overall community leader.
The recipient of this award is rec-
ST. PHILLIP Boys, Girls Club members
perform at Kids Soiree Dinner and Awards
Banquet, "Reach for the Stars." The group
Other awards included: the Staff
of the Year Award, given to staff
members who best exemplify serv-
ice and commitment to club mem-
Recipient was Chris Latsos, of
Volunteer of the Year Award is
given to the Club volunteer who is
distinguished by consistent service
to the members and organization of
Recipient was Davis Houke of'
The Starfish Award is given to the
individual in the community who
exemplifies what it means to com-
mit oneself to helping young people
in need, one at a time.
Recipient was Jill Harper, of Tal-
A new Board of Directors appre-
ciation award this year, the Greg
McCray Award, was given to Buddy
Streit for his dedication to the or-
ganization, the increased number'
and quality of programs, and for the
expansion of added supporters to the
Boys and Girls Clubs of the Big
PHIL BARKER, superintendent, congratulates Big Bend
Boys Club President Buddy Streit on his Greg McCray
Award at the annual Kidz Soiree Dinner. (News Photo)
was greeted with' thunderous applause and
performed a reprise.
MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., NOVEMBER 30,2005 PAGE 7
M Donated Baby
Jefferson County Health Depart-
ment is seeking donations from resi-,
dents to help local families in need'
this holiday season.
Items sought include: diapers,
gently used baby and maternity
clothes, baby toys, and baby furni-
Items will be accepted between 1
and 5 p.m., Friday, Dec. 9, at:the
Health Department on West Wash-'
For each person making a dona,
tion, an entry will be made into a
drawing for a Holiday Kitchen Bas-
ket, filled with holiday cooking
All are encouraged to get into the
; holiday spirit, clean out their closets
1 L and join the County Health Depart-
WEER iment in this holiday event.
For additional information con-
MR. AND MRS. ANDREW TAYLOR tact Shena McFadden at 342-0170,
Christmas Drive In Dire Need
Of Donations, Volunteers
Although the desperate need for-
donations for the annual County
Christmas Drive, was announced
weeks ago, as of Monday morning,
*:only two donors have come for-
CO-coordinator Gladys Roann at-
tributed the lack of donations to the
fact that citizens have been over-
whelmed by contributing to hurri-
cane victims -
"This is the worst year we've had
yet," said Roann. "We have 32
families that are in need this year
and there are 87 children in those
-families, and that list will probably
She added that without donations,
many children between the ages of
six months and 16 years old, will
not have a Christmas this year.
Donations of children's toys, es-
pecially toys for girls are needed,
as well as items for teens, adults
and the elderly, along with mone-
Available, If Qualified
Wishes on Wheels makes avail-
|, 'ble Electric Power Wheelchairs to
non-ambulatory Senior Citizens, 65
S years old and up, and the perma-
nently disabled of any age, if they
Usually, there is no charge or out
of pocket expenses for the power
wheelchair, including shipping and
delivery to the home by a
technician, who makes the final ad-
justments to fit the individual, and
sho\\ s him/her how to use and
maintain the chair.
No deposit is required, and there is
no obligation for determining if one
Electric wheelchairs are provided.
to those who cannot walk and also
cannot operate a manual wheelchair
sufficiently, or safely enough to care
f'or themselves in their residence.
They do have to be able to safely
operate a joystick controller on the
armrest and understand basic in-
s There are additional
qualifications, including that the pa-
tient's doctor approves and recom-
mends his/her need for a power
For more information, call 1-800-
The Wishes 'on Wheels program's
main purpose and goal is to develop
public awareness of the assistance
options that exist to allow senior
citizens and the permanently dis-
abled to remain independent in their
homes without incurring extra ex-
Without this awareness and assis-
tance, the senior and his/her family
may prematurely choose a nursing
home or take on expensive in-home
care, simply because they cannot
move safely (or quickly enough)
from room to room, to get to the
bathroom, the kitchen, or to answer.
the phone or doorbell.
(Continued From Page 1)
rency system, or to initiate a vision-
His recommendation, he said, was
that the county apply for the money
to address the capital improvement
The deadline for submitting the
application was Nov. 18.
"Anything anyone can give will.
help make someone's Christmas a'
little brighter," said Roann.
All donations go to the needy;:
families in the county and all work
provided is done by volunteers,.
which are also still needed.
Roann said that the drive usually
provides each child on the list with-
at least two new toys.
The deadline to make donations is,
Dec. 12. "If we don't get more do-,
nations ,we'll have to go back and
look at our list and only give to the
most needy of families," she added.
"And we don't want to have to do
This combined effort of civic
groups, religious organizations and,
private citizens, help the less fortu-
nate enjoy a more joyous holiday,,
Last year, the community '%as
able to assist more than 80 families.
and approximately 132 children, as
well as some dozen of senior citi-"
zens, with gift certificates, food, ar-.
ticle of clothing and toys.
