<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Main
 Lifestyle
 Sports
 Classified


UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Monticello news
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00097
 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: December 9, 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: UF00028320:00097
 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
    Sports
        page 8
        page 9
        page 10
        page 11
        page 12
    Classified
        page 13
        page 14
Full Text


Lf BRAPqY 0P F L .1A :::~
404 LIBRARY ,E3ST
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


CAI


Morgan Purchases
Former
Sculley's Auto Parts

Story, Photo, Page 3


I


December
Events Planned
At Sr. Center

Story, Page 6


Tallahassee Man
Arrested Here For
Animal Cruelty

Story, Page 14


Q^ Friday Morning





Montic


137TH YEAR NO.97.50 CENTS


II1


Published Wednesdays & Fridays


ews


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9,2005


Accord Sets Stage For



City To Obtain $2M +


Project Will Allow City

To Save $30,000 Yearly


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer
The city received positive rein-
forcement this week in its efforts to
upgrade its sewer sanitary system
and save money in the process.
On Monday, David Fisk, a repre-
sentative of the Suwanee River Wa-
ter Management District (SRWMD)
informed city officials that the
agency was willing to commit to
some $1.9 million in funding for a
water reuse project here.
As envisioned, -the project would
allow the city to redirect a half mil-
lion or so gallons of treated waste-
water on a daily basis, and save;.an
estimated $30,000 in the bargain. .
Here's how it would work. The
city presently pipes approximately
half a million gallons of treated
wastewater every day from its treat-
ment plant near the recreation park
to an artificial wetlands off Gold-


berg Road.
Additionally, the city pays ap-
proximately $60,000 annually to test
the treated wastewater, in compli-
ance with state and federal regula-
tions.
The reuse project would take the
half million or so gallons being
pumped to Goldberg and redirect
this flow to the various ponds on the
property of Simpson's Nursery just
south of town.
The nursery would then use the
treated water to irrigate and spray its
thousands of trees and plants.
City Superintendent Don Ander-
son said Wednesday it was his un-
derstanding that Simpson's presently
Spuinps about a million gallons a day
to keep its trees and plants watered.
He said it was his further under-
standing that much of this water is
recaptured via irrigation channels
and reused.
Far from being a done deal, how-
ever, the water reuse project has a


long way to go before the SRWMD
funding is secured, let alone the
other funding which will be needed
to fully fund the enterprise.
SRWMD will fund only 75 per-
cent of the project, or about $1,.9
million. It's up to the city to come
up with the remaining 25 percent,
which city officials hope to obtain
from the Department of Community
Affairs (DCA) through a Commu-
nity Block Development Grant.

Nursery Figures
In The Equation

Meaning that if the city is suc-
cessful in getting the DCA money,.
the project will be funded 100 per-
cent with state monies.
On Tuesday night, the City Coun-
cil took the first step toward that
-hoped-for eventuality of 100 percent
funding by entering an inter-local
agreement with the SRWMD for the
$1.9 million.
As Mayor Julie Conley explained
it, the agreement in effect encum-
bers the money for the city. That
way, she said, the SRWMD can now


approach the Legislature and ask for
the funding, citing the commitment
to the city.
"It will be a process of cobbling
together all the monies that are
needed," Conley said of the strategy
the city is pursuing.
Councilman Brian Hayes called
the arrangement a win-win situation
for the city.
"It's costing us nothing and it's
benefiting us," Hayes said.
Ironically, the city is not even in
the SRWMD, as Conley pointed
out. Rather, the city is in the North-
west Florida Water Management
District (NWFWMD).
"As the Suwannee River Water
Management District sees it, they
don't recognize the line," Conley
said Tuesday night, noting that
Simpson's, at least, is in the
SRWMD.
The split in the county between
the two water management districts
is due to watershed and other geo-
graphic and hydrological considera-
tions.
City officials plan to apply to the
DCA for the 25 percent matching
funds early in the coming year.


Land-Use Changes Pave


Way For Developments


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

The City Council on Tuesday
night took action on four small and
large-scale Comprehensive Plan
amendments that together affect a
combined 100.08 acres in and
around the city.
The first action, Ordinance
2005-12, changes the designation of
a 2.23-acre parcel bordered by
North Jefferson St. on the west and
North Cherry Street on the east from
residential to commercial.
City Clerk Emily Anderson ex-
plained that the change -- which
does not require Department of
Community Affairs (DCA) approval


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

The Sheriffs Department is inves-
tigating the case of a missing 15-
year-old county girl who
disappeared from her home some-
time Monday night.
According to Major Bill Bullock
of the Sheriffs Department, Jessica
Rae Warren was last seen at her
home around 10 p.m. Monday.
"When the household awoke the
next morning, she was not in her
room and a search confirmed that
she was not in the house," Bullock
said.
He said a note found on the prem-
ises indicates that the girl may have
run away.
"However, it has not been con-


because it affects fewer than 10
acres -- corrected an error in the
Comprehensive Plan.
Anderson said that through no
fault of the owner, Pecan Manor
Apartments LLC, the parcel, pres-
ently had several zoning designa-
tions, including high-density resi-

100 Acres
Affected

dential and commercial.
The change, she said, would cor-
rect the mix-up and allow the owner
to proceed with plans to restructure
the use 6f the apartments. She said
the plans call for the conversion of


firmed that she wrote the note and
Jefferson County Sheriffs Office in-







1 1

\ /



WARREN

vestigators are treating the case with
the same seriousness they would
(See Disappearance Page 6)


the apartments into motel or hotel
units.
Ordinance 2005-13, a companion
piece approved by the council, cor-
rects the same errors on the zoning
map, placing the 2.23-acre parcel in,
the B-2 or business highway cate-
gory.
Ordinance 2005-06 affects a
12.84-acre parcel recently annexed
by the city just north of Rocky
Branch Road. The Comprehensive
Plan amendment changes the use of
the property from agricultural to
residential low-density.
Because the change affects more
than 10 acre, the matter required a
DCA review. The DCA had no
problem with the proposal, other
than to express a vague concern re-
garding the potential traffic impact
on US 19 of any development, of the
property.
Anderson told the council that no
plans existed at present to develop
the parcel. She said that the group
that planned to put in the Orchard
Pond Subdivision had withdrawn
the application. That development
was expected to contain between 35
and 40 houses.
Finally, the council approved for
transmittal to the DCA a large-scale
Comprehensive Plan amendment af-
fecting the 85-acre parcel just west
of town purchased by developer
Riley Palmer.
The proposed amendment seeks to
change the zoning of the property
from four-units-per-acre to one-unit-
per-acre.
Palmer plans to built an upscale
subdivision of 80-or-so units on the
property, with prices of the houses
expected to range between $250,000
and $300,000.


BRRR, IT'S COLD! Caidence and Taylor
Knecht braved the low temperatures last
Friday night to attend the downtown Christ-


nias festivities. The two, however, look cozy
and comfy in their winter attire. (News
Photo)


Comcast's Proposal To Raise

Rates Incenses City Officials


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

If city officials were incensed
Tuesday with Comcast's proposed
rate increase here, they must have
_ been more so Wednesday with the
company's announced rate reduction
in Tallahassee.
A 'story in Wednesday's Democrat
reported that Comcast was "bucking
a national trend by asking for a rate
decrease on its limited basic-cable
service and not increasing other
monthly subscriber charges" in Tal-
lahassee.
"We will be reducing the charge
for our limited basic service by 33
cents a month effective in custom-
ers' January bills," KC McWilliams,
general manager for Comcast's Tal-


lahassee franchise, was quoted as
* saying.
By contrast, Comcast recently in-
formed city and county officials
here via letter that the company
-likely will increase rates in the com-
ing year.
"Why?" an outraged Councilman
Brian Hayes asked Tuesday night.
"We're still on analog and the serv-
ice is poor. They have not put one
dime into upgrading Monticello.
They should be reducing rates, not
increasing them."
At the least, Hayes said, he
wanted a company representative to
appear before the council and ex-
plain the purported higher costs the
county was incurring in providing
service here. He also wanted to af-
ford subscribers an opportunity to
"sound off'.


"They say their costs are increas-
ing," Hayes said. "I like to know
what they've done to improve serv-
ice in Monticello."
Council members Luther Pickels
and Tom Vogelgesang concurred
with Hayes' assessment. They like-
wise were concerned and outraged
by Comcast's proposed rate
increase, they said.
The three requested that a Com-
cast representative be invited to the
January council meeting.
"Tell him that we're concerned
about the increase and outraged with
their level of service," Hayes said.
"Invite them to the crucifixion."
In Tallahassee, Williams attrib-
uted the proposed rate reduction in
large part to greater service effi-
ciency accomplished via the im-
proved maintenance of the
company's field .equipment.


MAYOR JULIE CONLEY discusses the Suwanee River Water
Management District interlocal agreement with City Attor-
ney Bruce Leinback before the meeting. (News Photo)


Girl's Disappearance

Triggers Investigation


ESVILLE, FL. 32611

Season
Requires Focus
On Safety

Editorial, Page 4







PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005


gW".,-; J..^ .,. :::MllaEi ? ::..-ctW l ll -.e xt. ',: -'., -i. -
"HO HO HO" Says this Santa waving to passersby at Tim
Peary's Real Estate Office. (News Photo)


Ghost Tour Benefits

Boys, Girls Clubs
F TWhene er another charir% needs
RAN HUNT ,.: us, we'll be glad to do another
Sta writer "' our." said Davis. "We're always
S.. gld to lend a helping hand to the
The Big Bend Ghost Tictkel coim:iiir."
teamed up with the employees ot _.. .............._"_"._' _
Intuition Solutions to raise funds
*for the Boy's and Girl's Club The Jefferson
the Big Bend, Friday night, raising ,' .
approximately $300. COunty Utility
BBGT Founder Betty Davis said .
the Haunted Tour went very well Coordinating
with approximately 30 people go- ,-.
ing on the tour and eight to ten go- Committee
ing on the ghost hunt -in the old will meet at 9:00 a.m.
1827 Cemetery.
"Not as many went on the ghost December 14, 2005
hunt because it was getting really at the Jefferson County
fate," said Davis.
| BBGT members'v.ent all tut foi Extension Offe,r
t~e fundraiser,- BBGT members 275 North
went all out fonile tour, dcessedim .- -. .
period costumes, and leading the,
way by lantern light as they do dur-
ing the October weekend tours for
Mainstreet.
SDavis added that some taking the
tour did photograph orbs through- :0.
out the city. ,"They had a- great .Saf a a.
time," she added. __

DOWN HOME COUNTRY CHRISTMAS

.u i'sic And Stories Fro
Old Appalachia To Present
Cliff Miller, Bill Moon, Sam and Sallie Worley
With Lissa Moon

Friday December 16, 7 p.m.
First United Methodist Family Ministries Center
$10 aD I iTS, Cl-111 DREN I iNDur 12- FREE
PROCEEDS FOR FUMC Music MINISTRY

BANJO, GUITAR, DULCIMER, DOBRO, MANDOLIN,
SLIDE GUITAR, HARMONICA, FIDDLE, AUTOHA\RP,
BASS, WASHBOARD, SPOONS, JINGLE JANGLE









FOR HIS YEARS OF
SERVICE TO OUR
COMMUNITY

ATA
SPECIAL RECEPTION
5 to 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15TH

AT THE
MONTICELLO OPERA HOUSE


Donations Trickle In For

Christmas Drive, More Needed
monetary donations. "Anything zens, with gift certificates, food, ar-
FRAN HUNT someone can give will help make ticle of clothing and toys.
Staff Writer someone's Christmas a little To adopt a family, which is usu-
brlghter," said Roann. ally done by business contributors,
Though donations have been-> ',All donations go to the needy a child or an elderly resident during
trickling in for the County f. f lies in the county and all work the drive, contact Roann at 342-
Christmas Drive, they are still. provided is done so by volunteers, 0115 or Lucille Hunter at
considerably fewer than last year. which are also still needed. 342-0178.
Co-coordinator Gladys Roann Roann said that the drive usually Or drop-offs can be made at the
said that in addition to a few more provides each child on the list with Dunn Building on North Jefferson
donations, one or two have stepped at-least two new toys. Street or Jefferson Elementary
forward to adopt families for the The deadline to make donations is School and monetary donations can
holidays. Dec. 12. "If we don't get more be mailed to Jefferson Christmas
"This is the worst year we've donations, we'll have to go back Drive, P. O. Box 45, Monticello,
had," said a saddened Roann; "We and-look at list and only give to the FL 32344.
have 32 families that are in need in6st needy of families," she said Roann concluded that sorting,
this year and there are 87 children recently. "And we don't want to boxing and wrapping will begin
in those families, and that list will have to do that." Monday and they hope to have the
probably grow." This combined effort of civic gifts out by Dec. 19.
She added that without donations, groups, religious organizations and
many children between the ages of private citizens, help the less Catch' It
six months and 16 years old, will fortunate enjoy a more joyous
not have a Christmas this year. holiday, Roann relates. Here At The
Donations of children's toys, Last year, the community Was Monticello
especially toys for girls are needed, able to assist more than 80 families,
as well as items for teens, adults and approximately 132 children, as
and the elderly, along with well as some dozen of senior citi-_'



Cyr^ @RC<2%ztuJn 0gpct ~CL o~uA J~i^Atm

(' .oyp~cud 6vk1^A~oA J 4do4m-wvc 4^ 2~~e Jvu~ Qfw~aiteA


5 10, 2005 Din0 aA 6:30; Sa U at 8:00 0p.m".

nD 5an S $22.00 O'fC mmtei; $25.00 otfe /


Th~~ ~rit~ 1 .00 (95


$12.00 o/ftfet


What are you
doing
for the
rest of
your life?





















Im







NOrthe
Florida



Classes start Jan. 5
850-973-1622
www.nfcc.edu


7cwa 9 al~r.Caf 9 9 7- 42 42


4 Sprint


Your annual
High-speed Internet cost


$492.35
the first year
* Monthly fee: $19.95
a month for 3 months,
$42.95 a month for
9 months
* Modem $3 00 a month
* Self-.intall kit %995


S$287,84
the first year
Monthly lee One monthly
tree 124 99 a month
fur I11 months
S* Modem Free with
approved credit, plus
$12 95 shipping and
handling
S* Self-install'kit. Free
Activation ifee $49 99
(Icovered b 50 cBrilihn rcbtrel-


KifflIl


Cable
(Up to 6.0 Mbps)


Prices for Sprint and Cable as of11/1/05 exclude taxes and fees
and require purchase of other qualifying services.


