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The Monticello news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00146
 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: July 7, 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: UF00028320:00146
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

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







Businesses
Want Better
Schools

Editorial, Page 4


LIBRARY OF FLORIDA IIISTORY
404 LIBRARY WEST
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE, FL. 32611


Wacissa
Fire Rescue
Dedication Set

Story, Page 7


Residents
Warned About
Computer Scams

Story, Page 11


2007 Fireworks
Committee
Formed

Story Page 14


I Friday Morning


Monticello


ews


13RTH YEAR NO. 51.50 CENTS


Growth

Impact


Is Felt

LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Growth is beginning to
make its impact felt in greater
demands for county services.
That argument, at least, is
being put forth by se- eral de-
partment heads as a reason for
their budget increase requests.
Among these departments is
Solid Waste,. whose director.
Beth Thome, is asking for an
additional $25,000 in next
year's budget to meet an ex-
pected increase.in'garbage col-
lection.
Thome is basing her prolec-
tion on the increase in tipping
fees for the 2005-06 fiscal
year. The fiscal year runs Sept.
1 through Oct. 30.
"We're going to come up on
the short end ofthe stick on
-tipping fees- (for the present
fiscal year) due to an increase
in the tonnage," she informed
commissioners at a recent
budget workshop. "We're go-
ing to have to do a budget
amendment."
The figures show that the de-
partment spend about i25.000)
more than was' budgeted for.
tipping fees for the current fis-
cal year, due to a 10 percent
increase in tonnage.
It costs the county $43 a ton
to dispose of Class I or house-
hold garbage at the regional
landfill. It costs $33 a ton to
dispose of Class III or con+
struction debris.
Both types of garbage have
seen an increase in the current
fiscal year, according to
Thorne. She attributes the in-
crease to the increasing popu-
lation and the related construc-
tion activity.
The figures show the depart-
ment disposed of 12,970 tons
in the 2004-05 fiscal year. So
far this fiscal year, the depart-
ment has disposed of about
14,267 tons. ,
"There's more people and
more trash," Thorne told com-
missioners. "It's hard to keep
up with the demand."
She said the department will
probably need an additional
driver in the 2007-08 budget
year. In the meantime, "We're
going to make it work for as
(See Growth Page 2)


Published Wednesdays & Fridays


FRIDAY. JULY 7.2006


'Enhanced-911


....... Second Phase


Is Operational
other considerations. But Th
LAZARO ALEMAN mas said Tuesday that those i
; Senior Staff Writer sues had been resolved.


....-.. ... -











---.
= ,


... .. ,., .
TH.TR N TIES rul aei frot.ot- corhos. On. Tusdyth
L : -.


THE STARS AND STRIPES proudly wave in front of the courthouse. On Tuesday, the
Fourth of July, the country celebrated its 230th birthday. (News Photo)


WILD Libraries Seeking


Return Of Bookmobile


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Wilderness Coast Libraries
(WILD) keeps trying to bring
back the bookmobile, which
ceased operating here in late
2004 because of budgetary
constraints.
WILD representatives have
approached' both the City
Council and the County Com-
mission in recent weeks to ask
for funding to re-institute the
service.
WILD maintains that it
costs 3$75,000 to operate the
service, or the equivalent of
$25,000 from each of the three
member counties. WILD, a
cooperative library, is made up
of Jefferson, Franklin and Wa-
kulla counties.


During the last year, Frank-
lin County contributed
$25,000, which got it two days
of bookmobile service every
other week. And Wakulla
County contributed f $10,000,
which got it a day of bookmo-
bile service every other week.
(Wakulla is supposed to up its
contribution to $20,000 for the
coming year.)