To adopt a family, which is usu-,
ally done by'business contributors,
a child or an elderly resident during
the drive, contact Roann at 342-
0115 or Lucille Hunter at.
Drop-offs can be made at the
Dunn Building on North Jefferson
Street or Jefferson Elementary-"
School and monetary donations can
be mailed to Jefferson Christmas
Drive, P. 0. Box 45, Monticello;'
Your Hometown Newspaper
Keeping You Informed
Make MewanorCes BrunvA Ccamearo'!!!!!
"It's A Family Tradition"
Come Early for Best Selection
CHOOSE A FRESH, FRAGRANT TREE TO ENJOY THE ENTIRE HOLIDAY SEASON!
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OPEN WEEKENDS ONLY
(SAT., SUN. 9AM 6PM)
893-0066 OR 893-1119
Local Boys, Girls Club Members
Entertain At Tallahassee Soiree
. PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., NOVEMBER 30, 2005
JCHS Lady Tigers Beat
Maclay 49-28 Last Week
For the first time in nine years
-the Jefferson County High School
.varsity basketball team beat Maclay
`49-28, last week.
The game was a district 5-2A
game. The Lady Tigers now stand
at 1-0 in district play and 4-1 over-
'all for the season.
:;Coach Bill Brumfield said he, was
extremely proud of the girls, who
.were ranked at number seven in the
'Big Bend last week.
"They played hard and did a good
job rebounding and played real
good defense," said Brumfield.
Keandra Thompson had 14 points,
six assists, five, steals; Nikidra
Thompson, 10 points, two of the
baskets which were three-pointers,
and 12 rebounds; and Shaumese
Massey, nine points, eight re-
bounds, two assists, one steal and
five blocked shots.
Diedra Arnold, eight points, six
rebounds, two assists; Donna Ran-
som, six points, 12 rebounds and
three steals' and Keneshia Coates,
ACA Girls Finish 13th
in State ChampionshiD
ACA Boys Beat
.. . .. .... . .. .
LADY TIGERS Shanice Brooks dribbles low, as she is
blocked by Nakidra Thompson, at a recent JCHS practice
session. (News Photo)
The Aucilla Christian Academy
varsity bo's basketball defeated
Carabelle 51-39 in the season
Prior the game Coach Dan Nenn-
stiel said, "We'%e beat them in
every game for the past three years
and we have to look to keep our
streak going because they're going
to come in looking for re% enge."
After the game, Nennstiel added.
"I'm \er pleased with our bo s'
effort. They played 'ell and they
looked good out there."
Leading the charge was Ben
Grantham with 20 points, 15 re-
bound, one block; Casey
(Gunnels, II1 points, two assists,
two rebounds, four steals, one
Also, Wade Scarberry,' 13 points,
six rebounds, one block; Stephen
Griffin, four points, four assists,
three rebounds; Stewart Williams.
three rebounds, tr o blocks: and
Luke Sadler, tro points, seven re-
bounds, three steals.
Justin Payne. one point, one
assist, seven rebounds, one block,
three steals; and Jason Holton and
Jim Stephens, one rebound.
\Varriors play NMunroe 7:30 p.m.,
Nennstiel said it would be a
promising, hard-fought battle for
the Warriors' to meet their arch ri-
val, the Munroe Bobcats.
-' The Aucilla Christian Academy
.girls cross country team had their
best finish ever in the State Cham-
pionship, coming in 13th place.
Coach Dan Nennstiel said that
though the best the Lady Warriors
had ever finished in the competi-
tion was 17th, two years ago.
S'They were ranked at the number
"ten team going into the race.
"We ran well, not exceptional,
The Aucilla Christian Academy
varsityty boys basketball team lost
'both games in the Tip Off Classic.
The loss was attributed to the un-
availabilty of athletes who played
in the ACA post season football
Coach Dan Nennstiel said that
*`waiting for. those Warriors to
artend. made for only three prac-
.-tices before going into pre-season
but well," said Nennstiel.
Olivia Sorensen came in 49th with
21:48, Sarah Sorensen, 51st with
21:41, and Tristan Sorensen, 57th
Nicole Mathis came in 74th with
22:45, Tori Self, 129th with 24:10;
Courtney Connell, 136th with
24:38; and Alex Searcy, in 141st
Nennstiel concluded that he was
very impressed with how the girl's
performed throughout the season.
"God has blessed us with a very
good year," he said.
Going against Chiles, which
Nennstiel said is a very good
3-A/4-A team, the Warriors lost
27-64 and the fell to John Paul II,
also a very good team, 27-33.
This was a pre-season game, and
no statistics were available.
