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The Monticello news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00131
 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: May 12, 2006
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).
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00028320:00131
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

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


LI13P.~Y ")F FLORIDA LI?0RY
404 IB-RARY{ 1T
UNIVER3.TV OF FL~iPDA
F-A TW" 17Tf I T.-'; V`, -3g-i


Global
warming Is
Real Threat

Editorial, Page 4


Eagle view

Derails ACA In
Regional Finals

See Story, Page 8


Students Observe
Legislative
Session

Story, Photo, Page 14
I


Friday Morning
p-j


Monticel lo


13RTH YEAR NO.38 50 CENTS


ews


Published Wednesdays & Fridays IRrA
FIA YMA Y A122006JV


1i "





., ,

COBB HANDLE HUNT MALOY PRIME

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Five To Vie For Melon Crown


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

The Watermelon Festival
Queen Pageant takes place 7
p.m., Saturday, June 10 at the
former Jefferson County High
School Auditorium on Water
Street.
This year five contestants
will vie for the crown for the
as Queen of the 56th Water-
melon Festival.
Contestants will be judged in
evening gowns, on question
and answer events, as well as
on the talent they choose to
showcase during the pageant.


In addition to choosing the
festival queen, the pageant is
designed to provide the audi-
ence with entertainment, music
and drama.
Competing in an atmosphere
of friendship, fun and enjoy-
ment, the contestants are
Judged by out of county judges _
on their beauty, poise and per-
sonality.
Talent presentations include
singing and dramatic presenta-
tions, as each girl performs in-
dividually, her chosen talent.
The 2006 Queen will be
crowned by reigning Queen
Alana Chambers.
During her reign, the festival


Event To Be Held In

Old JCHS Auditoium


queen is expected to attend
scheduled events, including
the Perry Forest Festival,
Springtime Tallahassee, and
the next Watermelon Festival.
Failure to participate in
scheduled events results in for-
feiture of the title.
Competing in this year's pag-
eant, in alphabetical order, are:
Joanna Cobb, daughter of
Laverne and John Cobb.
She is a senior at Aucilla
Christian Academy. Among


her career goals are to earn a
degree in nursing.
Her hobbies include playing
softball, spend time with fam-
ily and friends, going to the
movies, and shopping.
She plays varsity softball and
was co-captain of'the varsity
cheerleaders in her junior year.
She has bee trained in gym-
nastics and for her talent she
will dance.
Jamie Maloy, daughter of
Noah Maloy, Jr. and Sissy


Taylor Maloy.
She is a freshman in high
school.
She plans to study acting and
earn a degree in nursing.
Her hobbies include hunting,
riding horses, fishing, singing,
dancing, gymnastics, and
cheerleading.
She has been trained in
dance and drama.
For her talent, she will sing.
Casey Handley, daughter of
Mary Pate and Randall Han-
dley.
She is a senior at Aucilla
Christian Academy, where she
has been a homecoming repre-
sentative in 2005 and 2006.
She plans to study cosmetol-


ogy.
Her hobbies include dancing,
singing, swimming, exercising,
fishing, going to the beach and
hanging out with friends.
For her talent, she will dance.
Amanda Hunt, daughter of
Elizabeth Thorne.
She is a junior at Aucilla
Christian Academy.
Her hobbies include riding
horses, swimming, playing
tennis, cheerleading.
She has studied gymnastics.
She is employed by Hollister
and Sage.
For her talent, she will
dance.
Kimberly Prime, daughter of
(Continued From Page 1)


Project Names Areas


Of Concern To Teens


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Ten years after 4-H Club
teens conducted a survey to
determine the concerns of their
peers in the county, a follow-
up survey found that the issues
haven't changed much.
Kids basically still want
more recreational and cultural
opportunities made available.
The Listening Project, as the
survey is called, was first con-
ducted in 1995 to establish the
concerns and problems rele-
vant to the county's youths at
the time.
Using a 10-question survey
developed by a 4-H coordinat-
ing committee, club members
interviewed more than 150 stu-
dents.


The questions addressed
such issues as schools, parks
and recreation, employment,
and the community in general.

Concerns Samer i
AS Noted In '95

The results of that study,
which 4-H members presented
to the governing boards of the
city, county and school
district, triggered a study by
the Florida Department of
Education.
It also resulted in various
county department using the
Listening Project data to ob-
tain grant funding, according
to John Lilly, the program's
coordinator.
In September 2005, the 4-H
County Council initiated phase


2 of the Listening Project, in-
terviewing 100 youths this
time around.
The questions focused on
such things as what youths like
or don't like about the commu-
nity; their opinion of local job
market for teens; and what
positive activities they would
like to see the'community im-
plement.
A majority of those inter-
viewed (64 percent) said they
would like to see more leisure
recreational activities made
available. Examples included:a
skating rink, a pool and a
movie theater.
As to what things make a
community a good place to
live, 41 percent cited recrea-
tion and educational activities.
Twenty-three percent said a
safe environment.
The things they liked about
living here? Thirty-five said
family, friends and other com-
munity ties; 26 said the quiet,
rural lifestyle; and 17 men-
tioned community sports.
Ten found it a nice, safe envi-
ronment, and 11 had nothing
positive to say. ("Nowhere to
go, nothing to do.")
The things they liked least?
Forty-six percent cited the lack
of anything to do; 24 percent
mentioned crime; 21 percent
said the people; and nine per-
cent said school.
Should lockers be included
in the school?
An overwhelming 83 percent
said yes; 17 percent said no.
(City officials, when they
heard the report, expressed
surprise to learn that students
are not provided with school
lockers.)
(See Project Names Page 2)


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

The City Council last week
considered an annexation re-
quest that will bring 273.63
acres into the city.
The annexation is condi-
tional upon the petitioner,
Monticello Plantations, LLC,
entering an agreement with the
city.
That agreement, which City
Attorney Bruce Lienback is
drafting with the petitioner's
attorney, sets the conditions
for the annexation.
Among the terms of the
agreement, Monticello Planta-


tions, LLC, agrees to limit the
number of residential units to
450 and the city represents that
its water and sewer facilities
are adequate to serve the de-
velopment without the devel-
oper having to undertake
costly off-site improvements.
Lienback assured the council
that the agreement will be
ready for the June 6 meeting,
when the annexation is ex-
pected to be approved.
Although Monticello Planta-
tions, LLC, is requesting an-
nexation of 273.63 acres, it
owns another 147 already in
the city, bringing the total de-
velopment to 420 acres.
(See City Page 2)


Jana Connell
ACA
Valedictorian


Corie Smith
ACA
SSalutatorian

SSee Stories, Page 2

CONNELL


SMITH


Downtown May Be Slated For

Greener, More Old Timey Look
Lee said. water the grass and plants. But
LAZARO ALEMAN He said the project would it would all be paid by a De-
Senior Staff Writer entail installing an under- apartment of Transportation
ground irrigation system to _(See Downtown Page 2)
Picture green spaces around
the courthouse circle and other- .. .
places around downtown, stra- r ..
tegically placed benches, and 1 ..,
gas-lit lamps, among other ~
amenities. .
Winston Lee, a landscape ar- '
chitect and self-described new- l
comer from south Florida, has -. .
undertaken just such a project ,
on behalf of the chamber and ..
the Main Street program. '
Voluntarily, mind you. .
Lee appeared before the .
City Council last week to -
make city officials aware of -.~ i
the project and to solicit their ....... -; ':.
input.
He said the idea is to convert
downtown areas that are not
striped or that are presently
used for informal parking into A PROPOSAL being spearheaded by the chamber and
green spaces. Main Street calls for more green spaces, benches and
"Everything we're proposing old-fashioned lighting fixtures in the downtown area.
is outside the traffic lanes," News Photo)


Apply Now
For Salvation
Army Camp

Story, Page 6
I Ilr


City Takes First Step

To Annex 273 Acres


1. 1,









PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006


ACA Valedictiorian To Study Downtown Slated


Pediatric Physical Therapy


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

Jana Connell is the Valedic-
torian of the Aucilla Christian
Academy class of 2006.
She is the daughter of Dar-
lene and Jody Connell.
She will attend the Univer-
sity of North Florida in Jack-
sonville, majoring in pediatric
physical therapy.
Connell became interested in
the field when her great grand-
mother required physical ther-
apy and she attended the ses-
sions with her.
"I like children and will en-


joy working with them," she
said.
While at ACA, she was ac-
tive in the Student Council;
Prayer Warriors; Beta Club, of
which she was treasurer; class
treasurer and Fellowship of
Christian Athletes.
Connell has taken more than
30 hours of dual enrollment
courses with NFCC.
She plans to continue her
studies for her masters degree.
She is self motivated and it
was determined by her class in
the the third grade that she
would be its valedictorian, she
relates.
Math and science are her


strong points and it was her
experience in Biology class
that reinforced her interest in
physical therapy.
"In college physical therapy
students work with joints and
parts of corpses, and I know I
can do this," she explained.
Her advice to future valedic-
torians is: Work hard. Don't
wait until the last minute to
complete your work. Ask for
help when you need it.
Her out of school activities
include: church activities,
shopping, reading, watching
TV, singing (privately), and
fishing.


(Continued From Page 1)
(DOT) grant.
Lee, in fact, has met with
DOT officials and it's their.
thinking that the project is do-
able, he said.
The plan is to submit the ap-
plication to the DOT for the
state funding on July 1.
"This will be the first of two
or three grant programs," Lee
said, adding that the hope is
eventually to install outside
furniture and gas lanterns.
Lee said the mantra he has


ACA Salutatorian Considers

Teaching As Her Career


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

Salutatorian of Aucilla Chris-
tian Academy Class of 2006 is
Corie Smith.
She is the, daughter of Cindy
and Richard Smith.
Smith will attend Clearwater
Christian College and is unde-
cided about her major.
English and History are her
favorite subjects, and she has
considered a career in
teaching.
While at ACA, she was a
member of the Beta Club; Fel-
lowship of Christian Athletes;
Basketball, and a Prayer War-
rior.


She has earned more than 30
hours in dual enrollment
courses with NFCC.
She has distinguished herself
in basketball, which she played
since grade seven and this year
was the only senior on the
team.

She has also won ribbons in
art competitions.
She was motivated by her
NFFC adjuncts, who taught
small classes with much one
on one interaction.
"They treated us like adults,"
Smith said.
Commenting about earning
.good grades, Smith said: "You
tend to do best in what you
like, and you have to be sure to


Project Names Areas


(Continued From Page 1)
Were there classes,
programs, or activities that
weren't currently offered at the
scKol61 that they would like to
see offered?
-An-overwhelming 68 percent
responded yes. They cited such
things as a drama club, art
classes, dance teams, Future
Farmers of America, sex edu-
cation, creative writing and
public speaking.
How difficult is for a young
person to find a job in Jeffer-
son County?
Forty-four percent said very


difficult, 27 percent said diffi-
cult, and 29 percent said it was
easy.
How many would like even-
tually to settle here?
Twenty five percent said yes;
75 percent said no.
How many believed that
their opinions were heard
when community leaders made
decisions that affected teens?
Sixty-five percent indicated
their opinions were ignored;
25 percent, not.
"Basically, kids want their
voices heard," Lilly said.


Melon Queen Contestants


(Continued From Page 1)
Leoana and Alan Prime.
She is a senior at American
Academy of Miami, and is
employed at Sage.
Her career goal is to attend
FSU and become a pharmacist.
Her hobbies include hanging

City Annexation
(Continued From Page 1)
The total property extends
from near Willow Road on the
north, to the Cooper's Pond on
the south, to the old high
school on the east.
The plan is to develop the
property into an upscale subdi-
vision.


out with her best friend, Dana,
shopping, collecting porcelain
dolls and watching mud bog-
ging.

She has studied chorus and
drama.
For her talent, she will sing.

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get help in subjects difficult
for you.
"Time management is a key
factor, so you get your work
done without stress."
She relayed that she and
Valedictorian Jan Connell
have been friends for years
and complement each other in
their strong and weak points.


been using to sell the idea is
that the project will not result
in a loss of legal parking
downtown.
The only catch, he said, was
that the city would have to ap-
ply for the money, which is a


reimbursement grant. Meaning
that the city will have to foot
the cost upfront and get reim-
bursed from the DOT later.
City officials appeared ame-
nable to the proposal. They
more or less gave Lee the
green light to proceed with the
project.


Fox N' FEATHERS

Has Moved

New Location & Reopening

To Be Announced

464-4492



NOTICE OF CITY COUNCIL
COMMITTEE MEETING
The Water and Sewer Committees of the Monticello
City Council will meet on
Wednesday, May 17, 2006 at 5:00 p.m. at City Hall,
245 S. Mulberry Street, Monticello, Florida.
Items for discussion will include a water and sewer rate
study and other ongoing water and sewer projects.