$10,000 Gets .g
Unit To Visit
Here Every
Other Week
Jefferson County alone has
made no contribution.
Cheryl Turner, WILD direc-
tor, told county commissioners
at a recent budget workshop
that a $10,000 contribution


would bring the bookmobile
back one day every other
week. She said if the city and
the county each contributed
$5,000, they could easily meet
the goal.
"This is a variable budget,"
Turner said of the bookmobile,
which previously served local
children at' various daycare
centers and clubs in town, as
well as folks in outlying com-
munities where lack of .trans-
portation is often an issue.
According to WILD statis-
tics, Jefferson County had the ,
highest recorded use of the
bookmobile during 2004 when
it was still operating here, with
1,492 juveniles taking advan-
tage of the service.
City officials promised to
look at the funding request
(See Book Mobile Page 2)


Barring unforeseen compli-
cations, Phase 2 of the En-
hanced 911 or E-911 system
should be up and running.,
:Grace Thomas, 911 director,
reported last Tuesday that ex-
pectations were that the new
system would be in operation
later the same day.
The system actually was in-
stalled the previous week, but
it crashed, due to an equipment
failure.
"There's lots of kinks to be
'worked out", Thomas said.
She said the old system,
which was still being used as
of Tuesday -- would be kept at
the jail until it was 100 percent
certain that the new system
was Working. She said the old
system would then be installed
at the Emergency Operation
Center (EOC) as a backup, in,
case the main system .went
down. _
There was a question earlier
in the month whether the old
system would be installed at
the EOC, due to space and


THE BOOKMOBILE ceased
year. Efforts continue, to be
back. (News Photo)


I
0-
is-


New System
Allows Calls
TO Be Traced To ,
Place Of Origin,!
Regardless Of
Type Of'Phone

She explained that the exist-
ing system, a Siron-Positron,
allows the dispatcher to get a
caller's name and address, if
the individual is calling from a
wired phore. The system also-
allov.s the dispatcher to iden-
tify a tower if the individual is
calling from a cell phone. "
The-new .system allows the
dispatcher to identify the exacf
position of a caller whether the
call is coming from a wired or
wireless phone. Furthermore, it
pinpoints the origin of the call"
on an electronic map.
The county is installing Phase
2 with a $139,610 grant from
the Rural County Wireless
Grant Board.


operating here late last
made to bring the service


Two Businesses Eye

Industrial Park Sites


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

The director of the Eco-
nomic Development Council
(EDC) is reporting growing in-
terest in county-owned proper-
ties at the industrial park.
EDC Director Julie Conley
informed commissioners re-
cently that the heads of two lo-
cal businesses that are looking
to expand have approached her
about the possibility of pur-
chasing land at the park.


She said one individual ex-
pressed an interest in buying a
two-acre parcel just west of the
motorcycle training facility, on
the north side of the road.
She said a second individual
expressed an interest in pur-
chasing a two-acre parcel just
west of the trucking firm, on
the south side of the road.
Conley declined to name the
two businesses, pending the
outcome of the negotiations.
The county owns 48 acres
at the industrial park, but not
- (See Business Page 2)


THE ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL reports
growing interest in sites at the industrial park. (News
Photo)


Animal Control Eying

Program Expansion


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Implemented six months
ago, the animal control pro-
gram is looking to increase its
budget threefold, from $5,000
to $15,000.
Solid Waste Department
Beth Thorne, who oversees the
operation, said at a recent
budget workshop that the addi-
tional money is needed to
build a kennel for the stray
animals that the program picks


up.
The program currently uses
the city's kennel, which is lo-
cated next to the wastewater
treatment plant off Mamie
Scott Drive.
Thome said city officials
have been most gracious in al-
lowing the program to use the
facility. But she said city offi-
cials' patience goes only so
far.
"The city has been kind and
patient," she said. "But they
have let me know that I need
(See Animal Control Page 2)


^II- ~C --~^-~~~-~--~-~ I I II -~- I~i----








PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7, 2006


Bookmobile's Return Up To City, County


(Continued From Page 1)
during their budget considera-
tions, provided WILD- fol-
lowed protocol and submitted
a written request.
Councilman Brian Hayes
further suggested that WILD
approach the School Board
with its request, given that the
majority of children who use
the service attend the district's
schools.
County commissioners said


little of the request, with the
exception of Commissioner
Jerry Sutphin.