The roster for the Warriors this
year include Casey Gunnels, Ben
Grantham, Stewart Williams, Ja-
son Holton, Stephen Griffin, Wade
Scarberry, Luke Sadler, Justin
Payne and Jim Stephens.
"(Continued From Page 1)
Furthermore, the county should
hot look for violations, he said.
,:Rather, the cases coming before the
-board should be complaint-driven,
Dick Bailar, a citizen and longtime
.proponent of code enforcement,
thought t the idea merited serious
II "I think code enforcement is im-
portant," Bailar said. "I think a
-.workshop would be good to see
.Avhat the ramifications are.
"I think if we we're talking about
wanting to raise our quality of life
and property values, we need code
enforcement. But we will also have
Ato decide what we can do within the
:parameters of what we can enforce."
Another citizen, Tom LaMotte, of-
,'fered that the county could possibly
'benefit from the experiences of
!'imilar.-counties, relative to code en-
"Maybe we can get information
from them," LaMotte said.
Arredondo noted that he had al-
.eady started such research, if on a
'limited basis. But if it was the
-board's wish, he would pursue the
-issue more aggressively, he said.
"This is an important issue," Arre-
On, a related matter, Planning
Commission Attorney Scott Shirley
clarified that a commissioner, like a
citizen, can initiate a code enforce-
ment proceeding with the code en-
The issue arose when Sutphin
asked Arredondo -- who also dou-
bles as the code enforcement officer
-- to look into a possible code viola-
tion in his district.
Arredondo responded to the effect
that absent a citizen's written com-
plaint, he could not act on a viola-
"That irritated me, because I didn't
give up my citizenship when I be-
came a commissioner," Sutphin
Arredondo explained that his re-
sponse stemmed from the fact that
in the past, the board had instructed
him that "I shouldn't take a lot of
code enforcement actions without a
lot of written complaints from citi-
But he understood now that the
wording in the Development Code
"allows commissioners to be com-
plainants," he said.
Jefferson County High School Posts
2nd Six Weeks Honor Roll Students
Jefferson County High School an-
nounces its honor roll for the second
six weeks grading period.
Students and their grade levels fol-,
In grade 9, on the "A" roll is Lo-
On the A/B roll are: Courtney
Holmes, and Tyler Murdock.
In grade 10, on the A/B roll are:
Shanadria Alexander, Laura Ander-
son, Jazmaun Hall, and Takayla
In grade 11, on the A/B roll are
Jonathan Counts and Michelle Kea-
In grade 12, on the A/B roll are:
Michelle Allen, Crystal Brinson,
Jisheng, Chen, Scott, Goodlin, Alex
Lingle, Darin Mills, Charles Pitts.
Students earning a 3.0 average
and their grade levels follow:
In grade 9: Shayne Broxie,
Melissa Crumity, Monisha Crumity,
Ireshia Denson, Shanka Farmer, La-
toya Footman, Richard Hawkins,
and Courtney Holmes.
Anthony McDaniel, Shavondria
Norton, Andrew Redmond, Martha
Ana Rosas, Marico Scott, Michael
Silcio, Cherokee Weldon and Larie-
In grade 10: Shanadria Alexander,
Laura Anderson, Kayangeia
Gadson, Jazmaun Hall, and Latoya
Zanquisha Jones, Takalya McIn-
sotsh, Shalin Pitts, Colita Rivers and
In grade 11: Crystal Bellamy,
Aressa Blackmon, Nicole Bynum,
Jonathan Counts, Brittany Harvey,
Michelle Keaton, and Shaumese
Tameka Masey, Misty Mills, An-,
gela. Scurry, and Carmen Skipworth.
In grade 12: Michelle Allen,-
Nikki Barrington, Crystal Brinson,
Jasmine Brown, Jisheng Chen,
Cashandra Coleman, Loran Cox,
and Tammy Davis.
Scott Goodlin, Demetris Hicks;?
Merrial Keaton, Kristin King, Kasha,.
Larry, Alexander Lingle/
Jessica Miller, Darin Mills,
Shavondria Norton, Dramon'.
Parrish, Charles Pitts, Yvonne Seab-;-
rooks, Tabitha Smith, Lintc0,
Wildgoose, and Bruce Wilson. ..
"Can we help, Mom? Please?".
The need to help.
Children see it so
clearly because their
hearts have 20/20 vision.
provides needy children
=and families overseas with
an opportunity for clean
water, good nutrition,
i education, and hope for a
better life through self-help
programs that really work.,
To learn more about Childreach, please call
or write: Childreach *Dept. U304* 155 Plan Way- Warwick, RI 02886
Childreach wasfounded inl 937asFosterPrentsPlan.
The Aucilla Christian Academy
middle school boys basketball team
defeated Brookwood 27-25, climb-
ing to a 2-0 season.