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MONTICELLO. (FL. NEWS, FRI., MAY 12.2006 PAGE 3,


Legion Post 49 Honors

Members For Service


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

At the April meeting of the
American Legion Post 49 Ron
Slik, past, commander, pre-
sented an official, American


Legion shirt to Johii Hn nciw
for his three years of dedi-
cated service as Adjutant to
the Post.
Post Officers, including
Commander:Fred Shofner,
Chester. Cox, John Hymciw,
and Ron Slik received pins of


JCHS Baccalaureate Sel


AMERICAN LEGION Post 49 officers, from left, Chester Cox, Commander Fred 1
ner, John Hyrnciw, and Ron Slik received pins in recognition of their work in ac
ing 100 percent membership, three years straight.



Emancipation Day Parade,


Events Planned Monday,


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

'The 'Maitin Luther Iting -
committee reports latest infor-
mation for the Emancipation
Day Parade, Monday.
All public schools in Jeffer-
son County will be closed in
celebration of the Emancipa-
tion Day.
The committee asks that all
persons associated with the
.schools in Jefferson County
and the surrounding areas
participate in the Parade and
other activities.
Dressie Sloan, a longtime
Monticello civil rights
activist, will be the Parade
Grand Marshall.
The Parade will begin at 10
-a.m. with lineup to start at
the Capital City Bank on
South 19:


It will follow the. usual
route, to the Martin Luther
King Pavilion, behind the
HMS baseball field.
S At the Pavilion. there will
be se\ eral guest speakers tell-
ing the significance of why,
Emancipation Day is cele-
brated.
: The Celebration will con-
tinue \xith music, displays,
historical artifacts, games, and
other assorted acti\ cities.
Food ill be served
throughout the day at. 'no
charge.
"Come oRe;, come all, to
witness our history. The black
journey into Southern United
States," says Charles J. Par-
rish, president of the MLK
Community Center, Inc.
Parrish may be contacted
for more information by call-
ing 997-3760.


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

Jefferson :-Cunty High -
School Baccalaureate Services
are scheduled p.m. Sunday;
Shof- at the JCHS .Auditorium on
hiev- Water Street.
The program is co-sponsored
by the Jefferson Count' Mmnis-
Ster's Conference.
The processional is the "War'
SMarch of the Priests," from .
''. "Athalia" ..
It %%ill be followed b\ a
h\mn "'What a Friend \We
Ha\e in Jesus."
Chaplain Len Dodson \\ill
gi\e the invocation.


Special' iusic, "Constantly,"
will be performed by the JCIHS
Chorus.
Principal Chalmus Thomas
will make announcements.
Rev; John Dodson, 'of the
Church of the Nazarene, '\ ill
deliver the sennon.
The hN mn "Amazing Grace."
' \ill follow the sermon.
Following the Benediction
by Chaplain Len Dodson, stu-
dents will exit to the reces-
,sional ':Pomp, and
Circumstance.".. : :
For the first time in histon. a
father and grandfather offered
prayer and sermon during Bac-
calaureate.
Choral and Band Director


recognition for their hard
work in achieving 100 percent
membership for three years in
a row.
Members are finalizing
plans for the Memorial Day
Breakfast and will be electing
officers and committee chairs
for the new year.
Post 49 meets 6:30 p.m. on
the second Tuesday of each
month at The Eagle's Nest on
South Water Street.


Sunday
Nathan \Wilson, Jr. is ir
charge of the music.
The audience is requested tc
cooperate in the taking of pic-
tures by keeping the aisleI
open, so that the events thai
have been planned for all stu-
Sdens will move smoothly.

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Ghost Tracker Tours

Remain in Demand


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

When James Coats of UP.N-
James Coats -Magical World
was in town filming ghostly
events, he was so impressed
that he made arrangements to
return to film additional foot-
age.
Big Bend Ghost Trackers
Founder Betty Davis said
Coats thoroughly enjoyed the
tour.
"He reported back to Jayne
Moranski at the Florida Tour-
ism Department, that our tour
was the best he had ever ex-
perienced, including the St.
Augustine Ghosts Tour.
A Tourism Summit was then
scheduled to be held here last
Friday morning.
The group of five were each
supplied with a media packet
which included information
on the BBGT and background
information, a newsletter, and
DVD's, one pertaining, to
hauntings and findings in
Monticello, and the other, his-
torical attributes, as well as
hauntings in the county, and a
copy of the UPN show soon


to be aired about the BBGT,
which Coates filmed here.
Davis added that thus far,
the show about Monticello
hauntings has aired in several
south and mid Florida loca-
tions.
BBGT members also pro-
vided the summit members
with the new "Got Ghosts?"
T-shirts. The shirts are black
with white writing on them.
On the front is printed "Mon-
ticello, Florida Does!"

Following the BBGT pres-
entation, group members,
dressed in their period cloth-
ing, led the Tourist group on
the haunted tour.

"They really enjoyed them-
selves, and make positive
comments," said Davis. "Also
all of them wantto come' back
so they can go on the night
tour.
In related news, Coats has
again contacted the BBGT
and requested them to con-
duct an investigation in a re-
portedly haunted theater in
Gainesville, for another UPN
show to be filmed.
"We only have to get a date
from him," Davis concluded.


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

A free Summer Voluntary
Pre-Kindergarten Program will
be offered at Jefferson Ele-
mentary School.
The program encompasses
300 hours of instructional
time, and operates 7:15 a.m. to
4:45 p.m. daily, Monday
through Thursday, June 5-July
27, excluding the July 4 holi-
day.
Children are eligible who-
have turned four on or before
Sept. 1, 2005; will be in kin--


dergarten in Aug., 2006; live
in Florida; and did not attend a
school year Voluntary Pre-K
Program.
Each child will receive
breakfast, lunch, and a snack
everyday at no cost.
Parents must provide trans-
portation to and from school.
Registration must be. com-
plete on Tuesday at the Arbor
Education and Training Office
at 'Jefferson Elementary
School, 960 E Rocky Branch
Road.
For additional information,
call 342-0115.


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treatment delivery and is ideal for the treatment of prostate cancer.
Southeast Re'gional Cancer Center was the fourth facility to begin treat-
ment with this new technology and we are proud to be pioneers in this
new frontier.

Dr. Rost has spoken around the world on the use and benefits of Tomo-
therapy for cancer patients. This technology allows the patient to receive
the most accurate, non-invasive treatment available for prostate cancer.

TomoTherapy has provided our patients with a better quality of life, with
few or no side effects. Your treatment is done on an outpatient basis,
with easy accessibility to your physician and nursing staff. If you would
like to find out more about TomoTherapy please contact us for more in-


formation.


Summer Voluntary Pre-K

Program Planned At JES














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

RON CICHON
Publisher

RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer


Published Wednesdays and Fridays Twice Weekly
Periodicals Postage Paid at Monticello Post Office
Subscription in Florida $45.00 per year.
Out of State $52.00 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




Global Warming


Is Real Threat


PAGE 4., MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006




From Our Photo File




..ci


Opinion & Comment


Global warming, experts
contend, is an urgent problem -
but there are concrete steps
every American can take to be
part of the solution.
There are so many things we
do everyday that use energy -
therefor we have so many op-
portunities everyday to make a
difference.
When cars, factories and
power plants burn fossil fuels,
such as oil and gas, they re-
lease global-warming
pollution.
These pollutants accumulate
in the atmosphere for many
decades, acting like a huge
blanket that traps heat.
That, in turn, warms our
planet. The global -warming
pollution, primarily carbon
monoxidee, omitted from the
"first model T's is still in the at-
mosphere, acting as a thicken-
ing layer of insulation.
With our increased reliance
on fossil fuels, the concentra-
tion of these pollutants con-
tinue to accumulate, threaten-
ing the stability of our climate.
Distinguished scientist across
the nation have been surprised
by the speed and severity of
the issue and its effect on peo-
ple's lives: the elderly suffer-
ing from heat waves, families
whose homes are threatened
by floods and eroding, coast-
lines, hunters and anglers
watching wildlife disappear
and homeowners who are at
risk of mudslides.
Scientist are convinced that
we now have a small window
of time to avoid the most dan-
gerous of consequences. If we
join together now to solve this
problem, they say, our children
may be spared even more dra-
matic effects within their life-
time.


By REX ROGERS
Columnist

I've written before that I be-
lieve one of President George
W. Bush's greatest liabilities is
his underdeveloped communi-
cation skills. He may posses
the' right values on many
issues, or at least in terms of
his desire to do right and do
well by the American people
and his office. But he just can't
sell his ideas, much less defend
his actions.
I believe that his second
greatest liability as a leader is
his seeming unwillingness to
admit it when he makes a mis-
take. While at times he may be
admirably resolute, as many
more times he is questionably
inflexible.
He's not simply confident
but possibly stubborn and
loyal to a fault. What else
could possibly explain the
president's expression "full
support" once again for Secre-


To help, there's a Web site
that lists easy ways to help
slow down global warming.
For example, did you know
that:
An energy-conscious family
can reduce its global-warming
pollution contribution by over
35,000 pounds per year by tak-
ing such simple steps as select-
ing appliances and insulating
their house.
You can save money on your
electricity by installing a pro-
grammable thermostat, which
reduces global-warming.
If you plan your trips to
combine errands, this will re-
duce emissions, saving gas,
wear and tear on your car,. and
your valuable time.
Whatever kind of vehicle
you drive, choosing the most
fuel-efficient model in its class
is the single most important
way to cut global-warming
pollution.
"Global warming is the most
serious environmental chal-
lenge of our time. It is more
urgent and its dangers are
more fundamental than most
Americans realize," explained
Fred Krupp, President of Envi-
ronmental Defense.
"Millions of individual
Americans acting together add
up to a powerful part of the so-
lution. Many of the transfor-
mative solutions will emerge
from America, the country
with the deepest reservoir of
scientists, engineers and bold
investors."
Environmental Defense is an
organization dedicated to pro-
tecting the environmental
rights of all people, including
the right to clean air, clean wa-
ter, healthy food and flourish-
ing ecosystems.


tary of Defense Donald Rums-
feld?
Whatever your politics on
the War in Iraq, you have to
recognize by now that if presi-
dent Bush is known for dog-
gedly staying his course,
Rumsfeld is a major leaguer in
this category.
Rumfeld's leadership style is
arrogant, imperial, conde-
scending if not demeaning, ar-
gumentative and bellicose.
Americans who have watched
him the past several years can
see this and six retired generals
weighed in with comparable
observations.
Why can't President Bush
see it? Or admit it? And if he
does know it, and his advisers
say he does, and I must believe
that he does, then why does he
persist in his support for a man
who has come to embody
much of what's gone wrong
with Iraq? Unless President
Bush can't own up to a mis-
(See President's, Page 5)


Short Takes & Other Notions


By MERRY ANN FRISBY


Mother's Day is this week-,
end and I hope all children pay
appropriate homage to their
mothers. My own mother lives
here in town and I am grateful
everyday for that. It is a treat
to be able to see and talk to her
daily. She has taught me more
lessons han I can count. iOnde
is "do not let them sneak up on
you."
When my brother and I were
about 10, our mother disci-
plined us for some horrible kid
type crime. She spanked us on
our bottoms. My mother is a
wise, kind and gentle parent
and rarely spanked us at all. I
do not remember this particu-
Slar offense but I do recall she


was mad.
The spanking did nothurt.
My brother and I snickered at
her feeble strokes. We stood
there smug and triumphant.
We thought there was nothing
she could do to us!
That is when she launched
her sneak attack. She slipped
up behind us and in rapid suc-
cession, beaned us both on top
of the head wilh the World
Book Encyclopedia; the "S"
book. Many words "start with
"S," it is the biggest book.
This week I saw a bird
mother give her baby the "S"
treatment. Mother bird brings
out her babies at dusk. I guess
the hawks are in bed and the
owls are not up yet. These bird
babies fly into the windows,
miss, and fail to perch on a
branch, then fall into the


bushes. They are clumsy. They
also seem to irritate their
moms.
A giant male cardinal baby
was begging his mom for food
while he was standing on top
of a large pile of sunflower
seeds. Mom had led him to the
food but he twittered and
squawked for her to place a
seed in his mouth. Mom gave
him the "S," kicked him to the
curb as she nudged him off the
feeder into mid air. I think I
saw his eyes get large as he
fell to the ground.
My mother was periodically
disappointed in our choice of
friends. My brother hung out
with a rock band in high-
school, named "The
Citations." Some of those fel-
lows lacked the social graces
required in my house.


Although mother did not say
anything, you could see the
look of disdain and shock when
one fellow spit. Each curse
word or poor use of language
raised her blood pressure and
eyebrows. But she never said
anything.
I have written about the buz-
zard convention that meets
about 4 p.m. in town. They fly
in loopin, _arcs soniehere be-,
t\een the Opera House and
Gerry Medical Clinic almost
every day. They are beautiful
and graceful flyers with faces
and ugly as sin.
Last week David and I saw a.
sharp-shinned hawk flying
with them. I am sure that his
hawk mother was disappointed
that he was slumming with the
buzzards. Thank goodness for
mothers.