Oh what a

difference

a year makes.


When you add up the cost for a hole year,
choosing Sprint high-speed Internet over
a high-priced cable connection makes good
financial sense. Get Sprint high-speed Internet
free one month and $24.99 a month for 11
months when combined with other qualifying
services. (One-year term agreement applies). After 12
months pay $29.99 a month.' Do the math.
Choose Sprint high-speed Internet.







Hurry! For a limited time, sign up and get
High-speed Internet FREE for one month.
(Offer ends 12/31/05.)


Cal,186-21766 C icksrn o/ ighse o e y pin tr


Residential commercial pricing as of 11/1/05 Service not available in all areas. Monthly rate offer good for new High-speed internet residential customers only and applies to up to 1 5 Mbps speed service. Not vald with anty additional offers or discounts
Offers are subject to change or cancel without notice. One month free Taxes and fees are addition L Lnited time offer subject to change or cancel without notice Monthly service fee credit will appear on Inst or second full monthly brlil withlini a separate
line item 'Monthly Fee: Promorotial monthly rate of $24 99 applies for 11 months while customer subscribes to a qualifying Sprint Solutions bundle and other Sprint sevirces After 12 months standard monthly rate of $29 99 will apply Cusomer i
required to subscribe to Sprint Solutions' Standard Plan, Sprint Special Plan Plus or Sprint Premium Plan along with one other Sprint service such as Sprint PCS' or DISH Network, $49 99 activation fee will apply Monthly rate varies by area I qualifying
services are cancelled, standard monthly rate will apply Taxes and surcharges are additional and are based on standard monthly rate Sprint high-speed Internet: A fee of $99.00 will be charged for early termination Actual periorrmance may vary due
to conditions outside of Sprint's network control No minimum level of speed is guaranteed These conditions may include variables such as customer location, physical equipment imitations, network congestion. server and loiter speeds of web sites
accessed, inside wiring, or telephone conditions. Additional restrictions may apply. 'Rebate: Customer must request and sublnit $50 rebate online at lisirebate.sprini com within 45 days of installation Sprint figh-speed Inter nmaccountir must ie cti've
and in good credit standing to receive rebate Limit of one rebate per household Sprint will not honor lost, late, damaged_ misdirected, illegible. incomplete, or duplicate rebate forms 2005 Sptint All rights reserved Sprint and the diamonird logo desit)i
are trademarks of Sprint Commruncations Company L.R All other trademarks are property of theilrespective owners SPR 4118091


)!av.4: 'li mlx







MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005 PAGE 3


MONTY MORGAN won first place in Open Don Dawson, Curtis Lee Morgan, Monty Mor-
Wheeled Modified Racing in Branson, FL as gan, wife Hilda, daughter Melanie and Pris-
shown in this photo. From left: Crew Chief cilia Dawson.


Morgan Purchases. Former

Sculley's Auto Parts Store


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
Monticello native, Monty Mor--
gan recently purchased the former
Sculley's Auto Parts
He has renamed the business
Monticello Car Quest.
Morgan, has worked as an auto
mechanic in his dad's shop, Mor-
gan's Garage, since it opened in
1981.
He has performed all.'of the usual
duties of a niechani ', eerltling
from engine and transmission
work, to oil and tire changing. -


Car Quest carries a full line of
parts, car care products, tractor
parts, lawnmower parts and tools.
"Everything you can name," said
--Morgan.
"We also offer delivery service to
the garages, a service not available
here before," he added.
He added that former Sculley's
owner, Kevan Sculley was still
working there, as well as Stephen.
Rackley and driver Amber May.
The store hours are Monday
through Friday, 8 a.m. until 5:30
p.m., and Saturday, 8 a.m. until.
noon.
__. Morgan took over the garage,


running it for the past five years
he continued to pursue a career
Open Wheeled Modified Racing
spanning some 20 years.
He is a second generation r
car driver.
Morgan said he has driven in
too many races to give an estim
of how many. He has also v
many trophies and ribbons. "1
as many first place wins as I w
there were, he said.


'RAN HUNT
Staff Writer


1
j
i


During the regular meeting of-
the Humane Society Monday re
Night, Shelter Operations Director
Tina Ames stressed. the._extreme....
importance of obtaining volunteers,
to both bathe and man the upcom- a
ing adoptions booths.
Booths will be conducted Friday,'
5-9 p.m.,- Dec. 9; -Sunday, Dec. 11,
5-9 p.m. at Petsmart in Tallahassee.
She added that during the Sunday
booth, was the biggest concern.
"Gulf 104 DJ Brandie Lynn said
that station would, conduct public
service announcements (PSAs) for
us all week," said Ames.
The Sunday event is a big fund-
raiser for the Society.. -
"We will be taking photos of peo-
ple's pets with Santa at two for $10
with $5 of each purpose going to
the County Humane Society," she
said.
"If Gulf 104 does PSAs all week, .
we could possibly have as many as-


TRX250TM5
Recons'







MSRP
$3599 -j
TRX905 .......
TRX250TE5 ...
TRX250EXs ...
TRX350FM5 ...
TRX350FE5 ...
TRX400EX5 ...
TRX500TMs ...


.,000 peoples show up for photos,"
Ames opined.
"Volunteers are needed, even for
ust an hour or two, running the
booth, bathing dogs, anything that
residents can do to help will help
ind these animals a loving home
or the holidays," she stated.:
Volunteering can call the shelter
t 342-0244.


-1E0 CL N


Big Bend Hospice

TrCe4 o Rer,,e44,vnce


Jefferson County
Tree Locations
Capital City Bank I -,i
Monticello ,Big ,Bend
Farmers and Hos pice
Merchants Bank
Monticello
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.


3 Left


.MSRP $2649
.MSRP $3799
.MSRP $3649
.MSRP $5099
.MSRP $5299
.MSRP $5899
.MSRP $5399


TRX500FM5 ....MSRP $6599


'Plus tax & doc. Prices good thru November 30, 2005
honComrn RECOMMENDED ONLY FOR RIDERS 16 YEARS AND OLDER.BE A RESPONSIBLE RIDER. REMEMBER, ATVS CAN BE HAZARDOUS TO OPERATE, FOR YOUR SAFETY, ALWAYS WEAR
A HELMET, EYE PROTECTIONAND PROTECTIVE CLOTHING. AND NEVER RiDE ON PAVED SURFACESOR PUBLIC ROADS. KEEP IN MIND THAT RIDING DOESN'T MIX WITH DRUGSORALCO-
HOL. HONDA RECOMMENDS THAT ALL ATV RIDERS TAKE A TRAINING COURSE AND READ THEIR OWNER'S MANUAL THOROUGHLY for ride Irainrng inlormalion o to sign up lor a lider
raining course, call IheATV SaleHy Inssluteal 1-800-887-2887. FourTrax Rancher'", R.on, and Best on Earth'"are Irademarks ol Honda Molor Co., LId. (09/05)


The Farm Service Agency re-
cently advised that the DCP sign--
up period for fiscal year 2006, is
currently under way and continues
until June, 1, 2006.
The CCC-509 form, Direct and
Countercyclical Program Contract,
includes base acres, payment acres,
payment yields, producer payment
shares, advance direct and counter-
S cyclical payment selections and
signatures of the producer and
county office representative.
The CCC-509 must be submitted
by June 1, 2006. All owners and
operators will share the DCP on the
farm must sign the CCC-509.
Forms with signatures that are
obtained after June 1, 2006, but be-
fore Sept. 30, 2006, will be ac-
cepted, but the farm will be
assessed a late-file fee of $100.
Farm producers must apply for a
DCP on an annual basis and can
opt out of participating in the DCP
for any year, if they so choose.
The following documents are re-
quired and applicable determina-
,as- tions must be -made before the
r in county committee can approve a
g', erodible land and wetland conser-


ace
far
iate
von
Not
'ish


producer's share on the CCC-509
for payment; a far-operating plan
(CCC-502 and related forms); an
average adjusted gross income cer-
tification (CCC-526); a certifica-
tion of compliance with highly


ovation provisions (AD-1026). In
addition, a certification (FSA-578)
of all cropland on the farm is
needed before final payments can
be issued. Also:
Only producers who have risk
in the crop are eligible for DCP
payments.
Landowners renting their entire
farm to a farmer on a cash rent ba-
sis are not eligible for DCP pay-
- ment.


Accounting
Administrative Office Technology
Agriculture Technology
Air Conditioning Technology
Applied Business Technology
Automotive Technrology
Computer Information Systems ,.
etology 'sceREGISTER)
rafting Technology NOW!
Early Childhood Care & Education '
Gerontology
SHealth Care Assistant
Industrial Electrical Technology
gagement & Supervisory Development
medical Assisting
Medical Laboratory Technology
Nursing
I^ ~Paramedic Technology
Pharmacy Technology
Radiologic Technology
Southwest Georgia Respiratory Care Technology
,ICcHN CAISotG E Surgical Technology
Technical Studies
229.225.4096 Welding and Joining Technology
www.southwestgatech.edu


NORTH FLORIDA'S
Lm LARGEST AC
HEATING & COOLING CONTRACTOR FOR THE
PRODUCTS MANUFACTURED
HOUSING
loridaINDUSTRY

.Mobile Home

Supply, Inc.
FsERGss 576-5113 ist

STEs &DECKS Toll Free 1-800-633-2356 Gxey *


200 AMP
POWER POLE


Door Canopies Call For Installment I Doors&I
Roof Coating (Aluminum & White) ._________... Plumbing Fi

I-J Open: Monday Friday 7-5 Closed Saturday & Sunday ,


Windows (All Sizes)
ixtures, Fittings & Pipe
I l .


732 Blountstown Hwy., Tallahassee (Between Pensacola St. & Hwy. 90W on Blountstown Hwy.)
Fla. Lic. #C050446, #RA0035243, Ga. Lic. #CN003927, L.P. Lic. #2406, ES-00001 51


FOR

LOWES
EVER I


200%
T1
2005 NISSAN
ARMADASE

MSRPj~aiB'



S' r ,Now28 298


k To YEAR-END

I;.EVENT

EMPLOYEE PRICES!
iQ l' BRED TAG SALES!
i Il MSRP! 0'As

;T PRICES N


5


NISSANS


2005 NISSAN
KTERRAS 4X2






.NOW19,709


here Really Is A Differencel
Nl~mart t '.-ua 0/ati, j' mt-nw
'o-.'On InP'hrevge'PHL .yr'-.L o


R '~wrHK 4'~riIr 4
price, A
l* l~ Ii m ight 1 o "

cyck I MI~rnnil eik"i


2005 NISSAN 2iO05 NISSAN




S 2005 N SSAN 2005 NISSAN
FRONTIER KING TITSNE
. ., ,s..
".W l -;- ,' : ,.' .; '' ;.,,"^ "OWr:,,



Now5,2514 -N ow2F0981


LOWER OVERHEARKI MEANS LOWE PRICES
COME TO THOMASVILLE a SEE FOR YOURSELF
The Prestige Difference.


14591 Hwy. 19 South
RUUTI n IH 7TV THOMASVILLE, GA
WP Hours: M-F 8:30-5:30
Sat. 8:30-4:00


PHONE: 229-558-9016
TOLL FREE: 1-800-558-9016
FAX: 229-558-9179


MIT.'i, II ITI


E u ".ISN O 7c


YOUR LOW PRICE LFADEI. ALW.'S
19 North to Thomasville


OF THOMASVILLE 1-800-333-9785
W W W P r. PHIGEISS A O',?


Farm Program Contract

Signup Now Underway


Humane Society TO

Hold Adoption Booths


TRX350TM5 2 Left
Ranchers -


........1 Left ......... &w *2300
.......8 Left ........w *3450
.......1 Left w$3425
....... 1 Left ........ .'.1w$4625
.......1 Left ......... *4 799
........3 Left .... .w 5199
. ......3 Left ......... 4w 4 613.
... 2 Left ......... 5890


12005 FALL CLEARANCE REST 014 EARTH


r








PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005



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

RON CICHON
Publisher

SRAY CICHON

Managing Editor

0 ^ 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 ,



Season Requires


FOCUS On0
Holiday decorations give. your"
home just the right festive touch, but
they also pose a fire hazard.
"Unless yod deck your tree, halls
and walls safely, the season could be
memorable for the wrong reasons,"
said John Drengenberg, manager of
consumer affairs at:, Under, writers
Laboratory Inc., a not-for-piofit.
product safety testing and erifica--
tion organization.
Each year, hospital emergency
rooms treat about 12,500 people ffor
injuries related to holiday lights,
decorations and Christmas trees.
Christmas trees, are involved in
about 360 fires annually, resulting in
1.5 deaths, 44 injuries and an aver-
age or more than $16.4 million in
property damage.
"The leading factor in fires involv-
ing Christmas trees, both live and
artificial, is placement too close to a
heat source," said Judy Comoletti,
assistant vice president for public
education at the National Fire Pro-
tection Association.
UL and the NFPA offer the fol-
lowing safety tips when decorating
for the holidays:
Check your tree for fresh, green
needles. Trees that have dried out
over several weeks pose a greater
fire hazard.
Keep your tree watered at all
times. Tree stand should hold at


Safety
least.1 gallon of water.
If you purchase an artificial Ire
.: oo-e one that is flame-retardant.
Keep your tree at least 3 fe
fromin fireplaces, radiators, space
heaters, heating vents and oth
-sources of heat; don't place, the tr
where it blocks an exit.
-* Use lights .and decorations th
bear the *UL Mark, which mean
samples of the product have bee
'tested for safety. Light strings wit
TUL's green'hiolographic label are f(
indoor use only; lights with UL's re
holographic label are for either in
door or outdoor use.
Inspect every electrical decor
tion before plugging it in. Cracke
sockets; frayed, loose or bare wire
and loose connections may caus
electric shock or start a fire.
Check your light strings an
packaging to determine the max
mum number of strings that may 1b
strung together.
Dobin hanj igi Ts 'h i.''h sra le: "
nails that can damage the cord's wir
insulation. Use plastic hooks de
signed for hanging light strings.
Turn off all electrical light
strings and decorations before leav
ing home or going to bed.
Keep .your Christmas tree n
longer than four weeks and tak
down holiday lights after 90 days o
use.