The boys came back from a siz-
able deficit, with 90 seconds re-
maining in the game, to win over
"It was a dogfight," said Coach
The Warriors ended the first quar-
ter, 8-4; the second, 16-12; and the
"We rallied and outscored them in
the fourth with a minute and a half
left on the clock," said Hughes.
Leading the Warriors was Alex
Dunkle with 14 points, 13
rebounds, three. steals; Ryan
Pritcher, four points; Wilson
Lewis, three points; Brandon Dun-
bar, two points, five rebounds and
two steals; Brian Scholte, two
points, three rebounds, two steals;
and Clark Christy, two points and
The Warriors face off next
against Maclay 4 p.m., Tuesday,
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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., NOVEMBER 30, 2005 PAGE 9
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PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., NOVEMBER 30, 2005
LEGALS 1 -
IN.. ITHE LIKlUII tCUURI or aT.
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: ESTATE OF THOMAS WARING
DIMAWDY, III, Deceased. PROBATE
DIVISION CASE NO.: 05-111-PR
NOTICE TO CREDITORS The admini-
stration of the estate of THOMAS WAR-
INO DRAWDY, III, deceased, whose date
of lPeath was August 7, 2005, is pending in
the- Circuit Court for Jefferson County,
Florida, Probate Division, the address of
which is Jefferson County Clerk of Court;
Atfp: Probate, JefTerson County Court-
hogse, Monticello, FL 32344. The names
and'addresses of the personal representa-
tive and the personal representative's
attOrney are set forth below. All creditors
of *he decedent another persons having
clapis or demands against the decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this notice is
required to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
QF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All other
creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons. having claims or demands against
decent's estate must file their claims
with- this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL
CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE
seekingg Mature Responsible
Man with experience managing
4ews. Must speak Spanish &
,E.iglish. Excellent Salary, Paid
,,Vacation, Bonus Benefits
available if qualified.
of what we hear
of what we
: That's why
Is the best
i 'You Can't Be
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PRO-
BATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS
OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. The date
of first publication of this notice is Novem-
ber 23, 2005. Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative: MONICA M. EVANS Fla. Bar
Number: 0563658 MESSER, CAPAR-
ELLO & SELF, P.A. Post Office Box 1876
Tallahassee, FL 32302-1876 (850)222-0720
(phone) (850) 224-4359 (fax) Personal
Representative: TONYA B. DRAWDY 187
Brumbley Road Monticello, Florida
11/23, 30 c
The Jefferson Community Water System
Board will meet 7 p.m., Thursday
December 1, 2005 at 395 Water Mill Road
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION IN RE: ESTATE
OF JANICE K. LACY Deceased. File
YOURS MINE & OURS
Wed. Sat. 12:40 2:50 5:00
7:25 9:35 Sun. 12:40 2:50
5:00 7:25 Mon. Thurs.
HARRY POTTER and
the Goblet of Fire
Wed. Sat. 3:15 7:15 Sun.
3:15 7:15 Mon. Thurs. 7:15
HARRY POTTER and
the Goblet of Fire
Wed. Sat. 12:30 -4:15-8:15
Sun. 12:30- 4:15- 8:15 Mon. -
Thurs. 4:15 8:15
CHICKEN LITTLE (G)
Wed. Sat. 12:45 3:00 5:15
7:30 9:45 Sun. 12:45 3:00
5:15 7:30 Mon. -Thurs.
Wed. Sat. 12:35 Sun 12:35
Mon. THurs. 4:45
WALK THE LINE
Wed. Sat. 1:00 4:00 7:00 -
9:55 Sun/1:00 4:00 7:00
Mon. Thurs. 4:00 7:00
IN THE MIX (PG13)
Wed. Sat. 2:00 4:20 7:20 -
9:50 Sun. 2:00 4:20 7:20
Mon. Thurs. 4:20 7:20
JUST FRIENDS (PG13)
Wed. Sat. 1:45- 4:35 7:10 -
9:40 Sun. 1:45 4:35 7:10
Mon.- Thurs. 4:35 7:10
Number 05-118-PR NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION: The administration
of the estate of JANICE K. LACY, de-
ceased, File Number 05-118-PR
Division, the address of which is Jefferson
County Courthouse, Monticello, Florida.
The name and address of the personal
representative and of the personal
representative's attorney are set forth
below. ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT: All persons on
whom this notice is served who have
objections that challenge the qualifications
of the personal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of the Court are required to
file their objections with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All
creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this
notice is served within three months after
the date of the first publication of this
notice must file their claims. with this
Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM. All other creditors
of the decedent and persons having claims
or demands against the estate of the
decedent must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THREE MONTHS
* LEGALS -
,. -...-< .o.., .. ... l ' _51
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. ALL
CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of this
Notice is November 30, 2005. Attorney For
Personal Representative: T.