Life's Lessons From Moms


By BRIAN GOLDEN
Columnist

Your mother tried to teach-
you some valuable lessons.
Moms have a unique ability to
impart essential wisdom. Un-
fortunately, most of us were
too young to really appreciate
their value. Mother's Day is a
great time to review the fol-
lowing advice you got when
you were a kid.
You can be whatever you
want to be.
You have no.limitations. The
whole world is open to you.
Your future is ahead of you.
You can accomplish whatever


you set your mind to. It's ok to
dream.
Be nice to your friends and
they will be nice to you. '
People respond to the way
you treat them. If you are
mean and selfish, no one will
want to play with you. Share
your toys and don't be a bully.
Be considerate of the feelings
of others.
Do homework and you will
get good grades.
Success takes work. If you
don't put in the effort, you
won't reap the rewards. Those
who work hard will succeed.
Clean your room now.
Get things done today and
you won't have to worry about


them. If you let things pile up,
it will be difficult to catch up.
You can play once your
chores are done.
Get your work done before
you take a break. Then you
can relax and have a good
time.
Stay in school.
If you don't get an
education, your opportunities
will be limited. Don't drop out
of school. The more you learn,
the more you benefit.
Sticks and stones will break
your -bones, but names will
never hurt you.
It doesn't matter what other
people say. Don't allow others
to upset you. There will always


Sea Careers In Demand


Opportunity is high at sea for
those seeking employment,
and there are a number of rea-
son for this.
With the expansion of the
Maritime Security Program
(MSP), the MSP fleet is grow-
ing from 47 to 60 ships.
There is also growth in the
U.S. flag cruise industry. Be-
cause there are so many differ-
ent types of vessels, there is a
range of choices that is un-.
matched.
That means as employees
working under contracts be-
tween maritime companies
and the Seafarers International
Union, merchant mariners
have the opportunity to sail on
a wide variety of vessels, in-
cluding deep sea cargo vessels
and military support ships,


where mariners continue to
support U.S. troops in Opera-
tion Enduring Freedom and
Iraqi Freedom.
Also in the opportunity mix
are the Great Lakes vessels,
cable ships, tugboats, and pas-
senger fairies.
The place for many Ameri-
can men and women who set
their sights on setting sail is
the Paul Hall Center for Mari-
time Training and Education.
The state-of-the-art school,
affiliated with the Seafarers In-
ternational Union, offers the
most U.S. Coast Guards ap-
proved courses for any mari-
time school in the nation -
from entry level to license
preparation to academic sup-
port.
In addition to academic sup-


port, the school offers GED
and college degree programs.
In fact, many of the maritime
classes can be used for college
credits.
Since it's opening in 1967,
approximately 145,000 stu-
dents have trained there. The
apprentice program blends
hands-on training with class-
room instruction.
It consists of three phases,
including 90 days aboard a
U.S. flag ship.
That particular phase has
helped boost the industry's re-
tention rate approximately 75
percent of students who com-
plete the entire program are
still sailing four years later.
At any given time there are
100 trainees at the school -
some in Phase 1, others in


be mean people. Don't pay at-
tention to them.
Don't waste your time.
Time goes by very fast.
Don't wait to pursue your
dreams.
Be thankful for what you
have.
There are many who are not
as fortunate as you. Be grateful
for your home and family. It
doesn't matter what someone
else has.
Don't complain.
Whining is annoying. If you
have something to say, say it.
If you complain all the time,
no one will want to listen to
you.


Phase 3 (Phase 2 is at sea).
Based in Piney Point, Md.,
the schools training tools in-
clude bridge and engine simu-
lators, the Joseph Sacco Fire
Fighting and Safety School
and a culinary lab.



Letters

To The Editor

Welcomed
Limit Letters to
500 Words or Less


Sign and Include
Phone Number


JES TEACHER Deborah Bishop demonstrated to Parent Jay Hicks some 'basic com-
puter techniques during an outreach workshop held in Oct, 1990. (News File Photo)


President Can't


Admit Mistakes


I- .


rp"
I/ \


~1




~ga;~~
C-







MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006 PAGE 5

Child Care Courses Set

At Extension Office


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
The County Extension Of-
fice plans to offei several
child care-related courses be-
ginning next month.
The first course, "Best of
Care For Young Children",
will be conducted 8 a.m. to 1
p.m., June 14 and 15, at the
Extension office.
There must be six partici-
pants ,registered in order to
conduct the class. The fee is
$30 and participants will re-
ceive one full credit hour.
Deadline for registration is
June 7.
The second course, a 10


hour Infant and Toddler Ap-
propriate Practices course, is
slated for 8 a.m. until 6 p.m.,
June 24, at the Extension Of-
fice.
Six participants must regis-
ter in order to conduct the
course and registration must
be done online
at:http://www.dcf.state.fl.us/c
hildcare/.
Once on the web site, click
on child care information;
click on training
requirements; click on online
training courses; click on the
arrow key "v" until Jefferson
comes up; click on Jefferson
and then on press. At this
point you should see the


President's Mistakes
(Continued From Page 4) And I increasil
take or make a course correc- President Busl
tion. American armed
Six retired generals do not a peace with hon
conclusion make. But surely
their commitments must make
us think. These are men taught
from their teens to say "Yes HAPI
sir" or "No Sir." The stars on
their shoulders attest to their
ability to follow and execute
orders. These are not rabble
rousers, uninformed blokes in
a bar, academic liberals or the
'front lines of a loyal opposi- *C:
tion in another political party. Pork Tende
I'm not suggesting that the
United States should simply
pull out of Iraq. For good ra-
tionale or maybe not so good
rationale, we're there, and we
must see this through to some
kind of stability.


ngly wonder if
h can lead
ed forces to
or.


classes being held in Jefferson
County by Heidi Copeland;
click on the one you are regis-
tering for and follow the di-
rections, by filling in the
blanks and enter.
The deadline to register is
June 12 and the fee is $30.
For further information or if
help registering for a course is
required, call Copeland at
342-0187.
The third course, an 80 hour
"Child Development Creden-
tialing" class, will be offered
from June 13 until December
9 at the extension office.
Ten people must be regis-
tered in order to conduct the
course and the fee is $320.
The deadline for registration
and the first installment of
$106.66 is due on or before
June 1.
Course times are 5-9 p.m.
unless otherwise specified.
Courses are scheduled June
1, 13 and 27; June 11 and 25;
Aug. 15 (second installment


PY MOTHER'S DAY!





arving station with Filet Mignon
erloin, Omelet station, Pasta Bar, Salads,
fruits, Dessert Table
2415 N. Monroe Street
*Tallahassee Mall*
RESERVATIONS ACCEPTED
(850)386-1515
Sunday Thursday 11am to 2am
Friday & Saturday 11am to 4 am


KEEP THE GREEN LIGHT SHINING

Thanks to MDA research, the future,
looks brighter than ever.

1-800-572-1717


Muscular Dystrophy Association
vwww.mdausa.org


The City of Monticello

invites you to join us in

celebration of the opening of the

Monticello Bike Trail and to

dedicate the trail in honor of


Mayor Emeritus Ike Anderson








The ceremony will take

place:

Thursday,

May 18th, 2006

at

9:00 a.m.

in the vicinity of

Chase Street Park.


also due); Sept. 12 and 26,
and Sept. 30, 8 a.m. until 5
p.m.; Oct. 10 and 17 (third in-
stallment due), and Oct. 28, 8
a.m. until 5 p.m.; Nov. 7 and
14; and Dec. 2 and 5, and
Dec. 9, 8 a.m. until 1 p.m.
A Child Development Asso-
ciate (CDA) is an individual
who has completed a special
-training program, assessment
and validation process that af-
firms his or her ability to
work with young children and
their families.
A CDA is able to meet the
specific needs of children and
who, with parents and other
adults, works to nurture a
child's intellectual, social,
emotional, and physical
growth within a child devel-
opment framework.
The CDA credential is
awarded to child care provid-
ers who have demonstrated
competence in caring for
young children by success-
fully completing the CDA as-
sessment process.


- 1 $%74


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Sunday'Brur
10.
kiopncy Halm

'Pani~liii'Encnus
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%Whed To cl'Itak

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nch
)am 4pm


$17f99
buffet


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TESTED FOR PARTIES OF 6 OR MORE ~ -
ion for Over 26 Years. Est. 1978


accents


the following items for recycling:

All plastic bottles soda bottles (any size), milk jug4, water bottles,
laundry detergent bottles, etc.

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

Newspapers, Magazines, etc.

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

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

Residents can bring these items directly to the Recycling Center located at
1591 Waukeenah Street or they may drop them off at any one of the collection
sites in the County.

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



Additional items accepted at the collection sites:

Household garbage

*Waste Tires (not accepted at the Recycle Center)

Batteries

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

Used Oil & Oil Filters

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

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



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


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


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


The Jefferson County Recvclina Proaram


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Lifestyle


'N


PAGE 6, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006


Lloyd Lions Plan


Bingo Night


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Members of the Lloyd Li-
ons Club will host a Bingo
Night 5 p.m. Saturday, May
20 at 7337A Old Lloyd Road.
Doors will open at 4 p.m.
Seating is limited, so plan to
come early.
Door prizes and giveaways
will be awarded between
games of Four Corners,
Straight Line, and Postage
Stamps, ect.
A Concession Stand will be
open for the purchase of
snack foods and soft drinks.
All funding raised through
this event will go back into
the Jefferson County commu-
nity in the form pf school


Livingston

Earns BS

Degree
Charlette Livingston, a 2002
graduate of Jefferson County
High Schools, graduated from
Florida State University,
April 29, 2006.
She received a BS in Fi-'
nance and Business Manage-
ment and graduated Summa
Cum Laude.
She is the daughter of San-
dra and Charles Livingston.
Livingston expressed her
appreciation to Jefferson
County Seminole Boosters for
the scholarships given to her
during her undergraduate ca-
reer.
.."She plans to continue her
education in the near future.


supplies for students and
shopping sprees at WalMart.
The community is encour-
aged to turn out and help
make this fundraiser success-
ful.
Outside smoking is okay.
Lloyd Lions Club is a com-
munity service organization
new in the area.
The Club is accepting new
members and membership in-
formation will be available at
the Bingo.
The Club is hoping to obtain
a Charter in 2006. To do so
more members are needed.
Contact June Campbell for
more information at
997-1754.
As a service organization,
the Club is united in helping
the less fortunate.


Deryle Walker Feted

On 77th Birthday


. ..... ".
''I




DERYLE WALKER was feted with a surprise brunch on
her 77th birthday.


Mother, Daughter

Showing Set At

Jefferson Arts, Inc.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Jefferson Arts, Inc. is now
completely remodeled and
will house the joint exhibition
of Suzanna Winton and her
mother Kay Cromartie on
Mother's Day.
The Opening Reception is
set from 2-4 p.m. on Sunday,
with the exhibition continuing
through May 27.
Regular Gallery hours are
from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m.
Wednesday and Saturday or
by appointment call the Gal-
lery at 997-3311 or Becky


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Deryle Walker, of Wacissa,
was feted on her 77th birth-
day with a surprise brunch, re-
cently.
The party was hosted by
Brenda and Nicole Walker at
the home of Terry and Nicole
Walker.
Surrounded by 25 special
ladies, all close family and
friends, Walker remarked that
she truly enjoyed the festivi-
ties.
In keeping with the party
theme, "Brunch in the
Garden", each lady chose a


Clayton at 997-3975.
Volunteers are needed to
bring finger foods for the Re-
ception and to work in the gift
shop.
Winton is an award winning
watercolorist featured in nu-
merous art magazines and a
popular instructor with an en-
couraging teaching technique
,style.
Cromartie is also an award
winning artist in both water-
color and sculpture and has
taught in Thomas Couny for
26 years. t
She is currently a practicing
artist and workshop
instructor.


Salvation Army camp

Accepting Applications


S. LIVINGSTO "
LIVINGSTON.;. .'..


Church News Notes


Mt. Ararat AME Church
will hold a Mother's Day Pro-
gram, 8 a.m. Sunday, with a
continental breakfast to follow.
Speaker for the event is Dr. Ju-
liet McDonald, career servcie
director at FSU.

Harvest Center will present
Bro.Gary Brett from First Bap-
tist Church of Perry. He will
speak on teaching from the Fa-
ther's Heart, 10:30 a.m..


Friday, May 12.
***
Elizabeth MB Church will
celebrate Mother's Day 11 a.m.
Sudnay. The Holy Ghost Re-
vival Center is in charge of the
services.

Salem AME Church will
hold a Mother's Day Program
11 a.m. Sunday. Speaker is
Evangelist Carmical of Perry,
FL.