Language On Slide

To More Crudeness
an epiphany. I immediately knew
BY REX M. ROGERS that I never wanted to use slang at
Columnist least not words that could be consid-
ered secondhand cuss words in my
Everyday language,has. been slid--classes again and I never did. I in-
ing toward crudeness for the past tentionally changed the way I spoke,'
four decades. losing my regional, lazy language
Words once considered taboo for and developing a new vocabulary.
adults are now used by elementary I'm sorry to have to use these
school children. Words once be- words, but I must to make the point.
lived offensive are now either ac- It's difficult to understand how new
ceptable or have been granted semi- words like "freakin" or "frickin,"
acceptability with the advent of sub- which are clearly substitutes for
stitutes words we might call something else, can be used with
"placeholders." impunity by Christian people.
These are supposedly less offen- Language is a window to our
sive words. that we use when we souls. It says what we mean and it
want to communicate a thought says what we are. That's the irony of
while still assuming an air or re- placeholders. We use them so that
spectability. we can say we don't use dirty words,
Some call these words "cussing yet who are we fooling? I could not
lite." Others call them "surrogate ex- fool my eighth-graders nor even
pletives." Either way, American cul- myself years ago, and we certainly
ture has embraced the idea that the cannot fool God.
more once-dirty words we use the Question: What words need to dis-
better off we will be. appear from you vocabulary?
SOne day when I was teaching an (Rex M. Rogers, Ph.D., book
eighth-grade class during my stu- author and president of Cornerstone
dent teaching experience in college, University, Grand Rapids, Mich.,
I heard myself use the word "Heck." pens this column, which appears in
For some reason that incident was 92 newspapers.)

Learning Center Plans

Veterans' Documentary


American Legion Post 251 and
The Learning Center will begin a
documentary on county veterans of
the WWII and Korean War begin-
ning.at 10 a.m. on Saturday, Dec. 10
at the Center's location at 490 South
Marvin Street.

County participation is needed and
requested. Anyone wishing to be in-
volved in the documentary or who
has family that should be a part of
this endeavor can contact Center Di-


rector Byron Barnhart at 251-0386
for more information.
He can also be asked about the
many other programs offered at The
Learning Center.
"If you can not physically come to
The Learning Center with your in-
formation, we will make plans to
come to you," he states.
"We have plans to do another
documentary in the very near future
for the Vietnam and more recent
war veterans," he continues.


From Our


TRES BISHP shows his winning entry in





:- -
















the Howard Middle School recent Invention
Convention, held in June, 1990. The fifth


Photo File


~' ~
'5,.
4


grader displayed an egg white separator
and saver. (News File Photo)


U'


Opinion & Comment


-e,

et
ce
er
ee

at
ns
n
th
or
7d
n-


., Short Takes & Other Notions"


BY MERRY ANN FRISBY


bet, that when Lord Carnoven
S)pened King Tut's tomb, the first
Sofnment was "Whew, cat urine," I


a- W. We do not have any pets. One of' knbw the stuff lasts' thousands of
d the sewer cats that occasionally' years. Clothing or upholstery hit
s; party in the front of our house, has' with the spray is rendered useless.
se decided to claim' the yard perma- You may as well throw it out.
nently. He obviously has a dhal- I suppose there is some survival
di lenger. I suppose there is some survival
id lender. '*> i .
i- We have had hosing contests in value in such strong smelling urine,
e our yard for about two weeks now. I guess 'that marking your turf is a
You can smelthe punent msky n really important cat thing. Sadly,
.r 0 ort, ', 0, iep ,tr. 1 the ous value.o-in iiv camellias.
re back door. Occasionally, you can my camellias
- see the stains of urine on fence I am waiting to catch one of the
posts, bushes,, and the cars. hosers in the act, but I will probably
It The tires of our car are especially never see them in action. I have seen
- targeted. I'll bet that in the world,of the twitchy tailed little critters but
catdom, the smell of the yard cat until I know which ones are the
o "slap down" is spread all'over town, combatants, I am loathe to squirt
e when we drive around. .Our car is them with the water pistol I keep by
f the olfactory town crier of the battle the back door. I will have to wait
for our property, ike. .. until I know I have the right guys.
N6thinig'smells like cat'urine. I'll We used to have a male cat named


"Shirley." Our daughters thought the
name was cute. Like a "boy named
Sue" this male cat named Shirley
was the fightingest cat I ever knew.
Jody Spencer the local vet, said we
should have named him Flannigan
or Mike or any other Irish fighting
name. Dr. Spencer sewed him up
regularly.
Shirley ruled the east end of Madi-
son Street. My friend, Diddy Brown,
had a huge old white fat cat named
Billy. Billy was king of west 'lIadi-
son Street. For about 10 yeas [llie
battle raged. Spitting, hissing, claw-
ing, yowling, ear and behind
scratching contests were common.
These usually took place about the
middle of the block where the Magi-
not Line D'urine was in dispute. My
guess is that their sprinklers gave
out about where the Doughtery's
live.
Both Shirley and Billy lived to be


about 16, and both died peacefully."'
Towards the end of their lives, they''
both' got a little tired. Once when
they were both about 15 years old, I
saw them stagger towards the mid-'
dle of the block.
By the time they met in Ann Co-
cheu's yard, they were "gave out" as,,
my grandmother would say.
They both hissed and spit at each
other looking like two old men
waiving walking sticks in the air.
Thl^ b'c'-af in hiearhe lieaiII.,,and
pahii,, n made their v, a back home,
without even touching each other.
Even as old as they were, they
never surrendered territory. They
never allowed a younger cat to take
over. Such is the power of cat urine!
Come to think of it, this might be
a superior way to settle things. Do
you think we could sell the County
Commission and the City Council
on it?


IS China Preparing For War?


tus. At the same time, the U.S.
BY CHUCK BALDWIN seems determined to reduce our
Talk Show Host military, especially our navy, to
E dangerously low levels.
Ever since President Richard.. For example, since Ronald Reagan


Nixon entered into detente with: the
communist regime in China, Amer-
ica has. doggedly assisted, in the
commercial and military buildup of
the Marxist nation.
Both Republican and Democratic
administrations 'have mollycoddled
the Red Chinese to the point that
now they have grown big enough to
cause serious concern.
Both Bill Clinton and G:W. Bush
have facilitated the transfers of bil-
lions of dollars of commercial assis-
tance to Red China, not to mention-
vast amounts of technology which
China has used to further its military
machine:
Each president refuses to identify
China as ,an adversary, choosing
rather to call it a "trading partner."
However, China.has not.been hesi-
tant to use this assistance to con-
struct a formidable military appara-


left office, the United States has re-
duced its navy from a fleet of 600
Ships and submarines to 288 and
shrinking.
To give the reader an idea of just
how small our navy has become, our
'.current navy fleet is equal in size to
"that when William Howard Taft was
in office!
Beyond that, our carrier fleet is on
.jits way to the elephant graveyard.
Three of the five in service were
'built before 1975.
iConsider, too, that the number of
fighter aircraft has dropped to fewer
'than 3,500 and is expected to fall to
under 2,000.
While the United States continues
,to mothball its military, Communist
'China is (with America's help)
,building its military like there is no
'tomorrow.
The "Washington Times" recently


reported that "China soon will re-
ceive a new Kilo submarine from
Russia, part of a naval buildup of
modem warships and submarines
that has triggered new fears for U.S.
military planners."
"It is the first of eight advanced
Kilos that China is acquiring, and
intelligence officials say the subma-
rine will be outfitted with advanced
SS-N-27 cruise missiles, which are
capable of attacking U.S. warships.
Since 2002, China has built 14 sub-
marines."
The "Times" report quoted one in-
telligence official as saying,
"China's surface-to-air missile forces
also are increasing, including new
short- and long-range missiles,
along with a new warhead 'that can
maneuver to avoid missile defenses.
"If you take a step back and look
at the entire array of Chinese weap-
ons, the Kilos, the Songs, the Yuans,
the ballistic missiles, this [maneu-
verable warhead] capability, more
surface ships with anti-ship cruise
missiles, these are all things that are---


going to give you capability to deal
with any kind of naval force that .
comes toward you."
The "China Reform Monitor" re-
cently ran a report saying, "Experts
are warning that China is outpacing
the United States in the development
of attack submarines and could have
as much as three-to-one advantage
over the United States by 2025."
Secretary of Defense Donald
Rumsfeld recently warned that
"China's investment in missiles and
up-to-date military technology
posed a risk not only to Taiwan and
to American interests, but also to na-.,
tions across Asia that view them-,
selves as China's trading partners,'
not rivals."
Most all China experts agree that
the Marxist government in Beijing is
planning to attack Taiwan and is
preparing to take on the United i
States if we interfere.
It has more than doubled its fleet
of amphibious landing and troop-
carrying ships.
(See China Prepares Page 15)
,5


Panel Urges Vaccinations


The Advisory Committee on Im-
munization Practices (ACIP) re-
cently voted to recommend
universal hepatitis A vaccination to
all children in the United States in a
single age cohort between 12 to 35
months, with catch-up vaccination
through the preschool years.
The new unanimous recommenda-
tion encourages pediatricians to vac-
cinate infants and toddlers against
hepatitis A in addition to the
already-scheduled vaccinations
against hepatitis B, polio, measles,
mumps, and whooping cough,


among others.
"Comprehensive immunizations
policies are essential to our nation's
healthh" said David Neumann, PhD,
iExecutive Director of the National
.Partnership for immunization.
"Our ability to reduce the inci-
jdence of vaccine-preventable dis-
eases, like hepatitis A, requires
'constant vigilance. This ACIP rec-
ommendation is an important step in
reducing the incidence of hepatitis A
"nationwide."
Despite the availability of effec-
tive vaccines, hepatitis A remains


one of the most commonly reported
vaccine-preventable diseases in the
country.
According to the Centers for Dis-
ease Control and Prevention, hepati-
tis A incidence rates in children
have been among the highest re-
ported because they often come in
close contact with other children and
easily spread the disease.
They can also pass it on to other
family members. Expanding child-
hood vaccination requirements to in-
clude hepatitis A can protect
communities from the disease


through "herd immunity," i.e., the ,
protection extended to family mem-
bers and the general community
when a large portion of a population
is vaccinated.
ACIP's decision to recommend in-
cluding hepatitis A vaccination for
children in the childhood immuniza-
tion schedule reinforces the need to ,i
improve children's health by reduc-
ing the burden of this disease in our
country.
Hepatitis A is a serious liver dis-
ease caused by the hepatitis A virus.
(See Panel Urges Page 5)








MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005 PAGE 5


Letters...


Planning Commission


To Publish Rezoning C


Dear Editor:
The process used by the county to
rezone land is perplexing. To try
and determine the criteria that the
local boards use for approval or de-
nial is an exercise in futility.


The Planning Commission denied
the rezoning application submitted
by St. Joe Land Company for a pro-
posed development near SR 59.
About a month later, it approved
. the rezoning request submitted by
lr nl AdP alv r St-e A dris which


.ai aeve opera Leve A n ir vwinu
;, The Planning Commission recom- U -
The Planning Commission recom- was later approved by the County
ended against approving the go Commission.
cart track, but the County Commis- Commission.
art track, but the County Commis- About a month after that, the Plan-
sion approved it.


Writer Says Some comn

Treat Dissenting Citizer


lbear Editor:
i We'd like to share an experience
we recently had with a county com-
missioner, someone that we have
I4own for many years.
I We were at a.private gathering,
4lich made it awkward to avoid
anyone in attendance. Out of re-
spect for others, we made our way
to say hello and wish this commis-
sioner a happy holiday. He tried to
avoid us, hardly spoke to us, and
would not shake hands with us.
Needless to say, his behavior was
uncalled for in this setting. We may
not care to be around some people,
but we can conduct ourselves in a
manner that is more becoming.
We assume he is upset with us for
standing up and speaking out
against the re-zonings of agricultural
lands to smaller residential parcels.
Other people who have been vocal
in public hearings have received the
same kind of treatment from several
of the commissioners.
Here are a few examples; a com-
missioner calling out a citizen at a
public hearing to intimidate him in
front of others, having a commis-
sioners' family member make rude
comments to you at a public-


hearing, and having commissioners
spread false statements about you in
the community.
Are these the types of people we
want representing us and making
decisions for this county?
Commissioners seem to be taking
all actions and statements as per-
sonal attacks, especially if you dis-
agree with them. They do not
realize that the people of the county
are speaking out against their con-
duct and decision making as public
officials.
Some taxpayers are not happy
with the majority of this Board and
the way it is taking care of county
business.
The County Commission will be-
making a major decision affecting
the entire county on Dec.15. An-
other land re-zoning will be voted
upon. It will take in 3'77 acres in
Waukeenah to be re-zoned from
Ag3 (1 unit per 3 acres) and mixed
use suburban-residential to RI (1
unit per acre).
Please get involved and save Jef-
ferson County from high-density de-
velopments. Rezonings of lands for
high-density subdivisions are not
needed or warranted.
Our infrastructure will fail and we


China Prepares For War?
(Continued From Page 4) Thomas quotes Menges as noting
It has entered into an agreement that "China has defined America a
with Russia which guarantees Rus- its 'main enemy'.and can launch nu
sia will not help the United States clear weapons at the U.S. capable o
should conflict erupt between the killing 100 million of us."
U.S. and China. Thomas continues quoting
And just weeks ago, China even Menges as saying, "China ha
participated in joint military maneu- threatened to destroy entire Ameri
vers with Russia. But the Chinese can cities if the U.S. helps Taiwar
threat is actually even more defend itself against a military ,as
ominous. sault or invasion v China alcs hmu,


Syndicated columnist, Cal
Thomas, recently quoted from a new
book written by former special as-
sistant for national security affairs to
Ronald Reagan and CIA national in-
telligence officer, Constantine
Menges, entitled, China: The Gath-
ering Threat.


in the paper, so we all can know
what the guidelines are. The public
needs to know.
Several County Commissioners
said these are property rights issues.
-If so, why was the application of St.
Aske d Joe Land Company denied?
They own the land, and if you use
rI te a that rationale, they should be able to
drite ria do with it as they please. I wonder
what would happen if I bought some
ning Commission approved the zon- land behind a County Commis-
ing request of local resident Bubba sioner's house and proposed to build
Walker. a go cart track?
I invite any Planning Commis- Would they maintain their posi-
sioner to prepare a written guideline tion of "property rights?" Would
for the public, outlining the criteria they say: "It's your property, do with
and rules to determine whether a re- it as you like?"
zoning request is to be approved or Recently, several courts have
denied. ruled that land may be taken under
Put it in a letter or article to appear eminent domain by the government,
if it involves a matter of "economic
growth." So, it appears that you can
n S o I u e ers voluntarily sell your land to the de-
ss o n ers velopers, or they can have it taken
B from you, if they need or want it for
is Bad lyS "public purpose," which can be in-
terpreted as "economic growth," the
will be left to try and find solutions- courts have ruled.