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u 2005 NSSAN 2005 NISSAN
FRiONTIERKING QUEST 32
C-AB XE 412 :.:? *,,*S,.-s .sI"
NOW 05,251 '- NOW29,79
LOWER OVERHEAD MEANS LOWER PRICES
COME TO THOMASVILLE & SEE FOR YOURSELF
To Place Your Ad
Notice of Application for Tax Deed:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Gene
Barfield the holder of the following certifi-
cates has filed said certificates for a tax
deed issue thereon. The certificate num-
bers and years of issuance, the description
of the property, and the names in which it
was assessed are as follows: Certificate No.
593 Year of Issuance 2002 Description or
Property: Exhibit "A" One acre in a
square form in the North West Corner of
the South East Quarter of the North West
Quarter (SE1/4 of NW1/4) of Section
Twenty One (21) Township One (1) North
of Range Five (5) East, more particularly
described as follows: Commencing at the
North West Corner of the South East
Quarter of the North West Quarter of Sec-
tion Twenty One (21) Township One (1)
North of Range Five (5) East thence East
Two Hundred Eight and Seven Tenths
(208.7) feet thence South Two Hundred
Eight and Seven Tenths (208.7) feet, West
Two Hundred Eight and Seven Tenths
(208.7) feet to point of beginning, and con-
taining One (1) acre, more or less. And
being the same land conveyed to Thomp-
son Valley Baptist Church by Dave and
Martha McKinney and of record in the
office of the Clerk of Circuit Court in
Deed Book "X" page 164. Name in which
assessed John Hundley, HRS. 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-
cate or certificates will be sold to the high-
est bidder at the court house door on the
20th day of December, 2005, At 11:00 a.m.
Dated this 14th day of November, 2005.
Carl D. Boatwright, Clerk of Circuit
Court of Jefferson County, Florida.
11/16, 23, 30,12/7, c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CAPITAL CITY BANK, Plaintiff, vs.
EVA KRMOIAN, RAUL ALFONSO
FLOREZ and UNKNOWN TENANTSS,
Defendant. NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45 NOTICE
is given pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated November 15, 2005, in
Case No. 04-266-Ca, of the Circuit Court
of the Second Judicial Circuit, in, and for
Jefferson County, Florida in which
CAPITAL CITY BANK is the Plaintiff
and EVA KRMOIAN, RAUL ALFONSO
FLOREZ and UNKNOWN TENANTSS,
are the Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at the
North door of the Jocfferson Cunty. -
Courthouse in Monticello, /Jefferson
County Florida at 11:00 a.m. on December.
15th, 2005, the property set forth in the
Final Judgment of Replevin and
Foreclosure and more particularly
described as follows: Lot 30 Block D, of
Aucilla Shores Subdivision, a subdivision
as per the plat thereof filed at Plat Book B,
Page 38, of the Public Records of Jefferson
County, Florida. DATED: November
22nd, 2005 DALE BOATWRIGHT, Clerk
of the Circuit Court; Garvin B. Bowden;
Garden, Wadsworth, Duggar, Bist &
Wiener, P.A. 1300 Thomaswood Drive,
Ta'ahssee, Florida 32308
11/30, :2/7, c
NOTICE: The City of Monticello is
accepting job applications for a position in
the .olid Waste Department. Job duties
will include all work associated with the
Solid Waste Department. Applications and
job descriptions are available at City Hall,
245 South Mulberry Street, Monticello,
Florida, Monday-Friday, 8 am to 4 pm.
Applicant must present a valid Florida
Drivers License, Social Security Card and
High School Diploma or equivalency
diploma. Minimum requirements are a
valid Florida Drivers License and the
ability to work early hours (5:30 a.m.)
Applications will be accepted until 4 p.m.,
Friday, December 9th. 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 pre-employment drug and alcohol
test. DON ANDERSON, CITY SUPT.
!i1/30. 12/2, c
iN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA:
Case No. 05-276-CA KIMBERLY M.
BELLAMY-MORRELL Petitioner, and
RICKY V. MORRELL Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE TO:
Ricky V. Morrell, 718 Lake Rd.,
Monticello, FL 32344 YOU ARE
NOTIFIED that an action has been filed
against you and you are required to serve
a copy of your written defenses, if any to it
on KIMBERLY M.
BELLAMY-MORRELL, whose address is
P.O. Box 489, Monticello, FL 32345, on or
before November 16, 2005, and file the
original with the clerk of this Court at
Clerk of Court Jefferson County
Courthouse, Monticello, Florida before
service on Petitioner or immediately
thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default
may be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the petition. Copies of all
court documents in this case, including
orders, are available at the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office. You may review
these documents upon request, you must
keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's
office notified of your current address.