Homes Of Mourning


Miner William Bellamy
Miner William Bellamy, 100
died Monday, May 8, 2006, in
Monticello, Florida.
The service will be held at
1 la.m. EDT Saturday at Hick-
ory Hill Missionary Baptist
Church in Monticello, with
burial at Hickory Hill Ceme-
tery. A viewing will be from 2
to 7:30 p.m. EDT Friday at
Tillman Funeral Home (850-
997-5553).
Mrs. Bellamy was a native of
Monticello, having moved to
Delray Beach, Florida where
she lived for over 50 years. In
Delray Beach she was a mem-
ber of Mt. Olive Missionary
Baptist church. She returned to
Monticello in the early 1980's
where she reaffiliated with her
home church, Hickory Hill
MB Church in Monticello,
Florida.
She leaves to cherish her
memories and her love, her
sister, Dennie Anderson, of


Monticello; her nieces, Lefro-
nia (Havord) Francis; Miner
(Jimmy) Brookins (her care-
taker) both of Monticello;
Josphine (Charles) James of
Jacksonville, FL; her nephews,
Willie James Anderson of
Jacksonville, FL; and Aaron
(Martha) Bellamy, Winter Ha-
ven, FL, and a host of cousins
and sorrowing friends.


FRAN HUNT
Siaff Writer


Applications are now being
accepted from local students
for the 2006 Salvation Army's
Service Unit Camp at Camp
.Keystone, located in Starke,
FL.
The Service Unit has allo-
cated 15 slots, nine for girls
and six for boys, because
there is more cabin space for
girls than for boys.
The camp will be conducted
June 19-24, 2006.
Pertinent information in-
cludes:
Name of parent or guard-
ian and child's social security
number must be on all medi-
cal forms.
The ages for community
service camp is 7-12. This
program is geared for this age
group only.
Older children do not fit in



CARD OF THANKS

The Family of the late
Jeanette Thompson Rivers
would like to.express grati-
tude for all that was done for
us during this very trying time.


r GOODMAAN'Ss
Real Pit B-B-Que
OF PERRY INC.


ONLY THE FINEST QUALITY MEATS
SLOW COOKED OVER AN OPEN PIT


RIBS CHICKEN BEEF
PORK BAR-B-OUE BEANS


Catering Available for All Occasions
Weddings- Banquets Reunions & More!
Call Ahead for Carry Out Drive-in Window
2429 BYRON BUTLER PKWY. HWY. SOUTH PERRY


and get bored. There are no
exceptions.
Camp begins with supper
on Monday, and ends with
breakfast on Saturday.
* No extra money is allowed
in camp. The Service Unit
will pay the total camping fee
for all campers.
The campers must bring a
twin-size sheet, pillow case
and pillow. The cabins are air
conditioned, and children will
need a blanket or sleeping
bag.
Medical examinations for
camp must be signed by a
physician.
Camp applications must
be signed by parent or guard-
ian on all forms, Parent's
Authorization and Summer
Food service Programs.
To receive a registration
form, contact Georgiana Wil-
liams at 997-6311.
She reminds campers to
bring their Bibles.


Your calls, visits, kind words
florals, food, and prayers
have served as sources of com-
fort and strength for us.
It has been friends like you
that have helped to make our
burden easier.
Special thanks to Rev. Mack,
Elder Webster.
Also to Al Hall and the Till-
man staff.
May God bless all of you.
The Rivers and
Thompson Family


WALKER


Committee
Meeting Set
The Jefferson County Trans-
portation Disadvantaged Coor-
dinating Board Shuttle
Sustainment Committee will
meet 10 a.m., Wednesday, at
the Emergency Management
Office, in the Dunn Building,
to discuss the continuation of
the shuttle service.

For additional information,
of if special accommodations
at the meeting are required be-
cause of a disability or physi-
cal impairment, contact Vanita
Anderson at 850-674-4571.


Moms Like
Massages
Gft C erttficates
AvcaWiHc e


JOYFUL
MIND

Intergrated
Therapeutic Massage


Pamel Rcliffe, Ph. D!
-E IlTMB
U10226


matching hat to complete her
ensemble.
Walker's nieces, Marilyn
Granger and Nannie Wood-
-ward, along with their partner
Becky Knight, CO-owners f
Southern Magnolia, trans-
formed the surroundings into
a beautiful garden atmosphere
for the special occasion.
Crisp, white linen table-
cloths were the backdrop for'
the delicate fine china and
crystal stemware settings at
each table.
Troy Walker reported that
this was Deryle's first birth-
day party ever, and enjoyed
by all.


Walker

Completes

Training
Airman 1st Class Glenn
Walker III has graduated form
basic military training at Lack-
land Air Force Base, San An-
tonio, TX.
He is the son of Donna Wie-
haus, of Monticello.
During the six weeks of
training, the airman studied the
Air Force mission, organiza-
tion, and military customs and
courtesies, performed drill and
ceremony marches, and re-
ceived physical training, rifle
marksmanship, field training
exercises and special training
in human relations.
Walker received an associate
degree in 2005 from NFCC.


A GitOfHealth Fo
S Mom
A TOUCH OF
HEALTH
Message Therapy
Call for appointment
850-566-0010 .
MM11521 MA001339


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

The Lord our
God, the Lord is
one. Love the
Lordyour God
with all your
heart and with all
your soul and
with all your
strength.
Deut 6:4-5


,AYLOR MAbt.IS
GOSPEL SING & DINNER 6 '
TO _F NSFIT IC' BNS Hf-OSPIOC-E
Dinner (Served 5:30-7:30), Live Auction.' F
Door Prizes, Great Gospel Music:
*Faith Quartet,*Frankie Edwards.
Big Bend *Big Bend Hospice Music Therapists
Hospice Catholic Church of the Immaculate Conception Parish Hall
2750 S. Byron Butler Parkway (Hwy 19 S) Perry, FL


I


1
-~






MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006 PAGE 7



From his

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On

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SAd v.sor
S, Serving Leon County for 50 years
We Do Parties!
Tarot Cards *Palm Readings Astrology
Call in for 2 free questions!
She can help you with I .. ?L
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PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006


Sports


Eagle's View Derails


ACA In Regional Finals


BILL BROWN

For the fourth consecutive-
year, the Aucilla Warriors
baseball team bowed out of
the chase for the Class A
State baseball title, at the
hands of a Jacksonville team.
Eagle's View, for the third
year, eliminated the Warriors
in a 10-0 game on Finlayson
Field, Tuesday.


Aucilla was down 4-0 when
Eagle's View scored four runs
in the top of the first inning
on a home run, error and four
singles.
The Warriors attempted to
mount a comeback in their
half, but could not score after
loading the bases with one
out.
The next two Warriors
struck out and no Warrior
reached first base through the


next six innings.
A single by Glen Bishop,
fourth batter of the inning,
was the only Warrior hit.
This was the fourth con-
secutive year for the Warriors
to reach the Regional Cham-
pionship game, only to be
eliminated by a Jacksonville
team.
Four consecutive appear-
ances is a school record.
To reach the finals, Aucilla
defeated First Coast, 5-0, and
Rocky Bayou, 8-2.
In the quarterfinal game
against First Coast, Casey
Gunnels recorded his fifth
win of the season, tossing a
three-hitter. He struck out
eight.
The Warriors only managed
four hits, one each by Gun-
nels, and Glen Bishop, fol-
lowed by Stephen Dollar with
two hits and three RBI.
The semifinal was played
on Friday in Niceville.
Chris Tuten pitched the en-
tire game, giving up two runs
on four hits. He struck out
nine Rocky Bayou batters.
Leading the onslaught was
Glen Bishop with a single,
home run and four RBI.
His brother, Matt, hit safely
three times in three at-bats;
Josh Carswell hit safely two
times and had one stolen
base; Tuten, Dollar and Gun-
nels, accounted for one single
each. Gunnels stole two
bases, while Carswell swiped
one.
Although the loss to Eagle's
View put a damper on the
season, the Warriors com-
pleted a very successful sea-
son with a 23 wins and seven
loss record, eight wins, zero
losses in district, four con-
secutive District Champion-
ships, and four consecutive
appearances in the Regional
Championship game.


ACA Sports

Banquet Set


TUTEN


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


Aucilla Christian Academy
and Jefferson County High
School athletes have been
named to the Big Leaders, fi-
nal wrap-up for the season.
In baseball, batting; Chris
Tuten (ACA) had 37 hits out
of 80 times at bat for a .463
average, stands at number 12.
Casey Gunnels (ACA), 38
hits out of 86 times at bat, for
a .442 average, stands at num-
ber 17.
Glen Bishop, 24 hits of 60
times at bat for a .400
average, stands at number 35.
Bishop was also number
five in home runs with three.
In RBI, Tuten and Dustin
Roberts (ACA) stand at num-
ber 10 tie, with 27 each;
Bishop and Gunnels stand
tied at number 11 with 26
each; and Matt Bishop (ACA)
and Colby Waddail (ACA)
stand tied at number 18 with
15 RBI each.
In pitching, Tuten has an 8-



Miller Named

Club Student
Of Month
LaShonda Miller was cho-
sen Youth of the Month for
March by the Jefferson
County High School Boys
and Girls Club.
She is a 16 years old student
and is in the tenth grade.
Miller has been a members
of the county clubs since the
eight grade She attends daily
with her sister.
Her favorite activities at the
Club include Computer Lab,
Recreation, and Enrichment.
In her spare time, she is an
active member in her church,
Mt. Zion African Methodist
Episcopal off of Barrington
Road in Lloyd, where Dr. Ed-
ward Scott presides.


2-1 record, 56.1 innings
pitched, 1.97 earned run aver-
age (ERA), and 56 strikeouts,
stands at number 19.
Roberts, has an 8-2-1
record, 59.1 innings pitched,
2.24 ERA, and 57 strikeouts,
and stands at number 22.
Gunnels, has a 4-2-2 record,
48.1 innings pitched, 2.58
ERA, and 59 strikeouts, and
stands at number 29.
When.the final wrap-up for
the Big Bend Leaders was re-
leased, ACA stood 22-6 on
the season and ranked number
nine.
They have since wrapped
up the season with a loss in
the regional final champion-
ship and wrapped up the sea-
son on a 23-7 record and
ranking at number seven.
In track and field, James
Skipworth (JCHS) stood at
number four in the 110 meter
hurdles with 15.44 seconds.
Daryl Young (JCHS),
ranked in at number two in
the long jump with 22' 0", and
he ranked number two in the
triple jump with 44' 7".