Sutphin hammered on his
theme that WILD receives
$250,000 in state funding an-
nually to serve the, three coun-
ties. Why then should Jeffer-
son County have to turn
around and contribute another
$25,000? he asked.
"The state thinks you're giv-


.ing us one-third of that fund-
ing in service," Sutphin said.
"What is this county getting
for that $250,000?"

Turner said the state funding
paid for salaries, technological
systems and technical training,
among other things. She
pointed out that WILD main-
tains the cataloging systems at
the three libraries, as well as
providing technical assistance.


The bookmobile was a sepa-
rate issue, she said. The only-
way WILD could afford the
bookmobile was for each of
the member counties to con-
tribute to the operation, she
said.

Sutphin, for his part, re-
mained unconvinced. No tell-
ing what the other
commissioners thought, as
they offered no comment.


.. -. ..


'. -.. I ,


CITY WORKER, Franklin Hightower returned to work
Monday, after recuperating from the recent beating. and
robbery he endured when he showed up for work, early
one morning. City Police report the case remains un-
der investigation and that Crime Stoppers have offered ,
a $1,000 reward for information leading to the arrest
of the perpetrator. (News Photo)


Rev. John Gordon New

Pastor At St. Margaret


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

Rev. John Gordon, OMI, has
been appointed Pastor of St.
Margaret Catholic Church.
He is a native of Long
Island, NY, and prior to this
appointment, served in Lowell,
MA.
Gordon began "is studies for
,I e priesthood ja the:i e of 31.,
after graduating Itrom- college
with a major in Finance. and
Marketing, and working in
Business in New York City.
When he.made the decision
to study for the priesthood,.
Gordon received some credit
for his previous studies, but...
was required to undertake
studies in Philosophy and


graduate from the OMI Semi-
nary in Washington, DC.
He spent eight years com-
pleting his studies and related
parish work before he was or-
dained, some five years ago.
He has served parishes in
New Orleans, Miami, San An-
tonio, TX, and LowellMA.
Gordon looks forward to
serving as Pastor of St. Marga-
ret'Church,-here, and St. Vin-'
cent Church,;inpMadison.. !.
"While serving in Lowell, I
met several retired priests, who
served here many years ago,
and all had only good things to
say about both parishes,". he
said.
"I am happy to be here, and I
plan to meet the needs of the
two parishes in whatever ways
possible," he stated.


Program Helps 1st

Time Home Buyers


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

The County Commission re-'
cently renewed its contract
with the Escambia County
Housing Finance Authority
(ECHFA), allowing the or-
ganization to continue operat-
ing here.
The ECHFA offers down,
payment assistance and low in-
terest loans to low and moder-
ate income first-time home
buyers. I
So far, the program has been
unable' to make any loans in
the several years that it has op-
erated here. But it reportedly
has made loans totaling $5.4
million in Region 2, uf which
Jefferson is one of 19 member
counties.
Jefferson, in fact, is the only
county in Region 2 -where the
ECHFA has made no loans
thus far.
As described by an ECHFA
representative, the program is
designed to make home pur-
chases more affordable for low
and moderate income home
buyers. The program does this
by providing first-time home
buyers with below market in-
terest rate mortgage loans.
Home buyers may choose a
conventional, FHA-insured,



I


VA-guaranteed or 30-year
fixed rate.
Borrowers must meet nor-
mal mortgage requirements
demonstrating credit worthi-
ness and must occupy the pur-
chased home as their principal
residence, among other condi-
tions.'
To qualify, the maximum in-
come limit is $52,550 for
families of two or fewer and
$60,433 for -families of three
or more, with a -maximum
limit of $204,432 on new or
existing houses (The above
figures may have been revised
upwards in recent months).
The limits do not apply to
targeted areas, defined as
neighborhoods that historically
have been undeserved in nmort-
gage loan origination.
"In targeted areas, you do
not need to' be a first-time
home buyer, and there are
higher income and purchase
price limits," the ECHFA rep-
resentative explained.
Houses that qualify for the
loans include attached 'or de-
tached single-family units,
condos and certain manufac-
tured structures.
For more information, call
the Escambia County Housing
Finance Authority at 1-800-
388-1970.