(You may file Notice of current Address,
Florida Supreme Court Approved Family
Law form 12.915.) Future papers in this
lawsuit will be mailed to the address on
record at the clerk's office. WARNING:
Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of
Procedure, requires certain automatic
disclosure of documents and information.
Failure to comply can result in sanctions,
including dismissal or striking of
pleadings. Date November 10th, 2005
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT.
11/16, 23,30,12/7, pd
Waitress/cashier part-time. Apply in
person to Court Yard Cafe, 110 East
11/23. tfn, c
Kalan Kennels Holiday help needed:
Entry Level Kennel tech. Must love
animals, be over 18, and willing to
work hard. 850-877-5050
11/30, tfn, c
Manager for evening shift, 3-11 p.m.
Must have convenient store
experience, be reliable, and have a
good working history. 322-6600
11/30, 12/2, c
Sales Position Available Golden
Opportunity! Large National
Company Tallahassee Sales Location
Since 1971. Bright Future for
Energetic Entrepreneurs Build and
Maintain Career, Potential earnings
$50K+. Uncapped performance based
compensation, full benefits, 401(K)
recognition, awards, trips, and
training. Take Advantage Of This
Golden Opportunity!! Call for
11/30, 12/2, 7, 9, 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
10/12, 14, 19, 21, 26, 28, 11/2, 4, 9, 11,
16, 18, 23, 30, c
Caregiver/Subcontractor for elderly
woman. Responsible persons to work
2-6 hour shifts per day. Between 9am -
10pm M-F. 224-4131 leave message.
11/30,, 12/2, pd
Saturday 12/3/05 8:00a.m. Until 3:00
p.m.; 1580 Tennessee, Ave. (Noble
Subdivision) Furniture, Clothing
Men's Size Jackets 46- Pants 38x30
Women's Clothes Med-L & Work
Tools and Many other Miscellaneous
11/30, 12/2, pd.
Yard Sale: Saturday 8am 2pm, 645
E. Madison St..Household items, yard
Huge moving sale-furniture, tools,
misc. & more. Friday and Saturday
8am 5pm. 250 Willow St.
11/30, 12/2, pd
Estate Tag Sale: Saturday, December
3, 8am -- 4pm, Cedar St. (Off U.S.
19N.), Monticello, FL.. Vintage
LR/DR/BR furniture, Christmas
items, linens, china, glassware,
bric-a-brac, books, quality ladies
clothing, hand/garden tools,
sewing/craft items, kitchenware,
exercise equipment, miniature shoe
collection. Follow signs on U.S. 19
North from Courthouse. Action Sales,
Hoodiacol consist of 3 key ingredients
incorporated into rice bran oil with
natural flavoring to give it a palpable
taste. In addition to weight loss, you
may see benefits for the hair, 'skin and
nails from the Omega 3 and Omega 6
found in rice bran oil. Hoodia
gordonii is a cactus found in the
Kalahari Desert of South Africa.
Unsurpassed as an appetite
suppressant, it not only limits appetite
but increases the sense of satiety. This
tends to limit total caloric intake by
30-40% without experiencing hunger.
Significant weight loss should result
from such a drop in caloric intake.
Appliance Repairs: washers, dryers,
stoves, refrigerators. Owned and
operated by Andy Rudd, 997-5648.
Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, Quick Responses.
6/2, s/d, tfin
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
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.
Your Community Shopping Center
Health Care Equipment Jackson's
Drug Store. We bill Medicare Call
for a assessment of your needs.
997-3553. UPS available
Backhoe Service: driveways, roads,
ditches, tree & shrub removal, burn
piles. Contact Gary Tuten 997-3116,
No Credit Checks Just Lo" Dowvn
Payments on Good Cars & Trucks
2 and 4 Door Model As Low As $750
down 850-536-9111 -
www.JumpinJims.con Ask For Mr.
Lovely home, neighborhood & lot.
Spacious 3/2 with den, garage,
w/shop, large yard, more. Close to
downtown. $900/mo. Option for
Prime downtown office space now
available in Cherry Street Commons.
Jack Carswell, 997-1980.
11/30, tfn, c
10 acres- 1,750 sq. ft. 3 bedroom, 2
bath house with 800 sq. .ft.
mother-in-law suite (cypress) stables,
workshop. Very private, beautiful
property with huge oak trees and
pasture. $350,000 850-997-4040.
11/16, 18, 23, 30, pd
New Home-1288 Sq. Ft. Living Area,
3 bedroom, 2 bathattached garage,in
town. Call 850-509-0849.
11/30, 12/2, 7, 9, 14, 16, 21, 23, 28, 30,
Now hiring full and
Great Clips Offers:
Capital Health Plan
Please call one of our
402-9300 Vineyard Center
574-9400 Bradfordville Center
FOR SALE -
Redecorating: good prices on used
furniture: couch, love seat, end tables,
dresser, chests, chairs, and more.