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


""
ia
~~~ !
t.-
~j~t~: ".
'""


N.,


I


MILLER


Aucilla Christian Academy
will be conducting its annual
Athletic Banquet 6 p.m., Sat-
urday at the First United
Methodist Fellowship Hall on
South Water Street.


Tickets are $12 each. Ath-
letes and coaches will eat
free.
The menu will include ham,
smoked chicken, green beans,
S a rice dish, salad, desert,
S bread and iced tea.
Following the meal, awards
will be presented to athletes
and a slide show capping the
year in all sports, will be
shown.


Vn .td Sate

N ,i


Fencers Win Two in

SCoach Pitch Action


The C & F Fencing Coach
Pitch team won both games
last week, defeating Kiwanis
26-4 and Chicken Delite,
16-8.
Against Kiwanis, Shawn
Blue and Alex Campbell
made some good catches in
the outfield; and Kelsi Reams
made a good play at second
base for an out.
In the game against Chicken
Delite, Casey Demott, Ty
Chancey and Brian Bowman,
made good defensive plays
for outs.
Offensively, the Fencers
were led by Douglas


Gulledge, who was eight for
eight, with a triple and a dou-
ble.
Hunter Handley went six
for eight with five doubles;
Chancey, six for eight, a dou-
ble and a triple; Jake
Edwards, six for eight with a
double and a triple; Demott,
six for eight, two doubles;
Campbell, Bowman, and
Sherquez Ivey, were all five
for seven; Blue, five for seven
with one double; Brandon
Holm, five for seven, one
double; Emma Whitmer, three
for three; and Reams, two for
three.


Seminole Club Banquet,


Golf Outing Set May 19


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Annual Jefferson
County Seminole Club Golf
Outing and Banquet will be
held Friday, May 19 at the
Country Club.
The shotgun start will begin
at 1 p.m. following a putting
contest, and the tournament
will be the usual scramble
foursome format, with many
souvenirs and prizes
available.
The entry "fee is $50 per
golfer.
FSU athletic officials will
be invited to participate.
Participants are asked to
Swear garnet and gold or neu-


tral colors.
For further information con-
tact Dean Jerger at 997-1653.
The banquet will begin at
6:30 p.m. and is limited to the
first 125 to make reservations.
Tickets are $25 each.
The banquet guest speaker
is Rob Wilson, FSU sports in-
formation director, who is
said to have many great sto-
ries about Seminole athletics.
The banquet will also fea-
ture door prizes as well as ca-
maraderie and good Seminole
conversation, along with Fi-
esta Bowl decorations to get
minds right for next year's
BCS Championship game.
Volunteers to decorate and
provide desserts are needed.


4-H Summer Day Camp

Applications Now Taken


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

A 4-H Day Camp is offered
for members age 8-9 years
old daily from 8 a.m. 4 p.m.
July 17-20.

The Camp will include a
county farm visit; make your
own hula hoop; a visit to
Quincy Research Center;
swimming at Jack McLean
Water Park; a visit to FAMU;
a tour of Maclay Gardens;
and a fun filled day of Sno-
cones, games, a nature trail
walk, a powerpoint presenta-
tion, and awards.

The cost is set at $15 and
registration is being accepted
now at the County Extension
Office located at 275 North
Mulberry Street.

Forms will need to be filled
out and fees paid as soon as
possible, as the Camp is fill-
ing up quickly.

Contact 4-H Coordinator
John Lilly for more informa-


tion about this Camp or any
of the other Camps offered
this summer at 342-0187.


For further information con-
tact Seminale Club president
Susan Taylor at 997-3112 or
322-5402.
The tournament and ban-
quet are the primary fundrais-
ing events for the Seminole
Club to provide $500 scholar-
ships to Jefferson County stu-
dents who plan to attend FSU
and past recipients who have
maintained high scholastic
standards at the university.
The club gave seven schol-
arships in 2005.
Some of the funds will also
go to the Seminole Boosters
for a silver chief membership.




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Big Bend Leaders


Season Wrap Up


You Can Depend On The

Monticello News Classifieds
For The Best Results!!


I ---. II






MONTICFLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006 PAGE 9






SWE SALUTE AND HONOR
I WL SA HON


ALL OUR LA W


ENFORCEMENT


OFFICERS


DURING LAW ENFORCEMENT


MEMORIAL WEEK MA Y 8


-MA Y14


WITH MUCH THANKS AND

APPRECIATION!


NORTH FLORIDA
ABSTRACT & TITLE Co.
- 850-997-2670
220 S. Cherry St. Monticello
johni.northfloridaabstract.com ;


REGISTER 'S
MINI-STORAGE
997-2535
271 WAUKEENAHHU.
MONTICELLO


PHILIP SHEATS
FRAMING
Cusatom Homes

545-8493 INSURED ~ IC. #CGC1505570


FARMERS

MERCHANTS BANK

I 'Member F.D.I.C.
200 E. WASHINGTON ST. MONTICELLO 997-2591
MONTICELLO'S ONLY FULL SERVICE HARDWARE
EDENFllELD ?W e) HARDWARE
"WE ARE JUSTAROUND THE CORNER."
155 N. JEFFERSONST.
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344
Mark & Trisha Wirick
(850) 997-2144 fax: (850) 997-4624

Jefferson County High School
Salutes the Jefferson County
Sheriffs Department

Monticello Police Dept.
GO TIGERS!!


BEGGS FUNERAL
HOME
997-5612
482 E DOGWOOD ST.
MONTICELLO


Dave's Towing
342-1480
Hwy90- Monticello, Fl
We Salute Our Law Enforcement Officers!


WENDY'S EXXON TRA VEL CENTER



US 19 South (just past 1-10) ~997-9628
SALUTINGALL ENFORCEMENT OFFICERS




1317 S. )EFFERSON ST.
MONTICELLO, FL. 32344
342-3201



ROBERT R. PLAINEST

COUNTY JUDoGE




STEWART HEATING& COOLING INC.
SALES SERVICE INSTALLATION CHANGE OUTS
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL 24 HOUR SERVICE


STEWART DALZELL IV
PO BOX 13797
Tallahassee, FL 32317
Office: (850) 514-3411
Cell, (850) 509-0306


540 Valley View Tr.
Monticello, FL 32344
Office: (850) 342-3294
Lic. #RA067121


A HEART FILL OF THANKS 365 DAYS A YEAR FROM
LEIGH AND STEWARTDALZELL


I VMS

1455 N JEFFERSON ST.
M'ONTICELLO, FL 32344
PHONE: 997-5000, F.Ax: (850) 997-5002
FOR RRO ITINE .lNT I N ENCE CALL: 888-407-9450

Thank you to all law enforcement for ajob. well done!



Dog Racing
Monticello, Fla.
(850) 997-2561
Jefferson County Kennel Club

Mitchell L. McElroy
Private Forester, Inc.
Reforestation Forest Chemical Applications
Timber Appraisals ~ Timber Sales Wildlife
Management Multi-Use Management
Office: (850) 997-4103 Cell: (850)545-3453
PO Box 945, Monticello, FL 32345
www.privateforester.com
mlmpfi@earthlink.net

ELECT
Bob (TST) Harms, Dem.
U.S. Congress
District 4
Campaign Headquarters (904) 305-6366
www.harmsforcongress.com
Pd. Pol. Adv. by Bob Harms Campaign
Approved by Bob Harms










PAGE 10. MONTICELLO. (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006


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All unpaid Tangible Personal Property Taxes assessed for the year 2005
became delinquent April 1, 2006.These taxes are accruing interest at the rate
of eighteen percent (18%) per annum. 197.402 F.S.


If the taxes are not paid, a warrant will be issued. The Tax Collector must
then apply to the Circuit Court for an order directing levy and seizure of the
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PFO. BOX 306
(AlI...L1 UIT,1:1 TOTA
MO 'NT 1 CEi ...I..O F :...


POO006O5500


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$21851 .02(323 (3


5(1.54 :1. 9(3
RO DE2E R (:1)EI213.1: IPY 1<.: 1
P :30 .3BOX 66:1.

3234 5-06e

:0066200 $1024
500(4245




WACISSA, PL.322361:0. 03023


PF0067700


.5004340
1 SCOT3T Ih-.1:MARGARET
:1638 TI--l'IO'lPSON VAL...I..EY RD

ILAMONT., F'L 32336--9744


F::100490003
5010,*.5240>

DDBA 1`3()BY BB`
F,3)3.4 .31.i(31I 3.33.'
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5003720


2009 CHiEiI4UL.T'DR I VESTE2: :
C2 4I:F PC) ... I (: N TX *75(06

i::s058600 $534.35
50032894

594 (:31. 1) 1 U ii 8 (3T:UNG JRC)V: F RI)
ii (C) NT:3 r:i: I... .I C) 1 32344

P0085300 $43.. :L7
2900W5430(3


290 W WASINGTON S


:'0086000
5,.00 54)84
WI I...... A11S DAVID
P 0 BOX 8,32
MONTICEL.L.O, FL..


$389.. 82





32345---.0832


F::'007*7,5043.44 .. 89
5001192',-*.'

I. I C.!.2 (F l..VI :2 j.4 (2 4 i
23 (i8':1.53 5 II.L.1 2Y S


0. :18


FP078200 $66(
5004986
TI- 11OMF:ON ". AM12O
1210 N JL:ERSOII ST
MONTIC I...LO, F'I... 32344


$:L :1.3.65


500350003

:1. 20(0I W WASHiNI W :1: NOT(f:311- (3


P::0078600 $139.93
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425 S JEFFERSON::121: (3:3II(*
iil 0:3N T:I: C(i:21I .I.,.(:3 3 23*4 4

P::00823000 $256.25
500(530:1.
(441.. <121:2 & (4I 12 I- 4L(3 12:11 11:::I:;





3234570050,jC!

l::0(3(334o 0 ( $:1.63.28
;005323<.
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4489 AS(HV:I:I...L...12: HWY


0::.00823800 .&1 1t:L 86 99
50(05237(0

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P:3 0 ( BOX 4:1.B
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P0084000 $85.57
500S!539"*-,
(44 9 NA PIART 2 'l41 I:.4I:..S & 812: CI:2V:1(:I
HWY 27 1:3

(:2/:3 JrW(4 (:. :3(:31i:2:Y (SR


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.(5 (:i24I3P(:(: 15 3


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$96 .39


F:'0069900


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1:0) DO(:X :1.1.3
I I O.(:Y13 FVI. -32 0 J.J.I 2


32'3,* .(40:1. 75


$14 3.135


5002268
I"-IASEI...DEN B.UII ,DERS IINC
520 HIOPSON RD
M NT:1 I C :I....I O FI..: 321 '344

:0035800 $43:
50022705
I-1 A TCHI:ER IF.RANKL... IN 1-
DBA EARTHWORKS
225:1. RABON RD
MOINTC :: CEL:...L.O., F'L ... ',.32344


P0037000 $18.
5002355
H INKL ...DEV VE IL...OP 'MENT COC)
2500 DEER LAKE RD
TAI.....AHASSE, FI... 323:1.2


5003300
M lIINTOII HI.I,,ENRY
2903 BROCK RD
MIONTICEl:L.I...)O FI..


i::,3( 4l:I: 523(3 :; X

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0::0530(00 $13 $:1.73 ,, 05
5003533S3:1,

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995(W PALMER FI:i 1:*23.34
MONTI11l:C212..l.'(,- V .).2:3):44


'0072200 l$340.64
5004634
SOUTI -IE. AST TRUCK SALES... INC
97 CUJMBER;L..AND DR
LAMONT F'... 32336

P'0074000 $807..53
5004654
STAFF ORD I MATTHIIEW & TRICIA
4287 BASSEiTT DAIR:Y :RD
MONTICEl Io......O,, F... P 32344
(See Property Taxes Page 11)


94


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$708..483


$340 1'4


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$67.67




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$69. 11












DELINQUENT TANGIBLE PERSONAL PROPERTY TAXES
(Continued From Page 10)


5()0-467`3

WTII IA Il F


'0074600


'0074900
5004686
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P:0086700


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290014:9


Morrison Named


Big Bend Hospice


Team Manager
Big Bend Hospice has ap-
pointed Rex Morrison, MSW
to serve at team manager for A
patient care teams in Jefferson,
Madison and Taylor Counties. FOR STRUCTURED
As team manager, he will be ANNUITIES and INSUI
-responsible for the delivery of
care to Big Bend Hospice pa- (800) 79
tients and families in the tri-
county region. J.G. Wentworth mea
"I am grateful to be joining' for Structured S
this team as team manager.
Each county has an outstand-
ing group of highly trained R esi(
professionals responsible for
patient care. C u
"It is an honor to be ap-
pointed to lead this team of
nurses, family support coun-
selors, and home health aides,"
Morrison said.

"This is really a homecom-
ing for me, since I served as
the family support counselor in House PIc
the area from 1994-2000," he- Bi
added.

Morrison earned his BS de- R iC I
gree in psychology at Central
Oklahoma University, and his Office: 85
MSW at FSU. ice:
He said that his priority as a 1055 S. Mi
team leader is to enhance com- Homes,.
munity involvement with Big Callfor m
Bend Hospice.


5005525


71 :.TA4U 1 lA4:1
MONTICELLO, Fl....'r':I:)I;


---P0087800


P:-0 B O i[:X 42'9


GREENSBORO, Fl>

POOSS500O
5005570Q11':3111 '


$;71:.4. 52





3 2 3'4

$ 2E32 '51.


$ 1; :1. 1L!.*.*. 1



32~2..5 44


LEGALS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
LEVERNE WILSON AND
ELVIRA WILSON, husband and
wife, Case No. 06-48 CA Plaintiffs,



W Asseen

SETTLEMENTS, On T. V
MANCE PAYOUTS

4.7310
ms CASH NOW
settlements!



dential Designer

stom Designed


ansfor Permit/Construction
lue Printing Services

hert Design
Patrice V. Richert
;0-997-5770 Fax: 850-997-2351
mulberry St., Monticello, Fl 32344

Additions/Renovations, Garages
ore information Owner Operated


on our
great selection
of pre-owned
cars and trucks


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006 PAGE 11