To me, the matters of the St. Joe
application denial, and the court rul-
ings of eminent domain for eco-
nomic growth shoot the position of
some commissioners that this is a
property rights issue, out the win-
dow.
This is a land use change issue.
The developers know the zoning of
the property when they buy it, and
they should live with it. They should
not be able to buy land and immedi-
ately run to the local boards and get
the zoning changed, just so they can
build five times more houses on it,
and in the process create a myriad of
problems for the county.
We need commissioners with in-
telligence to lead our country, but
they also need to have courage. Four
of our five County Commissioners
have exhibited neither quality on the
issue of growth planning.
I agree with John M. Dewey's let-
ter to the paper of Dec. 2, 2005. I
will not blindly follow any politi-
cian.
Charles DeGaule was right when
he said: "Politics are too important a


to the problems. Only the develop-
ers gain. Once it is allowed to start,
there will be no stopping it.
Show your support. Attend the
.public meetings or write your com-
missioners.
Stand up against the politicians
and developers trying to destroy our
precious county.
Don & Cindy Lee':


g1
s
I-
f

g
.-
S

n
-


bdUI U1 UMUSIU11. yk11- xO UY
Russian weapons designed to sink
U.S. aircraft carriers. It controls
more than $200 billion in U.S. debt
and sells more than 40 percent of its
exports to America, using the profits
to strengthen its economy and ad-'
vanced weapons systems aimed at
the U.S."


Panel Urges Vaccination -
(Continued From Page 4) tions, hospitals, major employers,
This virus is spread by close per- health care and social service pro-
sonal contact and by eating food or fessionals, medical and scientific re-
drinking water contaminated with searchers and public health
the hepatitis A virus. _advocates to improve the effective-


About one in five people with the n
disease have to be hospitalized and c
up to 100 people with the disease n
-pr
may die each year. -IP
c
Symptoms of the disease can be
debilitating and include fever, fa-
tigue, loss of appetite, nausea, ab-
dominal discomfort, jaundice and___
dark urine.
Fortunately, hepatitis A can be .
prevented through a vaccine that is
given in two doses. The first does
can be given starting at 12 months
of age or older and the next can be-
given six to 12 months later.
The National Partnership for Im-
munization (NPI) is a non-profit or-
ganization that was created in ,2000
to encourage greater awareness, ac-
ceptance and use of immunization
by people of all ages through part-
nerships with public and private or-
ganizations.

NPI brings together private and
public sector partners, including
health care provider professional as-
sociations, community-based or-
ganizations, policy makers, vaccine
manufacturers, insurance
companies, managed care corpora-


YOURS MINE & OURS
(PG)
Fri. 5:00 7:25 9:35 Sat.
12:40 2:50 5:00 7:25 9:35
Sun. 12:40 2:50 5:00 7:25
Mon. Thurs. 5:00 7:25
NO PASSES

HARRY POTTER and
the Goblet of Fire
(PG13)
Fri. 4:15 8:15 Sat. 12:30 -
4:15-8:15 Sun 12:30-4:15-
8:15 Mon. Thurs. 4:15 -8:15

CHICKEN LITTLE (G)
,Fri. 5:15 7:30 9:45 Sat.
12:45 3:00 5:15 7:30 9:45
Sun 12:45 3:00 5:15 7:30
Mon. Thurs.
5:15 7:30

WALK THE LINE
(PG13)
Fri. 4:05 7:05 10:05 Sat 1:05
- 4:05 7:05 10:05 Sun. 1:05
4:05 7:05 Mon. Thurs.
4:05 7:05

CHRONICLES OF
NARINA (PG)
Fri. 4:00 7:00 10:00 Sat.
1:00 4:00 7:00 10:00 Sun.
1:00 4:00 7:00 Mon. -
Thurs. 4:00 7:00
NO PASSES

JUST FRIENDS (PG13)
Fri. 4:35 7:10 9:40 Sat. 1:45
-4:35-7:10-9:40 Sun. 1:45-
4:35 7:10 Mon. Thurs. 4:35
-7:10
NO PASSES


matter to be left to the politicians."
According to Paul Valery: "Poli-
tics is the art of preventing people
from taking part in affairs which
properly concern them."
We can turn the country over to
the politicians and developers, or we
can stand up and fight them.
I have chosen to fight them, be-
cause the issue is too important to
let them blindly guide me.
Wayne Searcy








19TH ANNUAL --

presented by
Downtown Thomasvlle Main Street
Thornasville. Georgia
Thursday, December 8, 2005
Friday, December 9, 2005
from 6:00-10:00 p.m.
(229) 227-7020
,'ww.downtownthomasiille.conm


The Jefferson County Recycling Program accepts

the following items for recycling


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

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

Newspapers, Magazines, etc.

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

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

Residents can bring these items directly to the Recycling Center located at
1 591 Waukeenah Street or they may drop them off at any one of the collection
sites in the County.

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


Additional items accepted at the collection sites:

Household garbage

*Waste Tires (not accepted at the Recycle Center)

Batteries

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

Used Oil & Oil Filters

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

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


Please take notice to all of the signage posted in the

collection site for the proper disposal of above items.




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


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


ess of public and professional edu-
ational and outreach efforts to
reduce the incidence of vaccine-
reventable diseases among
children, adolescents and adults.


Gv~n A~rp~
~


*Rent by the Month or, YeTr
* 'ar-ond Climate Control!


,. ,




1065 N. ffe n St.











PAGE 6, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005


Lifestyle


Lori Ann Lilliston TO

Marry Gregory Harrell


Community Coalition

To Meet Thursday


Lori Ann Lilliston of Waukeenah
and Gregory David Harrell of Sop-
choppy plan to marry March 18,
2006 at the Wacissa Pentecostal Ho-
liness Church Wacissa.
A Reception will follow the Cere-
mony.
Lilliston is the daughter of Me-
linda and Thomas Lilliston of Wau-
keenah.
She is a 2001 graduate of Wakulla


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The Jefferson Senior Citizen Cen-
ter reports its activities for tlie
month. .. .
Tom Wallace with Unilersal
HealthCare presented a program at'
10 a.m. today.
A program is planned 10 a.m.
Monday concerning Medicare, Part
D (prescription drug program.)
A representative from EyeSavers
will perform eye checks and adjust
eyeglasses at no cost, 9 a.m. to
noon, Friday, Dec. 16.


High School in Medart, and is em-
ployed with the Department of Cor-
rections in Tallahassee.
Harrell is the son of Diane and
Barney Harrell Jr. of Sopchoppy,
and the grandson of Lois and Bill
Gillespie of California.
He is a 1994 graduate of Wakulla
High School in Medart, and is self
employed with Greg Harrell Truck-
ing, LLC.


The Senior Christmas party is
scheduled for 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Wednesday, Dec. 21. Music gift
giving, and good food are planned
for the event.
Collections for.blankets and space
heaters, and donations for the pur-
chase of the warm items are being
accepted, as county seniors are feel-
ing the colder weather and are in
need of help now, more then ever.
The community has always been
generous in the past years, and sen-
iors appreciate the kindness.
For more information contact the
Center at 342-0242.


Adult School To Present

Educational Benefit Forum


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The Jefferson County Adult
School will present an educational
forum 6 p.m. Tuesday, at Memorial
MB Church, at MLK Drive and 2nd
Street.
The purpose of the forum is to in-
form the community of educational
opportunities sponsored by the
school.


Presentations will be given by rep-
resentatives of the Jeffeison County
School District, County Health De-
parment, Florida Works, and by lo-
cal nursing homes anid' service
providers.
Citizens are encouraged to at-
tend this informative program.
Adult School Principal Artis John-
son may be reached at 342-0141 for
more information about, this event,
or about the Adult School.


GREGORY HARRELL AND LORI LILLISTON


Cathryn Hicks

Celebrates

100th Birthday

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer


Cathryn B. Hicks celebrated her '
85th birthday with cake, ice cream. ,
and fruited punch Monday, Dec. 5
with family and friends at the Jeffer-
son Nursing center.
She was bom to Ernestine and
W.L. Bates in Talladega Count:, r
AL. on Dec: 5, 1920.
She was married to the late Ollier -.
J. Hicks and: relocated 'o the Jeffer- .
son County area in 1955.
Among those enjoying Hicks'
birthday .,'celebration were: her '
* daughters Becky Cla\ ton and hus-..
band lMike. Jackie Day and hus-
band WaN ne; her son J. Hicks and
wife DeeDee;, and her close friend_
Lefornia and Havard Francis. -

Head Start


Homes Of Mourning Applications


Blanche Smith Bilinski
Blanche Bilinski of Monticello,
died on December 6, 2005 in Tho-
masville, Georgia. Blanche was
born in West Bay Florida oil June
22, 1916. She grew up in Lloyd and
Gainesville. She graduated from
Landon High, School in
Jacksonville.
She is survived by one sister Sara
Ricks of San Marcos California.
One daughter Ella Jo Bebeau of De-
catur, Georgia. One son Max Bilin-
ski and his wife Sharon of
Monticello, six grandchildren and
12 great grandchildren.

She was an active member of St.
Margaret Parrish since 1944. She
was retired from Jefferson County
Kennel Club where she was the
comptroller. Blanche enjoyed play-
ing Bridge, gardening, flower ar-.
ranging and cooking.. Blanche was
involved with many organizations in
the community over the years.
Funeral services will be held at St
Margaret Parrish Friday morning at
10:30 am with interment to follow at
Roseland Cemetery. In lieu of flow-
ers donations can be made to the
Catholic Relief Hurricane Fund.

Willie Mae Woodson
Willie Mae Wooden Woodson,
age 74, died Monday, December 5'
in Tallahassee, Florida. She was a
homemaker.

The service will be at 2:00 p.m. on
Sunday, December 11 at New Be-
thel AME Church in Monticello
with burial at Aucilla (Shiloh)
Cemetery in Monticello, Florida.
Viewing will be from 2:00 p.m. to
7:30 p.m. on Friday, December 9 at
Tillman Funeral Home.
Mrs. Woodson was a native and
lifelong resident of Jefferson County
where she lived in the Aucilla Com-
munity. Mrs. Woodson was a.long-
time member of Shiloh AME
Church in Aucilla where she served
on a stewardess.
A loving and kind person, Mrs.
Woodson was a dedicated home-
maker to her husband and children.
Io forever cherish and treasure her
love and memory are her husband of


59 years, the Reverend Ceola
Woodson of Monticello; daughters,
the Reverend Mazie W. Rojas, Sara-
sota, Florida; Jeanette Woodson,
Joyce W. (Malachi,)Sabree, Verona
Woodson, Sharon M. Woodson, and
Pamela Woodson, all of Monticello,,
her five sons, Curtis Woodson and,
wife, Thelma, of Jacksonville, Flor-
ida; the Reverend Nelson Woodson
and wife, Marva of Monticello,
Florida; Nathaniel Woodson and
wife, Bettye, of Tallahassee and
Stanley Woodson and wife, Phyllis
and Chris Woodson and wife,
Diane, both of Live Oak, Florida;
her sisters,. Lillie M. Zanders of
Monticello, Nellie M. Coker, Bald-
win, Florida and Blanche. Courtney
of Opa Locka, Florida; her brother,
Joe Dennis Wooden and wife, Willie
Mae, of Miami, Florida and 31
grandchildren 25 great-
grandchildren and 2 great-great
grandchildren, along with numerous
nieces, nephews, and other relatives:

Bina Jones Woodson
Bina Jones Woodson, age 76, died
Monday, December 5 in Monticello.
She was a homemaker.
The service will be at 11:00 a.m.
EDT on Saturday, December 10 at
Greater Fellowship Missionary Bap-
tist. Church in Monticello, Florida,
with burial at Aucilla (Shiloh)
Cemetery in Monticello, Florida.
Viewing will be from 2:00 p.m. to
7:00 p.m. Friday, December 9 at
Tillman Funeral Home.
: She is native of Monticello and
has lived in the Aucilla community
for many years. She was a member.
of Greater Fellowship Missionary
Baptist Church and a devoted home-
maker. Mrs. Woodson was preceded
in death, by her husband, Vancey
Woodson in 1973.

Those mourning her passing in-
clude her sister, Carrie J. Woods,
Panama City, Florida; her nieces Jo-
sephine Richards, Tallahassee,.Flor-
ida; Lucretia Silas Brown. (her,
caretaker), Monticello, Florida. A
special great nephew, David Down-
ing of Atlanta, Georgia, her in-laws,
the Woodson family along with nu-
merous nieces, nephews, other fam-
ily and friends.


Di
(Co
any
saic
whe


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer
,.1'"-


Jefferson County Early Head Start inv
is currently accepting applications her.
for children 0 to 3 years of age. V
Applications may be picked up at feet
the Early Head Start Center located pou
at 395 East Washington Street. ion,
More information may be re- bro'
trieved by contacting Sandra Hall at A
997-4736. to
Kids Incorporated Early Head lead
Start is also seeking full time and reac
part. time teachers, and substitute
teachers, in Jefferson and Madison
Counties with CDA preferred.