11/18, 23, 30, pd
Red Roosters $10 each. Beautiful
Purebred Limousin bull, 14 months
old, asking $ Call 997-0901, leave
11/11, 16, 18, 23, 25, 30, pd
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.
11/23, tfn, c
Someone to graft pecan trees, medium
size to small, from a Desirable to an
Elliott, at least 100 trees. Call
10/28, 11/2, 4, 9, 11, 16, 18, 23, 25, 30,
Pecan harvesting equipment,
specifically a shaker, harvester,
cleaner. Call 997-4854.
10/28, 11/2, 4, 9, 11, 16, 18, 23, 25, 30,:
WANT TO BUY
liant 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
niess?,A we will call you back.
11/23, tfn, c
Male, Chocolate Lab Puppy 997-1277.
S11/30, 12/2, pd
I*- Ac^:-^-- .' Ak-Bii-
Bulldozers, Backhoes, 1
Loaders, Dump Trucks, L
Train in Florida
-Job Placement Assistance
Associated Training Services
We accept all vouchers
2/2 $615 -~3/2 $715 4/2 $895 $50 dep.
Pool & Youth Activities
"You'll be Glad You Did"
tA In 850-509-5004
250 S. Jefferson St Monticello, Fl 32344
HOME ON 3 AC. 4BR12BA with Pool.
Covered back porch. End of cul-de-sac.
Leon County. $139,900
* 100 ACRES. Woods w/creek. Will divide
South of 1-10 on Hwy19. Good Investment
* 2 HOMES on 10 acres. Large pole barn. Rolling
Pasture land. Great location. $389,000
* BE YOUR OWN BOSS. Towing business includes
home & outbuildings on 4.50 acres. $259,000
MONTICELLO, (FL). NEWS, WED.. NOVEMBER 30. 2005 PAGE 11--.*:
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES ,
3 Lines, Two editions Wednesda and Frida ...$'.00.
Each Additional Line....$1.00 i :
DEADLINES: MNonday Noon for Wednesda
%edne.sda) Noon for Frida3
Call Our Classified Department at:
* Just Reduced! 4 Br/ 2.5 Ba home, over 30b0 sq ft., office, sun-
room, mother-in-law suite, Much more! $210,000
Spectacular Hilltop Home! 3 Br/ 3 Ba, office or 4th Br. 3400
ft. Sunroom overlooking pool, all on 9 acres! $595,000
For More Information on these homes and all of our listings call 997-5
k Simply the Best!
New Listinq! Big 4 bedroom 2 bath double
wide on 2.39 acres in Aucilla Forest & Mead-
ows only $47,995
Choice Building Lots in Cooper's Pond
Area cleared and ready to build on, nice
trees, paved road $27,500 each
Look at This! Comfortable 4 bedroom 3 bath
home on five fenced acres w/guest house/
playhouse w/ bath, big shop, 2 car garage,
pasture, 100 pecan trees and a nice pool a
real dream for a growing family $400,000
Hard to Find 5 choice acres on hillside with-
planted pines on quiet graded county road
Traditional House in Town 3 bedroom home
in town at East Anderson St. $155,000
Horse Farm 29 acre horse farm big doublewide
w/ fireplace, stables, round pen in remote, oaks,
pond, north of Greenville only $295,000
Near Leon County-SOLD Pearv Does It
Again 10 mostly open ac, corner of Paul
Thompson and Julia Road only $150,000
Quiet Location 2 adjacent lots on Partridge
Lane off Rocky Branch Road and Sunset Street
100'x220 in the City $15,500 each
On the Top of the Hiah 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, bam nice field near US 90 and SR 59
Choice Buildinq Lots in Town 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! _8 acres with big double-
wide 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 Mart $650,000
Nice Hillside Location 10 acres on the east
side of town high and dry in quiet location
with lots of game $12,000 /acre.
Home Site close to town on West Grooverville
Road only $14,500
2/1.5 mobile home on 2 ac $450
3/2 mobile home Lloyd Ac $650
3/2 mobile home Christmas Ac $650
2/1 home on Dogwood St $850
3/2 brick home w/pool, barn, 5 acre pasture
Realtor Tim Peary
See all our listings)
(maps, plats, virtual Tours
We have qualified buyers!
Are you interested in selling?
Realtor Tim Peary Sells Real Estate!
AAA AL AL AL A^ 1133L
Let Us Do Your Homework for You!
* Historic Home Built in 1832! KELLY & KELLY
Original trim, woodwork, mantels, PROPIUE S
and windows. Some renovations 215 N Jefferson St
have been started! $163,000 Monticello, F132344
- Horse Lovers! 2 Br/1Ba home www.cbkk.cnm
at end of cul-de-sac on 5 acres.