IEGAL. NOTICE
v. FLORA BELL GILCHRIST,
MARGARET WALKER, SAM
JAMES, LIZZIE WILLIAMS,
CELIE (also known as CELIA
TUCKER), if alive, and if dead their
unknown spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantees, judgment creditors, and
all other parties claiming by,
through, under, or against them; the
unknown spouses, heirs, devisees,
grantees, and judgment creditors of
MARGARET WALKER, SAM
JAMES, LIZZIE WILLIAMS,
CELIE (also known as CELIA)
Tucker, deceased, and all unknown
persons if alive, and if dead or not
known to be dead or alive, their
several and respective unknown
spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
and judgment creditors, or other
parties claiming by, through, or
under those unknown natural
persons; and the several and
respective unknown assigns,
successors in interest, trustees, or
any other person claiming by,
through, under, or against any
corporation or other legal entity
named as a defendant; and all
claimants, persons or parties,
natural or corporate, or whose
exact legal status is unknown,
claiming under any of the above
named or described defendants or
parties or claiming to have any
right title, or interest in the
property described in this
complaint, Defendants. NOTICE
OF ACTION To: MARGARET
WALKER, SAM JAMES, LIZZIE
WILLIAMS, CELIE (also known as
CELIA) Tucker, if alive, and if dead
their unknown spouses, 'heirs,
devisees, grantees, judgment
creditors, and all other parties
claiming by, through, under, or
against them; the unknown spouses,
heirs, devisees, grantees, and
judgment creditors of MARGARET
WALKER, SAM JAMES, LIZZIE
WILLIAMS, CELIE (also known as
CELIA) TUCKER, deceased, and
all unknown natural persons if
alive, and if dead or not known to
be dead or alive, their several and
respective unknown spouses, heirs
devisees, grantees, and judgment,
creditors, or other parties claiming
by, through, or under those
unknown natural persons; and the
several and respective unknown
assigns, successors in interest,
trustees, or any other person
claiming by, through, under or
against any corporation or other
legal entity named as a defendant;
and all claimants, persons or
parties, natural or corporate, or
whose exact legal status is unknown,
claiming under any of the above
named or described defendants or
parties or claiming to have any
right, title or interest in the
property described in this
complaint, and allege: YOU ARE
HEREBY NOTIFIED OF AN
amended action to quiet and
confirm title of Plaintiffs in and to
lands located in Jefferson County,
Florida. Described below, and to
determine the heirs of SAM
JAMES, CELIE a/k/a CELIA
TUCKER and LIZZIE
WILLIAMS: South half (Sl/2) of
Lot 11, 50 x 200 feet, as per Deed
Book II, page 250, Scotts Northern
Addition to the Town of Monticello,
Florida. This being the same
property of record in the Trustee of
the I.I. Deed Book 1, page 214,


2441 S. Byron ButlerPkwy.
Perry, Flori da

850-584-6178

1-800-763-4589


W W l owm wv.timberlandf rd.coni


1 B ER LA


LEGALS
Official Records of Jefferson
County, Florida. As described on
the Warranty Deed attached to the
original complaint filed in this
cause, recorded in Official Records
Book 361, Page 157 of the public
records of Jefferson County. You
are required to serve a copy of your
written defenses to it, if any, to:
Teresa Cooper Ward Attorney for
the Plaintiffs, 245 E. Washington
Street, Monticello, FL 32344, on or
before June 15, 2006 and file the
original with the Clerk of this
Court, at the Jefferson County
Courthouse, Monticello, Florida,
either before service on Plaintiff's
attorney or immediately thereafter,
or a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded in the
Amended Complaint or Petition.
Witness my hand and Seal of this
Court on May 10, 2006. CLERK OF
THE COURT.
5/12, 5/19, 5/26, 6/2/06, c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA. GREENTREE
SERVICING, LLC f/k/a, GREEN
TREE FINANCIAL SERVICING
CORP. 1400 Turbine Drive Rapid
City, SD 57703. Plaintiff, v.
RUSSELL G. POWELL; SHANNA
L. POWELL; HOUSEHOLD
FINANCE CORPORATION III;
and ASHVILLE AREA
PROPERTY OWNERS'
ASSOCIATION, Defendants. CASE
NO. 06-63-CA NOTICE OF SALE.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
THAT, pursuant to Plaintiffs Final
Judgment Of Foreclosure an Re-
Establishment of Note entered in the
above-captioned action, I will sell.
the property situated in Jefferson
County, Florida, described as
follows, to wit: Lot 3, Block A,
Ashville Highlands Unit II,
according to the map or plat thereof
as recorded in Plat Book B, Page 43,
Public records of Jefferson County,
Florida. TOGETHER WITH that
certain 1998 28x80 Fleetwood
Mobile Home, Serial No.
GAFLV75A67462CD2&B. at public
sale, to the highest and best bidder,
for cash at the Jefferson County
Courthouse, Monticello, Florida, at
11:00 a.m., on the 8 day of June,
2006. Clerk of the Circuit Court.
5/12,19/06, c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR JEFFERSON COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION. GREEN TREE
SERVICING LLC Plaintiff, vs.
KENNETH J. LINDER AND
JOANN F. LINDER AND
UNKNOWN TENANTS/OWNERS,
Defendants. Case No. 05-305-CA
Division'21 NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given, pursuant to
Final; Judgment of Foreclosure for
Plaintiff entered in this cause on
May 9, 2006, in the Circuit Court of
Jefferson County, Florida, I will sell
the property situated in Jefferson
County, Florida described as:
COMMENCE AT A CONCRETE
MONUMENT MARKING THE
'NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE
NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE


LEGALS
NORTHEAST QUARTER OF
SECTION 11, TOWNSHIP 1
NORTH, RANGE 4 EAST,
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
AND RUN NORTH 35.5 FEET TO
A POINT, THENCE NORTH 88
DEGREES 57 MINUTES EAST
880.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING, THENCE FROM
SAID POINT OF BEGINNING
CONTINUE NORTH 88 DEGREES
57 MINUTES 00 EAST 1243.95
FEET TO A POINT THENCE
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 56
MINUTES 21 SECONDS EAST
249.86 FEET TO A POINT,
THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREES
04 MINUTES 45 SECONDS EAST
396.98 FEET TO A POINT,
THENCE SOUTH 84 DEGREES 08
MINUTES 50 SECONDS WEST
150.54 FEET TO A POINT ,
THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREES
03 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST
91.70 FEET TO A POINT,
THENCE WEST 322.13 FEET TO
A POINT, THENCE NORTH 39
DEGREES 32 MINUTES 03
SECONDS WEST 405.31 TO A
POINT, THENCE SOUTH 88
DEGREES 57 MINUTES 00
SECONDS WEST 770.07 FEET TO
A POINT ON THE EASTERLY
BOUNDARY OF A 60 FOOT
PRIVATE ROAD, THENCE
NORTH ALONG SAID
EASTERLY BOUNDARY, 30.01
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. TOGETHER WITH
A 30 FOOT ROADWAY
EASEMENT BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: A 30 FOOT WIDE
STRIP OF LAND DESCRIBED AS
BEING 15 FEET RIGHT AND
LEFT OF THE FOLLOWING
DESCRIBED CENTER LINE:
COMMENCE AT THE
INTERSECTION OF THE WEST
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF U.S. 19
AND THE SOUTH BOUNDARY
OF THE NORTH HALF OF
SECTION 12, TOWNSHIP 1
NORTH, RANGE 4 EAST,
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
AND RUN NORTH 13 DEGREES
16 MINUTES EAST 87.43 FEET
ALONG SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY
LINE TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING OF THIS CENTER
LINE DESCRIPTION, THENCE
WEST 1955.10 FEET TO A
POINT, THENCE NORTH 45
DEGREES 31 MINUTES 30
SECONDS WEST 83.56 FEET,
THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREES
03 MINUTES WEST 978.00 FEET
TO THE END OF THE 30 FOOT
WIDE EASEMENT AND THE
BEGINNING OF THE 60 FOOT
WIDE EASEMENT, THENCE
ALONG THE CENTER OF THE
60 FOOT WIDE EASEMENT AS
FOLLOWS: WEST 312.72 FEET,
THENCE NORTH 58 DEGREES
12 MINUTES WEST 1338.222
FEET TO THE BEGINNING OF A
CURVE TO THE RIGHT,
THENCE NORTHWESTERLY
ALONG SAID CURVE WITH A
RADIUS OF 200 FEET AND A
CENTRAL ANGLE OF 58
DEGREES 12 MINUTES, AN ARC,
DISTANCE OF 203.16 FEET,
THENCE NORTH 888.22 FEET


JEFFERSON COUNTY ECONOMIC

DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL


NOTICE

The May meeting of the EDC board has
been rescheduled for May 22, 2006, at 12:00
noon. Subsequent monthly meetings will be
held' the third Monday at 12:00 noon at the
EDC Office, 1475 S. Jefferson St., Monti-
cello, Florida. One or more members of the
Board of County Commissioners and/or
Monticello City Council may be present.

For more information, or to receive an
agenda, please call 850-997-6559 or e-mail
j cedc@earthlink.net


2004 Crown Victoria LX
Arizona Beige Over Tan Leather
27K miles......only $13,977


2004 Ford F-150 Supercab Lariat
4x4, Smokestone Over Tan Leather
31K miles......only $24,377


2003 Toyota Tacoma Pre-Runner
Silver Over Grey Cloth
78K miles.......only $15,677


2005 Ford Focus 2x4 SE 2003 Ford F-250 X-Cab XLT 4x4 2004 Ford F-150 Reg. Cab 4x4
Oxford white Over Flint Cloth Deisel, Black Over Flint Cloth XLT, Dark Stone Over Grey Cloth
26K miles.......only $10,977 111K milesh.....only $22,977 69K miles......only $17,477

2005 Ford Focus 2x5 SE 2002 Ford Explorer XLS 2005 Ford Five Hundred Limited
Light Tundra Over Flint Cloth Silver Over Flint Cloth Dark Shadow Grey Over Grey Leather
18K miles......only $11,977 72K miles......only $9,977 13K miles........only $22,877

2005 Ford Explorer XLT 2004 Pontiac GTO 2003 Ford Escape XLS
Silver Clearcoat Over Flint Cloth Performance Black Over Onyx Leather Titanium Green Over Flint Cloth
33K miles.......only $17,477 5K miles.......only $22,877 32K miles........only $12,977

2002 Ford F-150 Supercab Fx4 2002 Ford F250 OffRoad Crewcab 2000 Nissan Frontier XE V6
Bright Red'Over Flint Cloth 4x4, Toreador Red Over Flint Cloth Crewcab, White Over Grey Cloth
40K miles........$17,777 62K miles.......only $19,977 75K miles......only $10,977

2005 Ford Focus 2x5 2002 Ford F-150 XLT 4x4 2004 F-250 X-Cab 4x4 Diesel XLT
Silver Birch Over Flint Leather Oxford White Over Flint Cloth Oxford White Over Grey Cloth
27K miles.......only $10,977 63K miles......only $15,977 119K miles........only $23,977

2003 Dodge Ram 1500 Quadcab 2000 Ford F-1'50 X-Cab XL 2001 Mercury Cougar V6 3DR
SLT, Hemi, Silver Over Charcoal Leather True Blue Over Grey Cloth Onyx Black Over Black Cloth
43K miles.......only $16,977 93K miles......only $8,977 79K miles......only $8,977

All prices plus tax, tag and tilie. Dealer not responsible for typographical errors.


- ,,








PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006


TO A POINT THAT IS 5.50 FEET
NORTH OF THE SOUTH
BOUNDARY OF SECTION 2,
THENCE SOUTH 88 DEGREES 57
MINUTES WEST 880.00 FEET TO
A POINT THAT IS 30 FEET
WEST OF THE WEST
BOUNDARY OF THE
SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE
SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF
SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 1
NORTH, RANGE 4- EAST
JEFFERSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA. THENCE NORTH 01
DEGREES 03 MINUTES WEST
1324.98 FEET TO A POINT,
THENCE NORTH 18 DEGREES
12 MINUTES EAST 1490.62 FEET
TO A POINT ON THE
SOUTHEASTERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF,
COUNTY ROAD 259 AND THE
END OF THIS CENTER LINE
DESCRIPTION TOGETHER
WITH A 1996 GENERAL
AUGUSTINE DOUBLEWIDE
MOBILE HOME, AFFIXED TO
SAID LAND and commonly known
as : 1054 Vista \ay, at public sale.
to the highest and best bidder, for
cash. Sales are held at the north
door of the Jefferson Countr


Courthouse, on June 8 at 11 o'clock
A.M.. Dated this 9 day of Mav,
2006. Clerk of the Circuit Court
5/12,19/06, c
RFP: Custodial Services. North
Florida Community College invites
proposals as outlined at
www.nfcc.edu (RFP Custodial
Contract). Deadline 11 AM. 5/26/06
to* Director of Physical Plant,
NFCC, 325 NW Turner Davis Dr.,
Madison, Fl. 32340. Mark envelope,
Proposal for Custodial7 Services -
FY 2007. Award recommendations
available 5/29/06. Contract
initiation date is 7/1/06 est. Info
850973-9448. Equal opportunity,
equal employer.
5/12.17,24/06, :c
INVITATION TO BID. The School
Board of .Jefferson County is
securing bids for L.P. Gas. Anyone
wishing to provide a bid ma)
contact the Superintendent's office
at 1490 W. \\ashington Street.
Monticello, FL. Bids itill be
received until 2:00 p.m. on
Wednesday. May 31. 2006. Bids are
scheduled to be aiaraed at me
scheduled board meeting at 6:00
p.m. on Monda). June 12, 2006.