It Works Wonders.


American
Heart
Association


Animal Control Looking To Expand


(Continued From Page 1)
to do something."
She said the idea is to con-
struct a kennel in the Depart-
ment of Transportation's
former yard behind the Eco-
nomic Development office on
US 19 South. The yard cur-
rently is, used by Mosquito
Control and the Health Depart-
ment, which keeps a flock of
sentinel chickens there.
She said Steve Andris,
owner and operator of the Jef-
ferson County Kennel Club,
had donated $500 toward the
establishment of a county ken-
nel.
Thorne said she also wanted
to send two of her animal con-
trol officers to euthanasia
school so that they could be li-
censed in the procedure. She
said it would save the county
money in the long run.
The county presently pays
$85 every time a veterinarian
is asked to put down an
animal, she said. She said the
cost of the classes was $10 per
person.

Business
(Continued From Page 1)
all of it capable of being devel-
loped.
Conley asked the commis-
sion to approve an appraisal to
determine the market value of
the two parcels. She said the
appraisal needed to be certified
commercial, at a cost of be-
tweei'f$400 and $500d each. '
The. commission approved
the request.

How TO KEEP

YOUR KIDS

FREE OF DRUGS.


Rule


#7.



Educate

Yourself.

It's not a matter of
learning the latest
street talk. It's a mat-
ter of learning why
crack is so dangerous.
That marijuana can
often lead to hard
drugs. That every
illegal drug has the
potential of causing
catastrophic damage
to your child. To learn
more about drugs and
how to talk with your
kids about the subject,
call for a free parent's
handbook.

1-800-624-0100








1-800-USA-NAVY
wwwnavyjobs.com


Thorne said the department
has gotten nothing but praise
since it was established. She
said the only complaint thus
far has been that it is not deal-
ing with nuisance animals. The
county ordinance addresses
only dangerous animals.
Since its inception half a
-year ago, the department has
picked up 12 dogs and 'eutha-
nized seven or eight of these.
Thome said the department
has collected $1,080 in fines.
The fines are applied to pet

Growth
(Continued From Page 1)
long as we can as it is now,"
she said.
The amount of recycling ma-
terials coming into the depart-.
ment also is increasing. Thorne
is asking for the purchase of a
third baler to keep up with the
demand.
"With three balers, we can
keep up," she said.


Elizabeth Suto..
Killcdby a drunk driver
on February 27, 1994, on Bell Blid.
in.. C. CdarPark, Texa,s.
't you don't stop your friend
from driving drunk, who will?


owners whose animals have
killed or attacked other ani-
mals or exhibited aggressive-
behavior toward persons.
Commissioners were happy
to report that since the pro-
gram's implementation, they
have received no animal com-
plaints from constituents.
Thomec-alled the program "a
wonderful learning
experience ". ., .
So far.


I i I I lI L EMPLOYEES DROP BY A GOOD NEIGHBOR TODAY AND
ROLLOVER YOUR DROP.
Relax... you've earned it. But let's make sure your retirement savings.
still work hard for you. Ask me today how to move your D.R.QP tb a
State Farm. Traditional IRA. WE LIVE WHERE YOU LIVE"










Tommy Surles, Agent
425'S Jefferson Street
Monticello, FL 32344
Bus: 850-997-8282



UKE A GOOD NEIGHBOR A STATE FARM'IS THERE.'

S 'r,.,, r r, ,,,,. i r.j ,r, iWd. .I
i v ". .i nv 1,, 1.. ic.. .F .Tii. i \,,n .i ,,,' i ,,: ,l r ,, ...,-


Et D H I IL S

2006 Southern Living and Progressive Farmeri

IDEA HOUSE & FARMSTEAD

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S a Florida address fr all seasons.