Church News Chi
Hot
Mt. Pleasant MB Church in
Capps will hold a revival 7 p.m. Piz
nightly Dec. 12 through Dec. 16. Co
The revival is part of Mt. Pleasant's
"Healing Hearts AGAPE Ministry," .Roa
to help revive and heal hurting an Cali
Cris
broken hearts. Cris

The Sons of Allen of New Bethel Coir
AME Church will sponsor a Prayer' Oat
Breakfast 8 a.m., Sunday. Theme is {Ea:
"Prayer Changes Things.," and Rev.
Rudloph Neely will preach the ser- Gril
monette, with specific prayers for, Tom
,given situations. {Eai

CARD OF THANKS
We, the family of the late Phyllis
Bell, extend our deepest apprecia-
tion to each of you for all your enor-,.
mous acts of kindness shown to us,'
the comforting phone calls, sits.
and flowers; and most of all your
thoughtfulness and prayers during"
the time of her illness and demise.
We would like' to extend a special .
Thank You to the Medical Staff of .
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital, Be- ...
thel AME Church family, and :man)
friends for all of your support and" '
concern, and to Branch Street Fu-' ",'
neral Home Staff for your profes-.
sional services.
We ask that during our continued
time of bereavement, to please keep
us in your prayer.
You will always be remembered
for all that you did for us. 1
Thank You.
Mr. Dorothy Bell and Family ,


HICKS


-j


DEBBIE SNAPP
. Staff Writer

The Jefferson County Community
Coalition will hold a meeting 9:30
a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 13 at the Library
to address resources availability and
access.
After reviewing the health and so-
cial indicators for the community at
a special meeting held in October,
George Hinchliffe, executive direc-
tor for Health\ Start received some
helpful comments and suggestions
that provide a framework for contin-
ued effort.
After evaluating the input by those
attending the presentation, the issues
seem to be divided into two distinct
categories.
The first group of issues is related
:to resources and access to those re-
sources.,,
.This grouping includes a variety
of issues ranging from the lack of
children's mental health or sub-
stance abuse services to the absence
of the Department of Children and
Families and Workforce Develop-
ment services.
The second grouping contains
those issues related to social and'
cultural norms that place minimal
S alue on maternal and child health
care and or dissuade persons in need
from accessing available serx ices.


- f climate control
Its srrple. /
Heat and coolyou ,
home smanly w'iih
ENERGY STAR' to
_-'-_. ,reduce your home
energy ue.
To learn more, go to
energystar.gov. ,


disappearance
)ntinued From Page 1)
other disappearance," Bullock
1. "It has not yet been determined
ether foul play was involved and
estigators are trying to locate

Warren is described as being .5
6 inches tall, weighing 135
nds, and having a light complex-
blue-green eyes and blonde to
wn hair.
anyone with information is asked
call Capt. William Massey, the
Sini\estigator. Nlassey can be
ched at (850) 997-2023.


School Menu

Nionday
cken & Noodles, BrocLco'li. Fruit,
Roll, and Milk.
Tuesday
;a, Whole Kernel Corn, Fruit,
okie Bar, and Milk.
Wednesday
st Turkey, Creamed Potatoes,
ifornia Blend Vegetables, Apple
p, Hot Roll, and Milk.
Thursday
n Dog, Potato Wedges, Fruit,
meal Muffin Square, and Milk.
ry Release }
Friday
led Chicken on Bun, Lettuce &
iato, Tri Taters, Fruit, and Milk.
rly Release},


h


The issues related to social and
cultural norms have a particularly
disparate impact on the African
American community.
A follow-up meeting is scheduled
to be held 9:30 a.m. on Tuesday,
Jan. 24 to explore these issues and
devise strategies to make the com-
munity a better place to live.
For more information contact
Donna Hagan, contract manager at
948-2741.


Central

Church of Christ
US 19 South at
Cooper's Pond Road
997-1166
Sunday:
10 AM Bible School
111AM Worship Hour
6 PM Evening Worship
Wednesday:
7 PM Bible Study

This week's
question:
What is the
Great
Commission?
Answer next
week

Come and hear...
Wayne Warren, Minister

AMERICAN ACADEMY
OF DERMATOLOGY 2
888.462. DERM :,':
www.aiad.org


FLORAL DESIGNS :
SINCE 1934 Flower Arrangements
SWedding Floral Designs
Home Silk Designs
SHouse Plants & Dish h'ardens
SBalloons & Stuffed Anim.als
Fruit & Gourmet Baskets,.

"One of the most attractive things about flowers is
their beautiful reserve." Henry David Thoreau

90.E Dogwood Street ~ Monticello 850 997.2015 Mon- Pri 9am -5pm, Sat 9arn-lpm
www gellingsflowers., corn


Senior Center Reports

December Events







MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9,2005 PAGE 7
Igll l ~ *' -- *L-- -- --.. ._. .- -.. S |7V


Real Estate


ONli


Aa-.





A41. E:INI




-AAW


WACHIOVIA
Timbre Denmark
Mortgage Consultant
Wachovia Mortgage Corporation
FL1925
1997 Capital Circle Tallahassee, FL 32308
Tel: 850-320-1094
Fax 850-920-1089
timbre.denmark@wachovia.com


BENSONj
HEATI "AI[R CONDITONING9

1.. 24 Lour qSurfliks7-dayj,- '.)% o ,;i e-*.- 1- 'doe w Cal I now.
I. Nvur Briland )ou.sr Si iGem .0-pwetr&.I.IL, %k.leJ .-eiitechnicians.
3 Free Eiierg3 Sbure ) i'.i.e. iv, ea, car, joe y~s big.
kil 4 'Tno.)enr repair %mniraoy moi u t K~I 3.,:' BF-4
repo,i. nyrep.,edj
S. 0-Near -airranq )- or, ic- j.,'e.vi i.:Ie ..ou
6. Easy fin..neng 13 u, yo, asIs iilA
7. Free % LitQ wibiy Chsr.J- L ~ei c r,ec r.i
in our .,r 01 j o& rce.1Ir-
8. Lip troat pricing N0 a-fa.C 4011
Me .. I ;r.cul-3 re
For vier '0 ,oars,' houscinds his., ,htjs..
the rairirg am/ nfo /lo en son
lour 241nrSe-ia11ilne
562-1w


T he Hatt~res,,ryq
.850.577.1000
633 Park Ave E., Tallahassee, FL;


,.jr '0


1'

EVANS CONSTRUCTION
& Development. Inc.
706 S. Hwy 27 Havana, FL
539-9696
CBC1250580 .
JO. ,i, i


850.219.1440
2777 MiccosukcciRoad, Suite 3
Tallahasscc, Florida 32308
www.anchortallahassee.com
Visit our website for virtual tours "
search for properties:
local*coastal*statewidc


Brand nc nnstr n n Jon inJetironConuna B.'uon Highway. 5/5 one of'a kind home with
4I .- i..Ih I'.r'pl s', .. J.... I.. i ... g : ...Fr irn, .otithem charm. Features hardwood floors,
,. garage,'french doors and vaulted ceilings. Doug' separate living, dining and thmily rooms, and 3
lishler 850-933-8844. S339.900. fireplaces. S349.900. Linda Tolkmilt 850-545-
MLS#140266. 2514. MLS#143139.
mum..... ... .... m mamling 0 r m. ... ol


(.a geosnon aii an uon In ftonilkello
I I-, c -liC Ih : l 1 0F. 1 C s
6 in, ig.. I'lied ,,r.'liend.
0-i.1.. o *.4o- i l-' L.4.i Ig .t1Cr 1150-
-M-.0011 LaJat


READY To BUY OR


&


SELL?


RESIDENTIAL/ COMMERCIAL
HOMES-ACREAGE-FARMS
S, INVESTMENT PROPERTIES
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT SERVICES

TALLAHASSEE MONTICELLO
AND SURRoNDING COUNTIES

MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE
NO FEE TO LIST

CALL FOR COMPLETE LISTINGS

SA B"OR REAL E S T A T E


R MLSI-


Opn and Inliing floorplan Nea sa.r.rrd,
tion, 4/3.5 features a large master suite, with
walk-in closet. On 2.68 acres. To be completed
by May 2006. S388,500. Lauren Garcia 850-
209-2045. MLS#140270


MARK V'OLLERTSEN
Realtor
SALES ASSOCIATE


OPPORTUNuITY


850-997-1691 OR 850-459-4864
MARKRV7@AOL.COM
"SERVICE You DESERVE / PEOPLE You TRUST"


I cifflp CUSTOM BUILT HOMES IN SOUTH GA. & NORTH FLORIDA

u "Builtt O last for Ye, Yrt"ftet i ny. a|

The Killarney aa. The Kingston.
Y~a


We will build on your land or our land. Stop by for a free floor plan book
and consultation. Let us help you design dithe home of "Your Dreams"!
www.chrismillhomes.com


, '. -. -- -"
3BR, W/Option of 41'BR
Heated.........1823SF
Garage...........484SF
Porch.................. 385SF
Total..............2692SF -


4 Bedroom, 2 Bath
Heated.........2406SF
Garage............506SF
Porch...............200SF
Total........... 3112SF


Aill fr


-Ai,"




Air


Ai.\I


cp ~


WIT-






















WIf"






AWN"







AWN.
At~



VP"

i f:.


yyl1_







7 AT











IAdo

471-Elq*


Abi'


it;"

Ad!'


1k


ICY:" ~


iIt


Vx
if'
if


1 I'


-I"


i El

I "


2404 Bemiss Rd. Valdosta Ga.
(229) 249-0901 L.c...n.s.,


. ............. ---- .


,.(Wi


-""' ,1
1 1, "*'


OF IA-MELIIEC


17











PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9,2005


Sports


Warrior Boys Split Games


With Westwood, FAMU High


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Aucilla Christian Academy
varsity boy's basketball team fell to
,a4-2 season after splitting their last
iwo games.
.w Warriors won over Westwood
of Camilla, 44-41.
' "It was a close game and I'm
very happy with the .win," said
Coach Dan Nennstiel. "We had a
lot of good steals and passing."
- Nennstiel added that the Warriors
missed a lot of lay-ups.
Ben Grantham and Casey Gun-
jels led the Warriors in scoring,
with 11 points each.
Grantham also led in rebounds
with 19, three assists and one steal;
Ounnels, two rebounds, two assists
and five steals.
- Wade Scarberry, nine points, six
rebounds, one steal; Luke Sadler,
seven points, five rebounds, one
steal.


ERAN HUNT
Staff Writer


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Tiger varsity boys beat Mayo
JLafayette 74-52, Monday night, in
'their first win of the season.
. Demario Rivers led the score
:xith 30 points, seven rebounds, six
s.teals.
.' Lamarkus Bennett, 15 points,


Stephen Griffin had a rough night,
missing a lot of lay-ups, also scored
four points, eight rebounds, two as-
sists, three steals and one blocked
shot; and in his first game of the
season, Reggie Walker had two
points, one rebound.
FAMU clobbered ACA 71-28,
Tuesday.
Prior to the game, Nennstiel said
they are a difficult team to predict.
"They play different from play to
play," he added. "They are an en-
ergetic and pretty good team and I-
feel it will be a really good chal-
lenge for us."
Following the defeat, Nennstiel
said, "We just played poorly. They
are a faster team than we are."
He said that ACA committed 35,
triple the usual number of
turnovers.
Griffin led the score with 13
points, seven rebounds, three steals,
two blocked shots, one assist and
ten turnovers.


Leading the score
was Ben Grantham
six rebounds.
Wade Scarberry,


- The Aucilla Christian Academy rebounds and two
varsity boy's basketball team fell 14 points, four rebo
t1 Branford 69-66, for their first assists; and Luke Sa
l~ss of the season last week. seven rebounds.
Coach Dan Nennstiel said the Casey Gunnels, i
game went neck and neck until the rebounds, four ass
Onal minutes in the Warrior's high- steals, and Justin
est scoring game of the season. points, two rebou
assist.
Nennstiel attributed the loss to Nennstiel said tha
Mhe Warriors having too many turn- one player who score
Overs during the game. "We have to play t
J "We had a chance for'a three times this year and
jointer right at the buzzer, but improve if we're
riissed," said Nennstiel. "It was a them."
,ery exciting game, but their de- He concluded thz
fense was a little quicker than be impossible for th
urs." then next several
Early in the game, Stephen Grif- four games straight a
fin scored a slam-dunk for the War- The Warriors now
iors. season.


Warrior JV Girls

Season Stands 2-2


YRAN HUNT
$taff Writer

1 Going into the fifth game of the
season against Branford last week,
the Aucilla Christian Academy jun-
ior varsity girl's basketball team
stood at a 2-2 season.
In the season opener against Bell,
te Lady Warriors lost, 28-30.
Jodie Bradford led the charge
With 12 points; Nicole Mathis
three; Savannah Williams, seven;
and Courtney Brasington, Hannah
Sorensen and Stephanie Dobson
each scored two points.
In the game against Maclay, the
Lady Warriors suffered the second


for the Warriors
with 18 points,

15 points, two
assists; Griffin,
unds and seven
adler, six points,

five points, two
sists and three
Payne, two
unds and one

it Branford had
ed 25 points.
hem two more
\\e hate got to
going to beat

at practice will
he Warriors for
days, because
ire scheduled.
x stand at a 3-1


loss of the season, 13-25
Sorensen led the score with six
points; Mathis, Wider and Brasing-
ton each scored two points and
Bradford scored one.
ACA defeated Carrabelle in the
third game, 39-12.
Wider, led the charge with 14
points; Mathis, Williams, Dobson
and Courtney Connell, each scored
four points; and Michaela Roccanti,
two points.
In the game against Munroe, the
Lady Warriors squeaked by for a
14-12 win.
Bradford led the score with seven
points; obson, four; and Williams,
three.


seven rebounds;. Jitavin Bennett,
seven points; Marco Kapor, four
points; Quantez Burke, three
points; Lucius Wade, two points,
three steals; J. C. Fead, two points;
and Paul Huggins, one point.
Upcoming games include: Ma-
clay, Thursday, there; Wakulla, Fri-
day, here; and Suwannee County
Monday, here.
All game times are at 7:30 p.m.