The Jefferson CountS School Board


reserves the right to reject any and
all bids.
5/12, c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION. IN RE:
ESTATE OF YVONNE WINIFRED
BARFIELD, Deceased, NOTICE
OF ADMINISTRATION. The
administration of the estate ofr
YVONNE E% INIFRED BARFIELD,
deceased, File Number'06-47-PR is
pending in the Circuit Court fbr
Jefferson County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which 'is-,
Jefferson, County Courthouse,
Room 10. Monticello. Florida.
32344. The name and address of the
personal representalise and of the
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.. ALL
INTERESTED PERSONS ARE
NOTIFIED THAT: All persons on
who this notice is served who hase
objections that challenge the
qualifications of the personal
representative, senue, or
jurisdiction of this Court are
required to file their objections with
thi/Court i\ITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST


PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All
creditors of the descendant or other
person having claims or demands
against descendant's estate on
whom a copy of this notice is served
within three months after due date
of'the first publication of this notice
must file their claim with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SER\ ICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM. All other creditors of,
the decedent and:persons' having
claims or demands ,against the
estate of the decedents must file
their claims with this Court
WITHIN THREE MONTHS
AFTER THE .DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.' ALL CLAIMS AND
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED
WILL,BE FOREVER BARRED.
The date of the first publication of
this Notice is May 5, 2006. Attorney
For Personal Represenlaise
T.BUCKINGHAM BIRD P.O. Box


247 Monticello, FL. 32345
850-997-3503 FL Bar ID #0006176,
TIMOTHEE A. BARFIELD 1500
N. Jefferson Street Monticello,
Florida 32344
5/5,12/06 c

MAINTENENCE-PT 36 Unit
Apartment Complex
Resume/Apply to Heritage
Manor, 1800 Texas Hill Road,
Monticello, FL. 32344 Fax:
850-997-7288 Phone:
850-997-4727
5/10,12.17.19, c
Help Wanted. Applications


taken for FT help needed at
antique store/ frame shop.
Apply 235 N. Jefferson or call
997-2550
5/12,17, pd
Huddle House Now accepting
applications for Cooks and
Servers. Call 342-3284
5/12,17,19,24,26,31, pd
DRILLERS HELPERS. No
experience needed. Some travel
required. Great pay & benefits
*Career Oppurtunity* EOE &
Drug Free (800) 487-9665
5/12.17,19,24, c
Gas station attendant needed.


Housing Vouchers

S We accept all vouchers
2/2 $615 3/2 $715 4/2 $895 $50 dep.
PoOl & Youth Activities
575-6571


B SINESS




DIRECTOR
DI Y


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


DOUG'S TREE & LAWN
SERVICE


Trimming 0
Mowing
Removal ,
Maintenance


Stump Grinding
Aerial Device
Bush Hogging


Register's Mini-Storage

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

997 -2535


Lawn & Landscaping
S---------- -
I mention This Ad & receive
I A10% Discount
11025 East Mahan ~ 877-4550
11'025, Ea~st Mahan 877-4550..


B & M Tractor Service CAROL HLL AUT ELECTRIC INC. LAHIUTA Crai
Spealizire in Food Plots, Bush Honggn, Realtor TimiPeary"
Liming I Fn.nizring, Spra n., n and Fencrine '
Lr /.Fni' r" "g, /850-997-4340 "Complete Auto Electric Repair Service" Laricbiuta
S .See all our listings) '. Lyd, FL 32337
"' L __www.TimPeary.com Limerock- -
iBrad McLCod l M d Simply the Best! .... ;.. a:-:'*Cls;ay 3 -- -- ._-
, -.T,.-.ni *. MackMcLeod .'.'.. ; 'ad 4 ` -; i- 9 9 7 6 788
Oel(: (850) 545 H-2325 : (850) 500i46 Realtor Tim Peary Sells Real Estate! ThAomasilleRoad 1 l:Abany Rd.: *Sand. 97--
10534 South Suit Rd, Lamont, FL.32338' Simply the Best! (on Carrll Hll 229-226-0717 i ip Soil
(on C rroll Hilli -- 2 -0 1'


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








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


1-10 CHEVRON
We have received a new delivery of
ladies purses at reasonable prices.

Morgan's Chewing Tobacco
$1.96 pack, $5.55 -3 packs,
$21.42 carton +Tax

Swisher Sweet Buy One Get One

Little Cigars, 5 2 packs

Sweet Cherry or Milds
$6.89 with $2.00 Coupon + Tax
( Limited to supply on hand)
Free crystal lighter with each carton

WE ACCEPT ALL MANUFACTURERS
COUPONS


Residential & Commercial Lic.#cg #1507547

YEAGER CONTRACTING CO. INC.
CUSTOMtI HOMES




PH: 997-2296 CELL: 508-2383


J m HE GO THE E.TP.A MILE FOR YOU.!

"997-6500
WHEN YOUNEED TO SOLl ECOIPLTER PROiEMS
SAMEDAY & NEXT DAY ONSITE SERVICE-.
*Diagnosis Repair *Upgrades Installations "Consuhanons
'Tutonals Removal ofViruses. Adware. Spare ,


JEFFERSON PLACE APARTMENTS
1468 S. WAUKEENAH ST.OFFICE 300
M4orNCELLO, FL 32344
MOWNICEBLLO, FL.344 Call for quality work
1+2 BEDROOM/ HUIE VOUCHERS ACCEPTEDl for q y
CALL 850-997-6964 TY-7l 45 Years In The Trade
Jerry Cole Painting Corp.
850-997-7467 850-544-2917
*Residential ~ Commercial *Interior Exterior
a'jl *Interior46 Exterior~7


I -- '


THURMANA TRACTOR SERVICE
\ 1 MOWING HARROWING ~
hn I FooD PronT


Since 1977
rLIC. & INS. *Licensed *Bonded *Insured

James Thurman, LLC Residential & Commercial
F85-7-11 FREE ESTIMATES 997-4100
850-997-5211


850-545-0139


MR. MERCHANT

THIS SPACE

COULD BE

YOURS FOR'

ONLY $10.00


MONTICELLO S ONLY LOCAL HEATING & COOLING COMPANY

STEWART
HEATING & COOLING INC.

Sales ~ Service ~ Installation ~Change Outs
Residential Commercial

Family Owned 0 Office: (850) 342-3294
Lic. # RA0067121 -9P CELL: (850) 509-2903


MR. MERCHANT


THIS SPACE

COULD BE

YOURS FOR

ONLY $10.00


Keaton Tire Rqeair
"Service Is Our Business on ati e Road"


EDD KEATON
TRAVIS KEATON
54 Capps Hwy
Lament, FL 32336


Ultimate


Sage Auto

877-7222
T'ryroneavis, Very large selection to choose from
3ales Manager A All trade-ins are welcome
Best rates as low as 4.5%
Free warranty on every vehicle sold
Trade
,s,, D or ,Tag OOD (REDiT, BAD (EIT,
ush It' n!
YWe flveA VeOne iT DOIBNT MATTRP
r, Every.


11119


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


997-0039 Lic.& insured


I ww h~rrllau


I













MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006 PAGE 13


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


CLASSIFIED


Your Community Shopping Center


To Place Your Ad





997-3568


HELP WANTED
Good starting pa .and benefits.
Call 997-1133
5/5, tfn, pd
Weekend baby-sitter for 3
children, some nights required.
Call Liz 342-1162
5/5,10,12, pd
Caregiver in Lloyd area,
$50.00 per day
8:30am-6:30pm. M-F, FT/PT
Call 879-8698, 224-4131
5/12,17,19,24, pd
How would you like to earn
some extra money during the
summer months? Utility Meter
Services is looking for
temporary meter change-out
field technicians in the
Monticello area. You must have
valid Florida driver's license,
pass a pre-employment drug test
and background check. We will
train qualified individuals.
Starting salary will be $15.00hr.
Please call 727-368-9753, or
send your resume to
UMS()asplundh.com.
UMS-EOE
.5/10,12,17,19,c
MONTICELLO: Part time
janitorial position available
immediately. Please call
681-3148 for more information.
4/12, 14, 19, 21, 5/3, 5, 10, 12, c
Cashier, available to work shift
work and weekends @ Capital
City Travel Center. Call Sharon
@ 997-3538, ex. 4
1/25, tfn
Jefferson County Road
Department is seeking
applicants for Equipment
Operator/Laborer. Applications
may be obtained at the road
Department office located at
1484 S. Jefferson Street,
Monticello, Florida. A high
School Diploma or Equivalent
and a valid drivers license are
required. CDL drivers license
would be desirable but not
required. Experience running a
backhoe, small dump truck, and
roadside mowing tractors.
Accepting applications until


HELP WANTED
5/22/2006. Phone number
997-2036
5/12, c
Help Wanted. Jefferson County
Board of County Commissioners
is seeking applicants for part
time Mosquito Control
Specialist positions. Job
descriptions and applications
may be obtained at the Jefferson
County Health Department
Annex Building located at 1175
W. Washington Street,'
Monticello, Florida.
ESSENTIAL JOB
FUNCTIONS: 1 position will
require driving a mosquito
truck & spraying in the county,
perform complaint
investigations, conducting
community surveys, perform
manual tasks as assigned, such
as cleanup and securing
facilities, vehicles and
maintenance of storage facility.
Hours of work to be assigned by
Supervisor on a weekly basis.
ESSENTIAL JOB
FUNCTIONS: 2 positions will
bleed chickens at 4 sites in
Jefferson & Madison counties as
required by our sentinel chicken
surveillance program. Drop off
chicken feed at sites as needed.
Spin blood, label and place in
refrigerators per instruction.
Hours of work to be assigned by
Supervisors on a weekly basis.
MINIMUM
QUALIFICATIONS:
Knowledge of operation, safety
requirements. Ability to work
independently and as a team
member, follow oral instruction.
EDUCATION &
EXPERIENCE: One (1) year
related experience in
performing these types of duties.
Florida Drivers License and
Valid Social Security Card
required. Applications will be
accepted until 4:00 p.m.. May
24, 2006 at the Jefferson County
Health Department Annex
Building located at 1175 W.


Professional Realty of Perry
522 South Jefferson Street
Perry, Florida, 32347
850-584-5844 ~ fax 850-584-2584
www.prorealtyofperry.com










J e. eIIrts
,eltr*'-.Alc e






































Property #1 143+ acres: Rolling Acres
"Gentleman's Showplace" featuring plantation quality pine
forrest, paved frontage, located only 12 miles from
Valdosta exit 16 of 1-75 just off Hwy 84 on Devone Rd.
Excellent development potential. SALE SITE

Property #2 121+ acres: Outdoor Paradise
Paved and dirt road frontage, cultivated land, woodland,
creek frontage and pond. Excellent recreational property.
Located approximately 5 miles north of Quitman on SR 76.



Terms: 10% buyers premium on all sales. 20% down day of auction, balance due in 30
days at closing.
Directions: From Valdosta travel West 12 miles on Hwy 84 to Devone Road. Look for
auction signs.

For More Information or Free Color Brochure
.' 1-800-448-2074 or (229) 263-9202
,,e'd'. e-mail: margleburton@burtonrealtyandauction.com
re firon on line brochure: www.burtonrealtyandauction.com
Sle,,e. o Stephen F. Burton
fEALTY AND AUCTION, INC Li RE Broker/Auctioneer
_RE A CA 1548 AB 587 AU649 AL #1337 SC3580R


HELP WANTED
Washington Street, Monticello,
Florida. Equal Opportunity
Employer. Drug Free
Workplace and drug Testing
required as part of
pre-employment physical.
Applicants with a disability
should contact the above office
for accommodations. For
additional information please
call 342-0170 extension 221.
5!12,17,19, c
SERVICES
DIVORCE $2"5.00 $350')
COVERS children, ect. Only
one signature required! Ex-
cludes government, fees! Call
weekdays (800)462-2000, exten-
sion 600. (8am-7pm) Alta Di-
vorce, LLC. Established 1977
5/12 fcan
Have you been taken off your
hormone replacement? See our
new menopausal products.
Jackson's drug store.
5/12 tfn
Handy Man- pressure washing,
woodworking, painting
interior/exterior, siding, trim,
and housekeeping. Call Billy @
251-4575
5/5,12,19,26, pd
Backhoe Service: Driveways,
roads, ditches, tree and shrub
removal, burn piles. Contact
Gary Tuten @ 997-3116,
933-3458.
tfn
Appliance Repairs: washers,
dryers, stoves, refrigerators.
Owned and operated by Andy.
Rudd. 997-5648. Leave
message.
2/11-tfn
Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, quick responses.
6/22, tfn
Peters Satellite -- Your Satellite
Dish dealer. We offer
equipment, installation, repair,
parts, and prompt service. We
also offer Go-Karts, utility
trailers and lawn mowers.
Located at: 1150 Old Lloyd
Road, Monticello, Fla.
850-997-3377
1/25, tfn, c
Home Health Care Equipment -
Jackson's Drug Store. We bill
Medicare Call for assessment
of your needs. 997-3553. UPS
NOW AVAILABLE
1/19-tfn


FREE
Rooster. Call Carlo Grisanti
342-9918

FOR SALE
Roosters and Laying Chickens
$10 each; Goats, female $100
each. Leave message. 997-0901
5/12,17,19,24,26,31 pd
For Sale. 2 large Bedroom
dressers with matching nnirrors
and 2 nightstands, good
condition. $200.00 997-1818
5/12,17, pd

AUTOMOTIVE
1993 Suburban 4x4 New motor,
as new condition, 3 seats,
$4300.00. My Mean Wife Says
Sell!! 997-0129
5/5, 10, 12, 17, pd
1998 Chevy Malibu 4-door. All
power, excellent condition,
recent tires, etc. $5000 OBO.
Serious Inquiries only.