Pensacola Bahia Tifton 9 for the horses! $219,000
PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., NOVEMBER 30, 2005
HARVEST FESTIVAL at Wacissa PH Church
drew a good turnout. From left Capt. Joey
Bryan of Wacissa Volunteer Fire
:, ,f -- :'
Department, Linda Hewett, volunteer, and
Lou Giles, secretary and volunteer. (News
The flag that flies in front of the
Monticello Post Office was torn
last week, the bottom stripe waving
in the breeze.
Clerk Derek Glass said that the
Post Office doesn't have a spare,
but as soon as it was realized that
the flag was torn, a new one was or-
dered, should be arriving soon, and
will be hung as soon as it does..
Wacissa PH Church
Festival Raises $1,422
The Second Annual Harvest Festi--
val, hosted by the Wacissa Pente-
costal Holiness Church was a huge
success, raising a total of $1,432
which will go to help with local
families who were impacted by
hurricanes this year.
SSpokesperson Connie Boland
said that 250 people came out and'
.enjoyed the festivities including an
.outdoor sing, children's games,
pony rides, arts and crafts vendors,
cake raffle, walk-a-thon, God's Ga-
rage Sale and the chili cook off.
The chili cook off raised $332
and was won by Boland, with Me-
linda Lilliston finishing in second
The children's walk-a-thon raised
$734 on the new walking track.
Boland added that the track was re-
cently completed and the public is
invited to use the track and play
ground, located on the church
The cake raffle featured seven
gourmet cakes which raised $103.
Cakes were won by Wilson
Boland, Pinki Jackel, Jacquie Con-
nell, Gloria Jones, JoAnn Kelly and
The church youth worked at the
egg roll booth and raised $72.
(Continued From Page 1) silviculture practices.
so long is because the plaintiffs The suit further alleges
were pursuing a separate action to county officials failed to adeqt
determine if the development com- notify nearby property owners
plied with the rules of the Suwannee hearing, as'required by the Dev
River Water Management District ment Code.
% 4That action, however, had led no- Among other concerns, oppc
where; and the plaintiffs were now cite noise, increased traffic
ready to concentrate their efforts on compromised rural lifestyle.
the lawsuit, he said. Proponents of the develop
.He said his side planned to seek a which include the Chamber of
hearing on the case either later this merce, counter that the state-o
month or early next year. art world-class facility has
A' orney Scott Shirley, who repre- potential to pump millions of d
sents the county, did not return the into the local economy.
News call by deadline time. They say the facility will pr
The County Commission ap- a place where families can tak
proved the go-cart racetrack as a vantage of motor sports, as w
special exception on a 98-acre tract attract professional race-car d:
z6ned agriculture some five miles and karting competitions.
east of town. Juan Pablo Montoya, an Ind:
J-the suit argues that the special ex- winner, and current Formula
ception in fact violates the county's driver, designed the track.
Comprehensive Plan, which limits When completed, the track
the permitted uses within the 100- have 19 turns and a pit row an
year flood plain to ,agriculture and have cost an estimated $2 milli
ATTENDING an English Seminar at NFCC are from left
John Grosskopf, of NFCC, Jamie Newberry, and Nicholas
Cronk of Aucilla Christian Academy.
ACA Teachers Attend Summit
Area English teachers attended the
annual English Summit at North
Florida Community College, re-
Among attendees were Jamie
Newberry and Nicholas Cronk of
Aucilla Christian Academy.
Dr. Barbara McCauley, depart-
ment chair coordinated the event,
and instructors John Grosskopf,
Rose Nixon, Andria Oliver and Su-
san Taylor were presenters.
Catch it here at the
FLAG AT the Post Office has its 13th stripe torn and flap-
ping in the breeze. Postmaster reports flag has been taken
down and a new one ordered. (News Photo)
He might even save your
life, by sharing how he
almost lost his. With
attention, Ken survived
his stroke and relearned
the sax. His goal is to
help you recognize stroke
symptoms and act fast.
If you'd like to learn more,
call 1-800-AHA-USA1 or
on the World Wide Web.
Rhg1ng Hear DlucsS
Amedcn Heat A latlon
; e here at Dowdy fumbing Corporation are
Speasedto announce the Grad Opening of our
N 9ew Location andNew Service Departnent!!!
Located at 4425 Entrepot Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32310
(Near the Airport)
'We specialize in CommercialandResidential
Repairs, Remodering andN9ew Insaffations.
TWe woudtfdke to extend a warm welcome to all
of our neighbors in the following counties:
Owner, Richard Dowdy (notpictured); Dennis
Visage, Service Mgr.; Eva Chester, Office Taylor
Mar.and Clyde. team mascot. y
For all of your plumbing needs, please contact us at:
D OWDY PLUMBING Service: 850-933-5073
S c o r p o r a t i o n (Dennis)
"When Quality Counts"
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ADVERTISE in the Monticello News!!!