Gunnels, six points, two steals,
one rebound, four turnovers; and
Walker, five points, one rebound,
one steal and two turnovers.
Sadler, two points, one rebound,
one steal, one assist, three turn-
overs; Justin Payne, five rebounds,
two assists, three turnovers; and
Jim Stephens, three rebounds and
no turnovers.
"We'll play FAMU one more-
time this year, maybe twice, and I
know that we're capable of playing
much better than that," said Nenn-
stiel.
"We have the film from the game
and for the next two days, we're
going to have long, hard practices," -
he said. Wednesday.
"We'll be covering a lot of mate-
rial and working on not making the
mistakes."
ACA's next game is against Bell,
4:30 p.m., Saturday, here; and
Monday the team faces Apalachi-
cola, 7:30 p.m., here.
Nennstiel stated that the Monday
night game would be a tough lest
for the Warrior, "because they were
the state runner-up last year."

ACA JV Boys
Lose 2 Games

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Aucilla Christian Academy
JV boy's basketball team slipped to
a 2-2 season after losing the-past
two games.
The Warriors first lost to Brook-
wood, 31-19 Thursday night.
Leading the score for the Warri-
ors was Kyle Barnwell with nine
points.
A. J. Connell, four points; Ste-
phen Dollar, three point,; Prateen,
patel. t\ o points. and Elliott .Le is. ,'
one point.
The ACA JVs then lost to Bran-
ford 27-23, Friday.
Barnwell led the score with seven
points; Patel, six points; >Connell,
four points; Dollar, thrge points;
and Lewis, two points.

JCHS JV Boys

Beat Mayo

54-31 Monday
JCHS JV boys won over Mayo
Lafayette 54-31, and climbed to a
2-1 season.
Leading the charge for the Tigers
was Dontrell Oliver with 29 points.
Anthony Johnson, 13 points; Tor-
rence Tucker, six points; Anthony
McDaniel, four points and Geondre
Pitman and Jamaal Brooks each
scored two points.
Upcoming games include: Ma-
clay, Thursday, there; Wakulla, Fri-
day, here; and Suwannee County,
Monday, here.
All game times are at 6 p.m.

JCHS JV

HOOp Roster
Jefferson County High School
IV basketball team reports its
roster.
There are ten Tigers on the team.
These include: Dontrell Oliver, An-
thony Johnson, Geondre Pittman,
Anthony McDaniel, Jamaal
Brooks, Torrence Tucker, Kelvin
Norton, Curtis Hightower, Maricio
Scott and Marcus Brown.
Coaching the Tigers this year is
Ouinton Adams.


FMB Undefeated 2005
Champs. Third row, L-R:
Scarborough, Mike Holm,
Mary Pate Handley. Second
Blue, Alex Campbell, Jade


LIMITED TIME
OFFER


04TF ,.., INCLUDES:
I n r ~ Normall Installation
$ 183 +tax 6 Months Free Tank Rental
100 Gallons of Gas
LJ LI

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


Flag Football
Coaches John
Bruce Collins,
row: Kwintarius
Green, Lenorris

I SW
U .' -i A


Footman, Bradley Holm, Stefan Roberts,
Brian Bowman. Front: Mason Collins, Colby
Scarborough, Brandon Holm, Tomas Swick-
ley, Hunter Handley, Tyshun Thurman.


It Pays
To Advertise!

Monticello News
997-3568


CASEY GUNNELS led the Warriors along with Ben Gran-
tham in the game with Westwood, 44-41 in ACAs favor.

MCA Boys Play in .l:;.

Jubilee, Post Schedule


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The boys from Monticello Chris-
tian Academy attended the basket-
ball jamboree Friday.
Pastor Mike Burke said that
though the Chargers tied one game
and lost the other three, they did
quite well for a first time team.
The boys played 20 minute
scrimmage ,against other teams in
the district, to learn their
techniques.
Burke also reported the MCA
basketball schedule:
Action begins against Creekside
in Otter Creek, 3:30 p.m.,
Thursday, and Victory in Valdosta,
4 p.m., Dec. 13.
January action continues with
Corinth in Jasper, 4:30 p.m., Jan. 5;
West Meadow of Jacksonville 4
p.m., Jan. 6, here; West Meadow, 4
p.m., Jan. 17, there and Victory, 4
p.m., Jan. 19, here.
Tabernacle of Live Oak, 4:30
p.m., here; Grace of Baldwin, 6
p.m., Jan. 31, there.
In February, MCA faces Cornith,
4:30 p.m., Feb. 2, here; Creekside,
Your Hometown Newspaper
Monticello News
Keeping You Informed
Of Our
Growing Community


.*ss '


3:30 p.m., Feb. 7, here; Tabernacle,
4:30 p.m., Feb. 10, there; and
Grace in the final game of the sea-
son, 6 p.m., Feb. 14, here.
Coaching the Chargers are Greg-
ory Peck and Dave Mediate.

Warrior Girls

Split Games

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Aucilla Christian Academy
varsity girl's basketball team split
their last two games, making them
4-3 season.
The Lady Warriors lost to Brook-
wood Thursday .night, 41-24.
Leading the score was Mallory
Plaines with 12 points.
Lindsey Day, five points; Beth-
any Saunders, three points and
Brittany Hobbs and Corie Smith
each scored two points.
The girls won the game against
Branford, 43-35.
Plaines again led the charge with
16 points.
Day, 13 points; Saunders and
Hobbs each scored five points;
Caitlin Murphy, three points and
Stephanie Dobson, one point.


Backpacks

Tents

Sleeping Bogs

Boots

Walking Shoes

Outdoor Clothing

STravel Gear

Luggage

Skiwear

Hats

Gloves

'Tfertmafs

Vests

Jackets

Gift Certificates

THE GARDENS AT
ESPOSITOS
2748 CAPITAL CIRCLE NE
531-9001


FAIRGROUNDS DECEMBER 10TH & 11 TH
Tallahassee, FL SAT. 9AM-5PM* SUN. 10AM-4PM
FREE PARKING
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE LADIES ESPECIALLY WELCOME
BUY SELL TRADE BROWSE
Bring Your Gun and Trade for the Gun You Always Wanted. And see the Many Displays of
New, Used and Collectable Guns, Ammo, Gun Parts, Books, Knives, Knife Sharpening,
Pepper Spray, Stun Guns, Militaria, Camouflage and Related Items at Discount Prices.
Military $1 Off With Military ID & Concealed Weapons Permit Class ($40)
This Ad Limit 1 Ad per Ticket Sat. or Sun.: 11 am or 2 pm
Adults: $5.00 Law Enforcement Officers in Uniform
Children Under 12 Free Admitted Free


Warriors Lose To


Branford 69-66


Tiger Boys Beat Mayo 74-52

For First Win Of Season


INROUCOR PECAL


m SEE DEALER
FOR DETAILS





MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005 PAGE 9
o t:- t(a- :0 o.. a. -o .o . "" "" ." . . : : .: . i li .g "3 : "" '


Christmas





Shopper......


&n/taoA4-t


V-1%Iai is 1, 1 CA 4 %Zw : i N 0 0 % M


Crocs for


Chrisftmas -: "', i
Lirge Selpclion For Everyone! '
Home Decor Accessories Gifts
29-263-4473 311 E. Scrmcen Street
Dwintowmn, Quitman, GA 316-3 3
?it H. I l H .,t T ,. But II.~'~,~- *C H .*Hc .' T'.-T -. .l 1- 1" 1 J


heIld ever Heels
'Delight your'Dancer This Christmas
^ ^---- BODYWARE, SHOES & SUPPUESFO
DANCE, GYMNASTICS & FITNESS
Look for us in the brick
two story behind
Quarter Moon
HOURS Michael aclin
Tue. Sat. (850)224-5140
10 to 6 (800) 455-8993
1656 Legion Street, Tallahassee, Florida, 32303


Southern belles
5aOap Co.
:Vi.'vi "anandmade Milk 5oap
Vivian Allen, 850-567-0724


OUR SOAP IS HANDMADE
Pure soap with no fillers
All ingredients natural
No animal products
Not a drying soap .


GIVE A UNIQUE GIFT
THIS HOLIDAY SEASON!
Thihs Produc iu A,.' I.., ati Ea ,..jd Pharmacy .
* 1605 E Piaza Dnme 67. '7-7 ,,nd Si i[e Phinarcv '
13.1 E E Tennes. e St SI LC. 2- i. )-'2 I


SHOE


j 2551 E. Pinetree Blvd
Thomasville, GA 31792
, 226-4961


;HOUDAV LLr;



V^-All Easystreet_ _

.. Wea'l ctry Merrell, Born, Hushpuppies, Naturalizers, Softwalks,:
Georgia Boot, Redwing, Wolverine, and Many More Brands


Give The Gift
Of Health....




Integrated
Therapeutic Massage
GIFT CERTIFICATES
AVAILABLE
Ie Radcliffe P

5 1 0 22
35JnK xR.


Free Delivery
& Set-up


Better Savings
Wood or Steel


A-Frame Carports & Garages
Residential Commerical In-House Financing
Concrete Work & Land Clearing

Big Bend Buildings
1700 S. Byron Butler Pkwy. 584-2260


Shane & Diane Knowles, owners


Mon-Fri 9:00-5:30
Sat. 10-2, Sun. by appt.


A GIFT THAT WILL BE ENJOYED BY ALL!
The best, old-fashioned, country sausage money can buy!

Sausage Balls
1 1/2 Ibs. Bradley's Bulk Sausage (hot, med. or mild) i t
2 c Grated Sharp Cheddar Cheese ," /
2'c Bisquick ''* ':
cPreheat oven to 425 degrees F Mix sausage, cheese
Bisquick in large bowl. Form dough into small balls (1 2 to
3/4 inch). Place balls on ungreased cookie sheet and bake until
golden brown (about 10 minutes). Serve hot. Makes about 4 dozen balls


Find that i
imi


perfect Christmas gift for your girlfriend, and treat yourself to something
Fstve Fabulous Holia 9
Ad~bL At #k 09


9 Mat Third Avenue




,Yfo/I'day f ours


Vine pnes
421-9700 1122 Thomasville Rd MANOR @ midtown
* t open mon-sat lOam-7pm


Layaway Now for -E)
Christmas
Storage when you need it!
BETTER BUILDINGS...BETTER PRICING


, ki


cj3" #101


9fw






PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005


'U


Christmas





Shopper......


9fwA


fewuiap
OF TALLAHASSEE


yyyyyyVyVVVVyyyyyyTVVTyYVVVY
&, A eart&d, ends oftfi, e_


V 19th & 20th Century Antiques Furniture Gifts V
V Fine Collectibles Baby/Nursery Decor IV
Two Locations in the heartr" of Havana, fforida.
y 539-5011 539-7999 y
y 208 & 213 N. Main St.
VVVVVVVVVVVTVyVVVVVVVVVVVVVV


14153 W4'r4a ~s4g

9504.94-00093232*
16 54A 176:dC.e -5141


Beautiful, fun an
gifts for adults an
Great stocking s
FREE gift wrappi
Sunday from 1.I
Shop Now for
Hanukkah an
681.8
1950 THOMAS
AT BETTON PLACE
HOURS: MON


Offering gifts from nature,
the arts, the sciences, and
world cultures

d interesting
nd children! "
suffers and *
ng, *



d Christmas!
1565 *
SVILLE ROAD *
E* UPPER LEVEL
I-SAT 10-6


1208-B Capital Circle SE, Tallahassee, FL 32301 (Across from the New Sams Club)


850-877-5999


..'-'~ .'~
-~ r


Bed Rooms
5-PIECE STARTER
BEDROOM -GROUP
Dresser Mirror
MC o*bard


VINYL

SOFAS


S p $26900 &UP

'FURNITURE INC.
10CAI* A CIR NW ..576.6.4


Aiwning A
^w I.t itMw


XVew. Afanaemett
., 310S. ange St.
Auiadis6o, tfeoda
s50-973-4376
5 I D New Owners: I
Donny & Mickie Salter


10% OFF EVERYTHING
In Our Store!
------ COUPON -
emCuetorn m.aingt
up to $100 -10% OFF
over $100 25% OFF
Offer good thru December 31, 200
L ------------------


I


mAI
XV C-GWic


AVOID THE RUSH! COME SEE US! 1

*Merrill's *Chacos *Acorn *Crocs *Georgia Boot
*North Face Tents, Sleeping Bags, Backpacks & Apparel
*Columbia *Woolrich *Royal Robbins *Flyshacker *Lift Is Good
*Walls *Guy Harvey *Ethyl
*Crabtree and Evelyn *Burt's Bees *Boker Knives *Coast LED's *Adventure Books
*Pet Supplies *Emotion Kayaks *Specialty Wines and Beers
*Robert Sabuda Pop Up Boos *Stuff For Kids

GREAT ADVENTURE OUTFITTERS
225 N. Jefferson Street
Monticello, Florida 32344
850-997-5900
www.greatadventureoutfitters.com


U -


Discover the Healthier, Easier, Smarter' way to
clean up after the holidays. See the experts
next door at the Oreck Clean Home' Center.
A trio of powerful cleaning tools for one low price It
starts with the famous 8-lb. Oreck XL Classic upright.
Designed for greater cleaning power and ease of
use, this lightweight vacuum eliminates 99% of parti-
cles down to 0.3 microns and adjusts automatically
from carpet to bare floors. Right now when you pur-
chase the XL Classic upright, you'll also get a
Compact Canister vacuum (a $165 value) and a
Cordless ElectrikbroomTM 2-in-i floor and hand vacu-
um (a $100 value) at no additional cost).


. Get all 3 for $299
(Offer good through 12/15/05)


OF '
0RElC KTALLAHASSEE
1891-2 Capital Circle NE (850) 402-1192
Mon-Fri 10 am-6 pm Sat 9 am-2 pm




PA)ENCO'S LLC
166 E. DOGWOOD ~ 997-OO75
UNIQUE HOME DECOR & GIFTS
WITH A PERSONAL FLAIR!