850-997-6308
5/12, pd
No Credit Checks Just Low
Down Payments on Good Cars
& Trucks. 2 and 4 Door Model
As Low As $750 down
850-536-9111
www.JumpinJims.com Ask for
Mr. Deal
11/2-tfn
GARAGE SALE
A.RD .\ND PLAN SALE.
Jefferson County Health
Department parking lot
Saturday,, May 13th from
7.30am 2:00pm.
5/12, pd
REAL ESTATE
Would you like to rent an
apartment or office downtown?
Call 997-5517 leave message and
phone number.
5/12, tfn
FOR RENT
Country living 1-bedroom,
l-bathroom, $500.00 and
'2-bedroom, 2-bathroom,
$550.00 monthly, located
between Wacissa and US98,
997-6653
5/5,1d,12,17,19,23,26, pd
Prime downtown office space
now available in Cherry Street
Commons. Jack Carswell,
997-1980.


SABOR REALESTATE
MARK VOLLERTSEN
MPiS Realtor
SALES- ASSOCIATE PPT.T
850-997-1691 OR 850-459-4864
MARKRV7@AOL.COM
"SERVICE YOU DESERVE / PEOPLE YOU TRUST"
RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAl. INVESTMENT LOTS ~ ACREAGE


E DIGITAL

RECEPTION
SERVICES, INC.
Satellite TV Installers
S.,...
Positions throughout .li*ida
ror details and tot !fP'onxine go to:

www.hrmcacclaimic iapply/drscareers
wpfyipiW'er


Pecan Hill

KIN RESubdivision



TAKING RESERVATIONS


STUART
JACKSON
GRIFFIN


$189,900*
$199,900*
$209,900*


AFFORDABLE QUALITY
TEN LOTS AVAILABLE
Brick front (all brick opt.), Hardi Board sides and
back, architectural shingles. Insulated windows,
energy efficient a/c/heat unit. Vaulted ceilings, fire-
place, master garden tub. City water and sewer.
Inside utility room, two car garage, paved driveway
and sidewalks. Landscaped lot included in price!

VIRGINIA G. BLOW

850-509-1844

COLDWELL BANKER KELLY AND KELLY PROPERTIES
Each Office is Independently Owned and Operated
*Construction starting prices, pricing subject to change


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT

S Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
..'. I Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators
S'. -National Certification
-Jot Placement Assistance

800-405-5833
Associated Training Services www.atsn-schools.com



Catch it here at the

Monticello News


(850) 997-4340

www.TimPeary.com



Serious About Sellinq?

List with me today!

Country Living 2000 double wide 3 bedroom 2
baths, screened porch on a very pretty 1:6 acres
in Lloyd Acres $74,900

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

Price Slashed! 2 bedroom 1 bath home with
small fenced yard, family room behind IGA on
Bowman Street Now $76,500

Peary Doest It Aqain! Under Contract-
Priced to Sell 1993 Fleetwood 3 bedroom 2
bath home on 2.5 acres in Lloyd Acres paved
road frontage $76,500

Aucilla Forest & Meadows 2.5 mostly wooded
acres Only $36,500

Horse Farm 29 acre horse farm big doublewide w/
fireplace, stables, round pen in remote, oaks, pond,
north of Greenville only $329,000

Peary Does It Aqain! Under Contract
Quiet Location 2 adjacent lots on Partridge Lane
100'x220' in the City $15,500 each

Just Listed! Beautiful Homesite
12. 59 beautiful acres on the Waukeenah Highway
near town, big trees, nice fields, nice and private, per-
fect for a nice home $265,000

On the Top of the Hiqh Hill Lovely 3 bedroom
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

Peary Does It Aqain! under Contract-
Buildinq lots Town on Morris Road call for details
$10,000 to $40,000

Peary Does It Aqain! Under Contract Cox
Road 10 mostly wooded acres just a few miles
North of town $12,000 per acre

Prime Commercial Property US 19 South
near Pizza Hut 6.5 acres $650,000

Terrific Land Investment 5 acres under con-
tract 5 available on the east side of town high and
dry in quiet location with lots of game, 9 year old
planted pines, profit from both appreciating land
and growing pine Now $9,500 per acre

Peary Does It Aqain! Near Lake Hall Under
Contract 2 wooded acres $26,500

Home Site close to town on West Groover-
ville Road only $14,500

Peary Does It Aqain! Christmas Acres
Sold -3 bedroom 2 bath mobile home on 3 acres
with a big deck, carport and a workshop $96,000

Realtor Tim Peary
850-997-4340
See all our listings)
www.TimPeary.com
Simply the Best!
Realtor Tim Peary Sells Real Estate!
Simply the Best!


1550 +/- SF
1675 +/- SF
1820 +/- SF








PAGE 14, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MAY 12, 2006
*.... )fl BHHI' l;'- :.'1^ 1 -a. ,
M ,I ,I ...0-.


JEFFERSON COUNTY students in the College Reach tol Complex, and observed legislative action in the
Out Program (CROP), sponsored by NFCC, met with house chambers. i
Representative Will Kendrick during a tour of the Capi-


Dumpster Dumping Animals

Against The Law, Sheriff Says


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
Dumpster dumping of
county animals has resurfaced.

Resident Carrie White re-
cently found and rescued
three discarded kittens.


She said approximately one
month ago, she was stopping
at the dumpster on Wau-
keenah Street, at about 3 p.m.
--on a Saturday afternoon,,
when the temperature was
about 85 degrees, dumping
the household garbage.
"There was a paper bag sit-
ting by the dumpster and by








P ~.... .. ... ;


LEONIA PARKER, was recently named Community Edu-
cator for Covenant Hospice in Jefferson County.


Covenant Hospice

Names Parker

Community Educator


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer
Leonia Parker has been
named as a Community Edu-
cator for Covenant Hospice in
Jefferson County.
In this position she will pro-
vide educational programs
and awareness about end-of-
life issues to health care
workers, teachers, civic, and
social groups, counselors,
churches, and other profes-
sionals in the community.
If needed, she can adapt the
topics to meet special needs.
There is no charge for the
service.
Parker has worked in health
education and counseling for
more than 30 years.
She is a resident of Monti-
cello and is very enthusiastic
about the many cultural and
artistic opportunities available
here.
"It is very gratifying to live
in a small town atmosphere
and yet have the cultural
events that are available
here," she said.
Covenant Hospice is a not-
for-profit organization that is
JACO Accredited.


You Can Count
On The
Monticello
News


To schedule a presentation
contact Parker at 575-4998.


eight year old son, Robert no-:
ticed the bag moving." said
White.
"When \we looked inside,
we found three female kittens,
that were only about two
weeks old." she added. "Two
of them didn't even ha% e their
e% es open et." ;
White said that once she
picked the kittens up, they be-
gan mewing.' "They were so
skinny and tiny, all three of
them could fit in the palm of
my hand," said White.
..She was unaware of how to
hand feed baby kittens, so she
took them to her mother-in-
law for some advice.
I "She said to give them
cow's milk out of a small
medicine syringe until I could
get them to the vet for
advice,'' said White,. ,,,,
"I fed them the cow's milk
for the first couple of days
and then took them to Veteri-
nary Associates, who gave me
a small bottle and some KMR
baby kitten milk." she added.
For the first two weeks, she
hand-fed the little ones, but
one began refusing food and
was getting harder to feed, so
I took them to the vet and vet
technician Diana Hayes of-
fered to take the difficult one.
I'm glad to report that the kit-
ten is now eating solid food."
She has been bottle feeding
the other two for the past
three weeks, with the help of
her 11 year-old son, Richard.
like that."


Losing a Loved One to Drugs or Alcohol? J
IWe ha e the answer!
C),'er 'M% Succes Rate
3. Mnlth Re,denul Program
0 Saunj DeViu LO Rein.j'. Dr ig Reiladue anJ Emliminate
Ph,-,icalCraL r ,ngi
Life Skilli Training Prepares Srudents for Long Term Success
Post-Proglam Job Referal Neruork
Start i Liing Life Again.
11 N.4RCONON6 STONE HA K
1-800-998-0989 NAncrNON
w s _. n ar cononst.oneha k.com









Rifles, Shotguns, Handguns, Misc.
Wednesday, May 17: 5PM
Tallahassee; North FL Fairgrounds










ALL SELLING TO HIGH BIDDER
TERMS: *All items AS IS 10% Buyerpremium
*Cash, cashier check, no credit cards
FOR COMPLETE LIST SEE WEBSITE:
WWW.FIRSTCOASTAUCTION.COM OR CALL :800-519-6402
FIRST COAST AUCTION AB150
P.O. Box 7878 Jacksonville, Fl. 32238


She added that she did not
know the location of the
mother, or even if she were
still alive.
White and her family% con-
tinue to foster the young fe-
lines, and her husband, Rus-
sell, \\ho is allergic to cats,
was softhearted and suggested
that the\ foster the animals
until the\ eating on their own
and homes found for them.
"He's even angry about .the
kittens being left at the dump-
ster."
Sheriff David Hobbs, urges
residents to watch dumpsters
and if they witness someone
dumping animals, take a li-
cense tag number, description
of the offender and vehicle
and contact the Sheriffs Of-
fice (997-2523).
"We will follow-up any re-
ports 'and if an investigation
shows that the person is guilty
of dumping an animal, the of-
fender will be prosecuted,".
said Hobbs. "Wedon't want
animals treated like that. It's
not right."
He said that animal dump-
ster dumping (Animal Aban-
donment) is a first degree
misdemeanor and if the ani-
mal suffers death or injury
(Animal Cruelty), the charge
is a felony.
The offender can be impris-
oned for up to one year,
and/or be charged a fine of up
to $5,000.
Humane Society Shelter
Caretaker Cheryl Bautista,
added, "Rather than dumping
an animal, drive a little down
the road and drop it off at the
shelter, and don't take a baby
animal away from it's mother
until after it is weaned," said
Bautista.


* Thin dense pine stands.
* Control understory
plant competition.
* Minimize tree wounds
during harvests.


PREVENT


SLfB
0MM U ;.


Local Students Observe

Legislative Session

CROP works closely with
DEBBIE SNAPP students to help them improve
Staff Writer their grades, focus on school
requirements and provides a
Jefferson County high--link between parents and
school students traveled to schools.
Tallahassee, recently, to ob-
serve what happens during CROP also offers opportu-
the busy legislative session. cities for students to take field
The trip was planned by trips, like the recent one to
North Florida Community Tallahassee, and enjoy col-
College as sponsor of the lo- lege experiences;
Scale College Reach Out Pro- CROP applications are ac-
gram (CROP.) cepted anytime during the
Students met with Rep. Will year.
Kendrick, toured the capitol Students must meet certain
complex and saw firsthand economic and academic eligi-
legislative action 'in house ability requirements, but there
chambers. is no cost to participate in the
Mary Frances Mauldin, program.
C.R.O.P. case manager and For more information about
NFCC legislative liaison the CROP program in Jeffer-
Gerri Bucher arranged the son county, contact Mauldin
visit. at 973-9436.


HMS Reports 5th Six

Weeks Honor Roll
Howard Middle School re-._-Bellamy, Tevin Bellamy,
ports the Academic Honor Chakavia. Britt, Adreaunna
Roll for the fifth six weeks Brown, Yashmine Crawford,
grading period. Jimmie Crim and Aranthza
Students and their grade lev- Fenimore.
els follow: Jamine Graham, Travis
In grade six, Emily Howell is Gray, Bria Heard, Zeleka
on the "A" Honor Roll. Houston, Chatity James, Sara
On the AB Honor Roll are: MacDonald, Brandi Massey,
Shataviah Anderson, Haylee Denita Miller, Raven Mosley,
Bell, Alexus Chambers, Bran- Cardrecia Walker and Misty
don Hill, Brionna Jones, Lane- Watson.
siya Massey, Celeste In grade eight on the A/B
Robinson, Drucilla Shaw, ,Honor Roll are: Breyon Cru-
Bryan Tharpe, Denzel Whit- mity, Eric Evans, Harold IN-
field, Simone Williams and gram, LaToria James, leshia
Tre'von Youman. Jones, Paris Littlejohn.
SIn grade seven on the A/B Darrisa Nealy, La'Ashlie
Honor Roll aie: Adia Alexan-, Norton, Lena Odom, Jacarri
der, Gerrold Austin, Keyron Ross, and Amber Weinrich.






4 ':
S -- =41

.. ... -U.: .- d :K j ,







#.,.F 1. -


a-" i
j~ '0'
vrl:: T5i4*


double Wide
Names From



E -VD 50Qsi
.' .. A- "
-~S~ ... .-. '_7.12J .;.:; -


W ..f I- if A v n.nI t S
,i,;,,,,,,,,- S A.


* Use prescribed fire.
* Harvest low-vigor
stands and replant.
* Plant species right
for the soil and site.


A message from the Florida Department
of Agriculture and Consumer Services,
Division of Forestry, the University of
Florida/lFAS, and the USDA Forest Service.


^ 'k1 -.r I .,f- 'M a
Help prevent damage from bark beetles,
diseases, and wildfire through practices
that promote healthy pines.


$