The Idea House & Farmstead is located at 3400 Williams Road, Tallahassee, FL 32311.
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Open House July 4th weekend and Labor Day. Admission is $5, children under 12 are admitted at no charge.
For more information call 1.888.253.3223 or visit JOE.com | Keyword: Idea House
For WhiteFence Farms Real Estate Information Call 866.JOE.LAND.
JL
Tallahassee Memorial A portion of the proceeds will benefit the Tallahassee Memorial Auxiliary.
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IF YOU DON'T KNOW JOE, YOU DON'T KNOW FLORIDA.' STJOE'

O 2006 The St. Joe Company. "JOE. "St. Joe" "WhiteFence Farms' and the "Taking Flight" designs are service marks of The St. Joe Company. The 1
information shown, attached or contained herein Is believed accurate but is not warranted or guaranteed, is subject to errors, omissions and changes
without notice and should be independently verified. The availability and pacing of St. Joe property (through any of its affiliates or subsidiaries) is also JOE
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Inc. Tour dates and hours are subject to change without notice.


The Jefferson
County Utility
Coordinating
Committee
will meet at
9:00 a.m. July 12,
2006, at the
Jefferson County
Extension Office,
275 North
Mulberry Street


I








MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7,2006 PAGE 3

Chamber Will Produce


Updated County Map


JAMES DIEHL helps his mother pack the car for a family picnic. (News Photo)


No One Hurt
in Fire Of
Unknown CaL


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


Fire Rescue responded to a
structure fire in Aucilla Forest
and Meadow, about 12:03
p.m., Thursday afternoon .
Chief Mark Matthev. s said
that upon arrival, firefighters
found-the fire ,at the honie of
Janice Herwig, located at 4S82
E. 'Meadow, in the second
story loft area which w as be-
ing utilized as a bedroom
Herwig was at home %. hen
she noticed smoke and placed
the call to Fire Rescue.
"The fire was mainly\ con-
fined to the bedding and mat-
tress," said Matthews. "It
only took about ten minutes
to put it out, and there was
minimal heat, fire and smoke
damage.
There was no structural
damage Matthews reports.
I The 'State Fire Marshall's,
Office was called in to inves-
tigate and determine the cause
of the fire.
As of press time, the deter-
mination had not been made.
There were no injuries.
Also responding to the call
were Monticello and Ashville
Area volunteers.



SHARE Dates
For July
Registration
Scheduled registration times,
dates, and locations for Au-
cilla SHARE are set for 10
a.m. to 12 p.m. on the Satur-
days of July 8 and 15 at the
Central Baptist Church lo-
cated at 655 Tindell Road Au-
cilla, and at the Library at 375
South Water Street.
The Basic July Food Pack-
age includes 1-pound ground
beef, 1-pound Jennie-O
ground turkey, 2.6 pounds
split chicken breasts, 1-pound_
-diced pork rib eye 1-inch
cubes, 8-ounce Genoa salami,
1-pound Bratwurst.


1 ~All
3.'K


~4.


-*--~ C~


DONNA BOLEN is ready to go back into the water, b
she has to wait 30 minutes after eating. (News Photo)


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor
The Chamber of Commerce
reports that its supply of
County maps is almost de-
pleted.
In addition, with numerous
roads .created regularly, the
map has become obsolete
and in need of revision.
To this end, the Chamber is
in the process of producing a
second edition, 2006 Year
Map, with River Graphics
again chose to produce them.
.As in past years, the maps
will be free to visitors and lo-
cal residents through local
businesses and governmental


U0.


offices.
The Chamber also mails
maps to businesses and indi-
viduals interested in relocating
to the area.
Production cost for-the maps
will be paid for by advertise-
ments purchased by local and
area businesses.
Production of some 10,000
full color maps is .planned,
with any profits over the actual
cost, used by the Chamber to
promote Jefferson County.
Features of the new. maps
will include:
*Full color for maps, photos
and display ads.
*All maps fully updated.,
*Same handy to use 18 X 24
Size.