SPECIALTY GIFTS FOR
EVERYONE ON YOUR LIST!!

Fountains, Weathered Iron, Shabby
Chic, Americana, Classic and
Shabby Cottage Home and Yard
Decor, Shutters, Jewelry, Candles,
Potpourri, Pillows, Collectibles,
Signs, Heritage Lace, and More.

Design your own gift Baskets
Food Spa Items Potpourri, Candles,
Jewelry, or a mix of it all.


Is._____________ :j*^


-al T6,-' P


"My husband brought a thousand
cookies home from work.
You wouldn't believe the crumbs."
Mrs. Claus, North Pole
I .


I U


0
jol I






MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005 PAGE I1'.


Get all
the tax

relief
the law
allows


I k








r I,1. -'-., *


I rk. A ~, rr *
.221f .1 t I''r22 I




I k i

'''''r o22


Check out our selection of Olhausen
Pool Tables for your home game room!:

New Pool Tables
ol^ Balls, Cues, and
Other Pool
Supplies


Sandwiches Soft Drinks Beer Wine

(850) 668-7665
1698 Villiage Square Blvd Tallahassee, FL



MONTICELLO

NEWS
oUCAr CATBE WITHOUTIT!!


Quality Crane and Sign
Service, LLC
735 E. Washington St.
Monticello, FL 32344
(850) 997-8500
qualitycrane05@msn.com
We lift roof trusses, a/c units etc.
Bulb replacement for parking lot, stadium lights, etc'.

115' boom length
John M. Morris, Owner
QUALITY SERVICE GUARANTEED


All staff members, residents, family and the
Monticello Community are invited to attend "Grief During
SThe Holidays. This educational and supportive series will
be hosted by Rosie Ihc, Bereavement, Specialist with Big
Bend Hospice. Come out and meet new friends while
learning healthy ways of grieving over loved ones during
the Holiday season! Refreshments will be served. An
.RSVP is appreciated, but not required!


Where: Brynwood Center (Activities Room)
1656 South Jefferson Street (Monticello, FL)
Contact: Toni Jenkins-Flavien (850) 997-1800
When: Tuesday, December 13, 2005 from 5:30 6:30 p. n

fapy fofid~ays from BRYNWOOD C'E'AlT-


Buy, Sell, Rent With A1\onticello News Classirie4


In troducing


ago:.-~


~ New Late Models
Insurance Discounts Offered
Reduced Weekly & Monthly
Rates
Free Pick-up or Delivery in
our local area

All rental customers must be 25 years of age
or older, have a valid Drivers License, valid
insurance with Comprehensive and Collision
Damage that will transfer to rental vehicle
and a Credit Card. No other form of payment
will be accepted. Call (850)584-6178'
or (800)763-4589 Ext. 100.
Deanna will schedule your rental.


SHOP ONLINE AT


Reeac saveslives


.Southeast Regonal cancer Center a member of The North Florida Can-




-Southeast Peginal Cancer Cenrer ias the fourh facility to begin treat- l
-- I'r.. -- *


.I, ,,, I w., *













-.--theast egioal Cancer Center. a member of The North Florida Can-s
,', cer Net.'orkir. please to br Ing pr_ en. state of the art treatment to the



Solutheastegional Car: r Center ',as the fourth facility to begin treat-


"fll' 119111 ",. fit.A.tht.rarj.,for carter J a its. This technology allows the pa-


S restate, :i ra',has pr Or patients with a better

,"'F l ip.A I tpatie. t o '-asis. %, 'tli e at, 'essiilitto OUr physician and nursing
.I:;' I staff. If ,o % egou cl-IIll e 1 -1 efiniioutewore a h-ib onuTheNrap pleriae C n-


'1

4
t.


I~






F.



2',








I
I

J









'p


I






PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005
0 .. -'. --



r ^ Please volunteer
today.


E fUTUJf


LLLtU.f4-A
Muscular Dystrophy Association
Jerry Lewis, National Chairman
1-800-572-1717
www.mdausa.org


BUSINESS



DIRECTORY


Your Local Professional Painters
Interior Exterior
Lic. & Ins. #4676



John Wilso


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


A&S Flooring, L.L.C.
43 Years experience
CERAMIC, TILE, CARPET, VINYL,
LAMINATE, REPAIRS & SALES
342-9922 HOME
570-6593 CELL
LICENSED & INSURED


Lawn & Landscaping
r------------------q
Mention This Ad & receive
I A 10% Discount I

11025 East Mahan ~ 877-4550


_________________________________________________________________ U U


.Septic Tank & Land Clearing
Complete Septic Service & Repair
Lot Preparing & Land Clearing

Thomas B. Scott, Sr.
Rt 1 Box 137
Lamont, FL 32366
ph:997-5536 cell: 933-3620


.Register 's Mini-Storage

, 315 Waukeenah Hwy.
(1/4 Mile Off US 19 South),

997-2535


DOUG'S TREE & LAWN
SERVICE


Trimming
Mowing
Removal
Maintenance


0 Stump Grinding
0 Aerial Device
0 Bush Hogging


997-0039 Lic. & Insured


5 .i We accept all manufacturer coupons.

I-10 Chevron
pk. 3pk Ct. +tax
305 $1.59 $4.43 $13.30
Marlboro $2.36 $6.77 $20.84
Reg. Marlboro $2.99 $8.49 $26.93
Bowie $1.69 $4.69 $18.69
Lancaster $2.99 $16.99 6/2pk
Buy One Get One


Copenhagen
Red Seal
Cougar
Kayak-
Timberwolf


$4.39can Grizzly $1.69can
$2.99can Longhorn $1.25can
$2.99can
price to low to print
$1.99can


We have another order of leather purses
Free Crystal Lighter with each carton
cigarettes or cigars.




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


I 9


Portable Toilets
Billy Simmons Septic
850-509-1465 cell
850-997-0877 home
Clean Portables for construction sites,
4 family reunions, parties
Events and Types


LARICHIUTA
Craig
_- _- Larichiuta
*Limerock
lay Lloyd, FL 32337
*Sand 997-6788
i*op Soil


L CHASE
Jena Fernandez'
Senior Mortgage Specialist
17 Years Of Service
850-224-2427
FHA/VA/CONV.
Self Employed ~ New Construction/Land
Credit issues OK


ATTENTION
BUSINESS OWNERS
-SHOP KEEPERS-

LOCAL PROFESSIONAL
SALES & SERVICE


Keaton Tire Repair
Service Is Our Business on and offl the Road"


EDD KEATON
TRAVIS KEATON
54 Capps Hwy
Lamont, FL 32336


850-997-0903 Shop
850-264-6871 Cell
850-997-0937 Fax
850-997-5443 Home


'Pres~sir Cnceg 1977


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







Richbourg Nursery, Inc.
99 Richbourg Road
Monticello, FL 32344
Tel. 850- 997-3764 Fax 850-997-8388,


Allyn Sikes
Owner
1 830 Thomasville Road
Tallahassee, FL 32303
(850) 224-3473 1 (800) 541-8702
www. abbiesf lowers. corn


Residential & Commercial Lic.# cgc #1507547

YEAGER CONTRACTING CO. INC.
CUSTOM HOMES

Commercial and Agriculture Buildings

PH: 997-2296 CELL: 508-2383


B & Tractor Service *Lot Cleaning *Driveways *Dig Ponds *Road
Specializing in Food Plots, Bush Hogging, Building *Culvert Installation *Fill Dirt
Liming & Fertilizing, Spraying, and Fencing *Limerock *Gravel
"- S 'Backhoe and Hauling Septic Tack Contractor &
.Excavation Contractor
!Br~ad'NcLeod ". ..... e;-,,e'..5..,.'0pe O) 97-0877
Cell: (850) 210-2942 Mack McLcod
Cell: (850) 545-2325 Cell: (850) 510-0346 Cell: (850) 509-1465
Home: (850) 997-145 I Home: (850) 997-3091 Cell: (850) 509-1465
Insured D.O.H. Lie. #SR0971265
10534 South Salt Rd, Lumont, FL. 32336 Visa & Mastercard Accepted!


BETTER BODIES


AUTOMOBILE PAINT & BODY REPAIR...


REE ESTIMATES! FREE PARTS
/I LOCATIONN SERVICEIj
PROM DENTS & COLLISIONS TO RESTORATIONj
LOCATED JUST 14 MILES SOUTH OF MONTICELLO AT
966 N. BARBER HTLL RD. LAMONT, FL
I 997-4160 -
ANDY' & TINA AMES, OWNERS
From Dent Repair To Complete Restoration


1. 24 hour Service, 7-days Yhy watt when you don't have lo" Call now.
2. Your Brand and Your System repaired right by skilled, neat technicians.
S3. Free Energy Survey for new systems can save you big.
N .. .. i,, .i.on!
S4 T'o.ear repair warranty Most stop at 30 days! Benson's
-c :iy repaired!
I5. I1 \ear warranty on new systems installed to our
cA. o,ing standards.
6. Easy financing to suit you! Just call
7. Free Air Quality Check Let us check what's
in your air for your health.
8. Up front pricing No surprises, just honesty -
the way it should be.
For over 20 years, thousands have chosen
the caring comfort of Bensons.
d pp Your 24hr Service Hotline:
-nso.n T Green2-3132


- I


NOW AVAILABLE:
SECURITY CAMERA SYSTEMS
ACCESS CONTROLS
ALARM SYSTEMS
TELEPHONE SYSTEMS
DATA NETWORKS
BIG BEND


COMMUNICATIONS CO.

997-4150


Call Andy Rudd For

Appliance Service

Needs @

997-5648


MR. MERCHANT

THIS SPACE COULD

BE YOUR FOR

$10 PER WEEK


CARROLL HILL Auro ELECTRIC, INC.

"Complete Auto Electric Repair Service"



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


Pam Bowling
broker Associate


~MY


997-4789
S1-888-701-2205
www.pamb@nettally.com


MONTICELLO'S ONLY LOCAL HEATING & COOLING COMPANY

STEWART
HEATING & COOLING INC.
Sales ~ Service Installation ~ Change Outs
Residential Commercial


Family Owned
Lic. # RA0067121


'tyr ne Davis
Sales Manager


I I 3


0 aOffice: (850) 342-3294
9 P CELL: (850) 509-2903


Ultimate

Unaage Auto

877-7222
Very large selection to choose from
All trade-ins are welcome
Best rates as low as 4.5%
Free warranty on every vehicle sold
'ag 6000 (RENT BAD (RNT

e! iT DOESNT ATTER


itI


0 1


I


.


i


1
J






MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005 PAGE 13


To Place Your Ad




997-3568


CLASS SIFIED

Your Community Shopping Center


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
3 Lines, To editions ~ \ednesda. and Friday...$7.00
Each Additional Line....$1.00
DEADLINES: Monda) Noon for Wednesday
Wednesday Noon for FridaN
Call Our Classified Department at:
997-3568


HELyP ANTED
Cooks and Servers needed at new
restaurant. Great personality a must.
Call Brian for interview
850-284-7899.
12/2, 7, 9, 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
$50+. Uncapped performance based
compensation, full benefits, 401(K)
recognition, awards, trips, and
training. Take Advantage of this
Golden Opportunity!! Call for
appointment 850-576-2104.
11/30,12/2,7, 9, c
Workforce Education Program
Coordinator wanted at NFCC. This
position is a professional staff-level
position oriented toward
academic/administrative functions, to
include class schedules, catalog and
web page entries, student advising,
and limited grant writing. In addition,
this position will serve as the chief
GED examiner. This position will also
coordinate all contract/customized
training. Full job description on
website. Qualifications include:
BA/BS Degree plus one (1) year
responsible administration work in an
educational institution or in a
comparable professional
environment. Applications to:.
Director HR, North Florida
Community College, 325 NW Turner
Davis Drive, Madison, Florida 32340.
A complete packet includes: resume
and application availablee at
www.nfcc.edu.) Questions call
850-973-9487. Application packet
must be received by 12/14/2005. EOE,
11/30, 12/2,7,9, c
Maintenance Worker wanted at'
NFCC. This position will work in
several trade areas which includes:
College event set, ups; Furniture
moving; Maintenance and repair of
buildings and/or equipment. This
unskilled position is labor intensive
and requires heavy lifting.
Qualifications: Must be High School
Graduate with general knowledge of
maintenance functions and use of,
minor equipment. Applications to:
Director HR, North Florida
Community College, 325 NW Turner
Davis Driie. Madison, Florida 32340.
An application is available at
www.nfcc.edu. Questions call
850-973-9487.. Application must be
received by 12/14/2005. EOE.
12/2, 7, 9, 14, c
PT bookkeeper needed in Lloyd must
have good ref. call 322-6600
12/7, 9, 14, 16, c
Kalan Kennels Holiday help needed:
Entry level kennel tech. Must love


With a special
ultraviolet


camera, one
picture exposes
just how much sun
damage lies
beneath the skin's
surface. And since
1 in 5 Americans
will develop skin
cancer in their'
lifetime, make,
sure to examine
your skin
regularly and
report any unusual
changes to your
dermatologist.


fAAD"
r30 '" -
4*~l


HETPEANTED:i FOR RENT, .:g


animals, be over 18, and willing to
work hard. 850-877-5050.
12/2, c, tfn
Site Manager. PT 15 hours per week.
Heritage Manor, Monticello, FL
Resume to: Flynn Mgmt. Corp., 516
Lakeview Rd. Unit 8, Clearwater, FL
33756 Fax: 727-447-5516
12/2, 7, 9, 14, 16, c
Taking Applications. Our business is
striping, seal coating, asphalt repair,
etc. Ideal candidate can take on
anything and do it right without
supervision. EOE. Druggies need not
apply. 545-1776.
9/23, tfn
Waitress/Cashier part-time. Apply in
person to Court Yard Cafe, 110 East
Dogwood Street.
11/2, tfn
G, E SALE-
Yard Salei Yard Sale! Rabon Road
8:00 a.m. Until, December 10, 2005.
12/9, pd
Multi-Family Garage Sale 8 til 1,
1155 West Washington St.
12/9, pd
Bake Sale Saturday, December 9th
9am to 11am @ Christ Episcopal
Church, 425 N. Cherry St., Baked
goods & casseroles. -
12/9, c
BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE. Do you
earn $800.da'? 30 Machines, Free,
Candy All for $9,995. (800)814-6323.
B02000033. Call US: We will not be:
undersold!
SERVICES .
Backhoe Service: Driveways, roads,
ditches, tree, and shrub removal, burn
piles. Contact Gary Tuten @ 997-
3116, 933-3458.
tfn
Appliance Repairs: washers, dryers,
stoves, refrigerators. Owned and op-
erated by Andy Rudd. 997-5648.
Leave message.
2/11 -tfn


Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530. quick responses.
6'22. Ifn ': '. '
Healthy Weight Loss available only at
Jackson's Drug, Hoodiacol is
designed to curb the appetite, burn
fat and increase energy levels
resulting in considerable weight loss
over time. Hoodiacol consist of 3 key
ingredients incorporated into rice
bran oil with natural flavorings to
give it a palpable taste. In addition to
weight loss, you may see benefits-for
the hair, skin and nails from the
Omega 3 and Omega 6 found in rice
bran oil. Hoodia gordonii is a cactus
found in the'Kalahari Desert of South
Africa. Unsurpassed as an appetite
suppressant, it not only limits appetite
but increases the sense of satiety. This
tends to limit total caloric intake by
30-40% without t experiencing hunger.
Significant i'eight loss should result
from such a drop in caloric intake.
s/d 5/18, tfn


Do you want to be just a Christian,
with no denominational names, creeds-
or practices? Jesus established His
church called the church of Christ
and you can be a member of it. We
are ready to help if you are ready to
learn. Call: 997-3466.
1/29 tfn (10/3) ,
Home Health Care :,Equipment -'
Jackson's Drug Store. \Ve bill
Medicare Call for assessment of,
your -needs. 997-3553. LIPS NOW
AVAILABLE
1/19-tfn :
AUTOMOTIVE
1995 Ford Crown Vic. New Tires,
Looks & Drives Like New. $3,800
997-6806
10/21, tfn, c
93 Ford F250 New tires, brakes, tune
up $4,500
89 Accura Legend SR 6 cylinder,
NADA Book is $2,400 Selling Price
$1,295
96 Ford Mustang Convertible- Red,
New top, new tires, 6 cyl. $4,200
997-6066, 997-6806 Wilson Auto,
LLC.
tfn, c
FOR RENT
Countn living, 2 bedroom, 2
bathroom, $550 monthly, 997-6653.
12/2, 7, 9, 14, 16, 21, 23, 28, 30, pd
Prime downtown office space now
available in Cherry Street Commons.
Jack Carswell, 997-1980.
11/30, tfn, c
2 or 3 bedroom $450 $650 per
month near JCKC or 1-10 421-3911.
12/2, 7, 9, 14, 16, 21, 23, 28, 30, pd
Mobile home on Ashville Hwy. 2
bedrooms, 1 bath, $350 monthly, $350
deposit 850-997-5434.
12/9, 14, pd


Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath with den,
sun room, garage, large yard. Lovely.
neighborhood. $900 plus security.
251-0760.
12/9, c

NEW HOME 1370 square foot. 4
bedroom, 2 bath for under $475/-
month payments. University Homes,-
850-576-2105.
11/11, tfn


Lovely 3 bedroom, 2 bath in great
area. 2000 sq. ft. on 1/3 acre close to
downtown. $154,900. 997-2837.'.
www.blueradish.biz
12/9, c
New home 1288 sq. ft. Living area, 3
bedroom, 2 bath, attached garage, in
town. Call 850-509-0849.
11/30, 12/2, 7, 9, 14, 16, 21, 23, 28, 6,0'
c
New Starter Home (1/1) mom aind
pop, in-law suite, vacation or hunters
cabin,12K.850-228-4799-cell.
12/2, 7, 9, 14, 16, 21, pd
5 Bedrooms! 3 Baths! Plenty of room!
Buy for under $550 a month.
850-576-2105.
11/11, tfn
FIRST TIME home buyers. If you
have enough money for a deposit on
an apartment you can probably own
your own home. Call 850-576-21051
11/11, tfn
DISCOUNTED MODELS Only 2
homes left, must go! Save $$$$ Call
today! 850-576-2105.
11/11, tfn

CASH in 5 DAYS!
We Buy Mortgages,
Homes, Trailers, Lots,
Land! We Make
Mortgage Loans,
Ron Harris
Traders Realty, Inc.
Lic. Mortgage LENDER
878-3957


FOR SALEV-.'K
Louie & Margaret Mills have shelled
pecans for sale. 1276 Clark Rd.
997-2106.
12/9, tfn
Red Roosters $10 each. Beautiful
Purebred Limousin bull, 14 months
old. Call 997-0901, leave message.
121/9 30, pd
2- Cockatoos- male and female, $40
w/cage. 342-1486 or 510-0998.
12/9, 14, pd
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ By
Direct From Manufacturer. 20 colors
in stock with all Accessories. Quick
turn around! Delivery' Available Toll
Free (888)393-0335.
12/9, fcan



Vintage 1940's mahogany coffee table
'$50, 2 mahogany "what-not" shelves
'$30 each, I mahogany child's rocking
horse $50, 1 beautiful dogwood
blossom lamp $25, all in excellent
condition 997-3947 or 933-2938
12/7, 9, pd
AKC Doberman puppies bred for
good' ,dispositions. Tails docked.
Females only. Shots, wormed, health
certificates. $425, 997-8404, 556-2337
129. 14. 16. 21, pd


For sale brand ne' well made solid
child's table $30, brand new room size
(I I I 2 x 11 1/2) carpet blue $50 other
,large pieces brand new blue $10 $15
,997-3947 or 933-2938
:12.7 9. pdI


Nursery In
Jefferson County
Seeking Mature Responsible
lMan with experience managing
crews. Must speak Spanish &
English. Excellent,Salary, Paid
Vacation, Bonus Benefits
available if qualified.
Call 850-997-8188


1t '{RTIN'. 11CD0IHELL
i. BRANCH M.AN.AGER-" '

MANPOWER
2417-3 Millcreek CtC
Tallahassee, Florida 3230S USA
(850) 386-8150 Fax (850) 386-3074
martina.mcdowell@na.manpower.com
www.us.manpower.com


Housing Vouchers
2 We accept all vouchers
$2/2615 ~ 3/2 $715 ~ 4/2 $895 ~ $50 dep.
Pool & Youth Activities

S575- 6571
. p i,~, ./~~Npppy.


Monticello Christian Academy


Now


interviewing for


8th Grade Teacher


Call Pastor Mike

997-6048


RN Neded '.RNN
DrcoofN ring,-Full.-Tim e RskM nae, 00 -ilo


----- ---- --- ----- ---- ---- ----- -- -- ---- ---- -- --aft -
Just In Time For the Holidays .
New Listings!!
6.42 acres with large stocked pond. Deep well, septic and
power pole located on E. Washington St. $ 89,880
12.16 acres in Madison. Beautiful live oaks and pond frontage! There
is a small home on property with tenant. $ 299,900
Investment property! 6 three bedroom apt. and 1 two bedroom apt
on 28 +/- acres $ 295,000
Newly Renovated! 4Br/3Ba on 5 fenced acres. Large deck and over-
sized garage. Stainless steel appliances in kitchen! $S 329,900


Call our office 997-5516 or visit our website
www.cbkk.com for all of our listings. Now serving
Monticello and Perry areas!


KELLY1' & KEI-UY
PROPERI IL'


A SimSlv the Best!


Sinnlv the Rp~t!


A ff.


Xk

k

k

k

k

A


A

A

A

A

A

A

A

A

A

AE

A

A

A

A

A

AL

A

A

A

A

A

A


IL


Mixed Use Property 12 plus partially
cleared acres on US 19 south near Dennis'
Trading post only
$16,500 per acre


New Listinq! Under Contract Big 4 bed-
room 2 bath double wide on 2.39 acres in
Aucilla Forest & Meadows only $49,995

Choice Buildinq 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 growinglfamily $400,000

Hard to Find 5 choice acres on hillside with-
planted pines on quiet graded county road
Asking $12,000/acre

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

Quiet Location 2 adjacent lots on Partridge
Lane off Rocky Branch Road and Sunset Street
100'x220 in the City $15,500 each

On the Top of the Hiqh Hill Lovely 3 bed-
room 2.5 bath yellow brick-home circled with 10
year old planted pine near US 90 and SR 59, 50
acres in planted pines, swimming pool, detached
garage, barn nice field near US 90 and SR 59
only $1,200,000

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

Look at the Price-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

Rentals Available
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
Realtor Tim Peary
850-997-4340
See all our listings)
www.TimPeary.com
(maps, plats, virtual Tours
We have qualified buyers!
Are you interested in selling?
Realtor Tim Peary Sells Real Estate!
Simply the Best!


k

k

k

k

k



k

k

k













A



A









A

k



A



k

k

A

k


AAAA AA AA Ak


&

&


JL


i







PAGE 14, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., DECEMBER 9, 2005

Tallahassee Man Arrested In

Wacissa For Animal Cruelty


-FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
A recent killing of three deer -
dogs, resulted -in a Tallahassee
man, Charles Allen, being arrested
and charged with three felony
: counts of cruelty to animals and
three second degree counts of
criminal mischief in Wacissa.
FWC Game Warden Stephanie
SWilcox reported that on the first
day of deer season (11-12-05), she
and Lt. R. Clement responded to a
hunter responsibility complainant,
responding to 4005 O'Neal Grade,
Three Rivers Hunting Club, 30
acres owned by Allen.
Allen stated that he had shot and
killed three hunting dogs and after
shooting the dogs, he called a
friend to come and track a
wounded deer.
FWC spokesman Stan Kirkland
said that the dogs, all Walker

Correction
Santa Claus was placed in the
Wrong store window in a cutline un-
der the photo appearing in Wednes-
day's Monticello News.
.- Santa is trimming the tree in Jack-
son's Drug Store window, not as
otherwise stated.
SThe Newsregrets the error.


hounds were. either tracking a deer
or running a deer, when they
crossed Allen's land.
Kirkland said that the owners had
tried to head the dogs off before
they entered the land, but were un-
able to. One of the dogs belonged
to the 10 year-old grandson of Ce-
cil Hightower and the other two be-
longed to Terry Walker, both of
Wacissa.
Wilcox said that Allen stated that
he had removed the collars and
tracking collars from the dead
dogs, smashed the tracking devices
and then submerged them in water.
The two fire arms he used, a Mar-
lin 30-30 and a.357 Smith & Wes-


Neuromuscular disease can say
no running, walking even
breathing. Help MDA help people.

Muscular Dystrophy Association
1-800-572-1717


Package Deal! a
Diesel Tractor Packa e 9W 7
-Diesel Tractor
-Rotary Cutter
-Boom Pole
*Drawbar
*16 ft Dual Axel Trailer
-Includes Warranty r-
-Other Pkgs Available
CHECKS CREDIT CARDS ,
$0 Down $99/mo WAC
REM"THE TRACTOR
ASTINGER TRACTORS -PLACE"
Exit 11 off 1-75 1/4 Mile West Then Turn Left on White Water Road
877-249-8885 229-249-8484


son, along with the collars and
tracking collars of the three dogs,
were seized.
Allen was transported to the Jef-
ferson County Jail and charged.
Wilcox said that Allen had indica-
tions of alcohol influence.
His bond was set at $24,000 and
he bonded out the same day.
Kirkland concluded that High-
tower and Walker were both
warned with violating the Hunter
Responsibility Rule, but no charges
were filed.
"There was obviously no attempt
for them to willingly allow the
dogs to enter the property," said
Kirkland.


air-purifier
It's simple Look for the
ENERGY STAR'' to reduce
your home energy use.
To learn more, go to
energystar.gov.


MAYGENOS GASESASACAR.

by he .S.E.irnmeta
Prt .,in .,nc ad-h


WARD INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS, INC.




4856 Blountstown Highwa
701-01110on 1-800-846-928
Also in Mobiles Pnsacola
I, IS Monday-Friday 8AM-5PM MV51075
w Sales

AFFORDABLE"


$500.00
#510 #520
SComplete Upper and Lower Dentures
BEACHTON DENTURE CLINIC
NOW OFFERS ",
SAME DAY SERVICE
ON
DENTURES, ACRYLIC PARTIAL, RELINES
REPAIRS AND EXTRACTIONS
BY APPOINTMENT
WILLIAM T. MCFATTER, III, D.D.S., P.C.
...._ J ^f^^^ -Aj m e--~ OFFICE HOURS
1-"800-521-7275 NO:00.4:
M-,10(.1 -M 1 ,- d G a.StateoiNO CHECKS
HWY. 319(11/2 Miles Inside Ga. State Line)


& RNST GRntLL
& Reception Center


o Breakfast Hours
& Menu

Sat. & Sun.* 8 a.m. 12 p.m.


.up qku


*925-78821
- .ALt-N Villages
Of St. Marks


6 EMBER
dates still available
for holiday parties.


Mon., Wed., Thurs. & Fri. 11 a.m. 9 p.m. Closed Tuesday
SSaturday 8 a.m. 10 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m. 9 p.m. T S



V^rigtit Brothers

Christmas Tree Farm
www.wrightbrosfarm.com


MakMe, ores'BrnigA Camera!!"!!!


Arizona Cypress
Leyland Cypress
Virginia Pines
Red Cedars


I "It's A Family Tradition"
I Come Early for Best Selection
CHOOSE FRESHFRAGRANT TREETEYTHE ENTIREHOLIDAYSEASONI
SLimited Selection..
WISIN YU APPY HOLIDAY


Sunray Rod.

US. 90


U.S. 90 WEST
8 MILES TO SUNRAY RD.,
'OPEN WEEKENDS ONLY
(SAT., SUN. 9AM 6PM)
893-0066 OR 893-1119


If It Happens In Jefferson County,
You'll Read It In The
Monticello News
You Can't Be Wit lout It'


KEISER
COLLEGE
TALLAHASSEE