Crime Rate Here Up,

15.3 Percent in 2005


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


FDLE reports that the crime-
rate in Jefferson County ,in-
creased 15.3 percent during
-January through June, 2005,
compared to the same time
period in 2004.
Statistics show that during
the sixth month period in
2005, there were a total of
136 crimes (total for City and
County), versus 118 crimes
during the same time period
in 2004.
An increase ofburel-ra. lar-
ceny and car theft crimes is
responsible for the o erall in-
crease in the number of
crimes. .
ut In 2004, there were no mur-
ders and the same Jis .true in


2 Seriously injured in 1-10 Crash
Tori C. Dewey, 17, fMluii- i "Inspoied toTNIMH for medi-
FRAN HUNT ticello, \'.s tra lehng north- ca'trejamcnt fol selio.us inju-
Staff Writer bound on US-19, in a 2002 ries.
3-door Saturn. Dewey received minor inju-


Two New Smyrna Beach-
residents were seriously in-
jured Sunday afternoon, at
11:50 p.m., in a two car colli -
sion on US-19, just south of I-
10. in Jefferson County.
FHP reports that Jay D.
Howe, 67, and passenger,
Jeanette 'Cordell, 61, both" of
New Smyrna Beach, were
traveling southbound on US
19 in a 1999 Chevy 4-door.


Help Florida's
marine animals
survive!
Keep litter out of our water-
ways. Recycle plastics and
fishing line. Boat safely.


Howe entered, the crossover
median, turning left 'in front
of Dewey.
She sweFved to avoid col-
liding with Howe, but struck,
the right-front side of Howe's
vehicle with the left front of
her vehicle.
Both e chicles spun around,
coming to a final rest on the
north portion of US-19.,
Howe, and Cordell were


ries.
-All three persons were
wearing their seat belts and
the crash was not deemed to
be alcohol-related.
Howe's vehicle sustained
$10,000 damage; Dewey's ve-
hicle sustained $8,000 dam-
age.
Howe was charged with
failure to yield the right-of-
way.


2005.,
There were six forcible rapes-
reported for the. first six
months of 2004 and 2005,
and one robbery each year.
There was a decline in the:
number of aggravated
assaults, with 30 in 2005,
and 47 in 2004.
Burglaries increased from
15 in.2004, to 32, in 2005.
, Larcenies increased from 47
in 2004, to 60 in 2005.

Motors vehicle thefts rose
from two in 2004, to seven in
2005.
The Sheriffs Department
investigated 113 of the 136
cases.
During the period, deputies
investigated six possible
rapes, one robber., 21 aggra-
vated assaults. 23 burglaries.
56 larcenies, and six motor
\ elhicle thefts.
MPD lintestigated 23,cjses,
including nine aggravated as-
saults, nine burglaries, four
larcenies, and one motor \ehi-
cle theft.


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THE JEFFERSON COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD

Announces the regular school board
meeting to which the public is invited.
The meeting will be held at the,
Desmond M. Bishop
Administration Building on Monday,
July 10, 2006 at 6:00 p.m.

Agendas may be picked up at the district office at
1490 W. Washington Street, Monticello, FL. Monday
through Thursday between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and
5:00 p.m. A copy of the school board packet will be
available for review at the district office.


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PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7, 2006



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: Moniticello 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,





Business Wants


Better Schools


When it .comes to investing_
in America's future,. business
leadersare 'saying the smart
money is on education
."Education is the \\ hole ball
of wax. Capital can go an%-
where in the world to buy la-
bor, and there is nothing we
can do to change that. It,
comes down to having the la-
bor that is best educated and,
has the most skills. '.
"That is what is going to at-
tract capital and create jobs ,"
explained Patrick Byrne, chair-
man and CEO of
O, crstock com.
Analysts say we see this
even da\ as certain states at-
tract particular industries.
For instance, California's
Silicon Valley is well-known
(for technological innovations.
As jobs head to specific areas
.of the. country, wealth tends to-
follow ,
This same principle can be
applied to the global
economy--countries with a ca-
pable Lorkforce ill attract the
most capital and jobs.
Yet the U.S. Ranked 15th in
reading, 19th in math and 15th
in science among the 28 most
highlN developed nations in-
2000, according to a report
from the National Center. for.
Education Statistics.


"'In the past we've gotten
arotird the, shortcomings of
our education s stem bN in ef-
fect importing brains." ex-
plained. Steve Forbes presi-
dent and.CEO' of Forbes, Inc.
."Look, at our graduate,
schools; an extremely high
proportion aree students from
overseas We are like a base-,
ball team that has a lousi farm
s\ stem, but'we're able to get
the plaNers we need from other,
teams.
Business leaders have sug-
gested .the key to improve ing
America's schools is to intro-
duce a concept that has helped
drive the country's private sec-
tor for years: Competition.
"It is no accident that our
colleges.and universities are so,
good. They compete," said.
Leo Melamed, chairman
.,.:,eiet.i~ of the Clhicago Mer-
- cantile Exchange.
"They are competing for the
best students and the best
teachers. Unfortunately, that is,
not true in our elementary and
high schools where the mini-"
nmim standard seems to be sut'-
ficient," Melamed said
"The message needs to be
clear that we are losing ground
in competition to other %world
cconomies...if the trend contin-
Sues, it, won't be a happy
ending," Melamed said.


PARTICIPANTS in the Nov, 1990 "Dare to be You" program worked in small groups
to develop skills in building self esteem. Each group met with its own student
leader. The 4-H event saw some 30 participants from JCHS and HMS. (News File
Photo)




Opinion & Comment_____



Partisanship Blinds Voters


I am enjoying my friend,
Dennis Foggi's columns
which are published -on: our
edito ial pages
Sometimes I think he's right
on and other times I think he's
%.a, off base. But, applying
independent thinking is a good
thing.
We have too little of that
tliese days. Far too many peo-
ple "drink the Kool Aid" as it ;
were, and march to the same -
drummer.
A good example of that was
the, attempt by the President'.
and Congress to intervene in
the Terri Shiavo case. This,
fromm a part\, that claims to, .i
support individual freedoms
' and less government iriterfer-
ence in our lives.
Even federal judges ap-
pointed by Republicans would-
n't touch the case.
Of course they were blasted
because they didn't intervene
" by the same people who gripe
about judges "legislating from'
the bench"
Let's see, if the judge rules
the way I want him 'to, it's
okay. If he doesn't then I
complain he, is, "legislating


Publisher's


Notebook





Ron Cichon
a /-1 -II


ti-om the bench.'' Got it?
Foggy wrestles with timely
issues from imthigration to'
l obal %%arm ing
His %\ork draus mi\ed reac-:
tions.. Some, readers ha\e
pi,'aised his columns and odiers -;
hate panned them. So 0hat
That's ho\u it \orks in the col-
utmin -riting business. Readers
come at issues hith their o\n
filters: Folks on the right don't
care what Ted Kennedy has to
say about anything and folks
on the left feel the same about
Tom DeLay.
It is.not a good thing for our
country to be so polarized.
Where does the independent
thinking come in? r
.There's good stuff dn the


f'-w

1-A
,w'I


right and left. You have to
sort it out, but to do that \ou
have to at least ,i'e both'sides
.a fair hearing and eie are of-
ten loathe to do tha .
I chuckle at those who get,
apopleptic about Hillary GCti'-?
tori. I'll bet they don't know'
her voting' record has been
very moderate arid she's
teamed with several Republi-
can Senators on various bills.
Republican Sen. Lincoln Chaf-
fee has a much more liberal
voting record, but I don't hear
any of my friends on the right
skewering him.
Of course,'we l he in an age
of political smears. We're
used to it by now and that's a'
shame.


I'was very pleased that the
Democratic and Republican
candidates for Florida Gover-
nor: didn't beat up on Tom
Gallagher. when the ,story
broke about his' bouts with in-'!.
fidelits \ears ago.
Basicall) what the) said was
1se'%e all got something in our
backeroun'ds that we are not
terrible\ proud of but what we
need to 'd is focus on the is-
sues that affect the l\ es of
Floridians.
Good on them'. Republicans
and Democrats'
But on the national level, I
you qan expect the White
House's Karl Rove to crank up
lhi smear machine for the fall,
elections. -
However, a little independ-
ent thinking wouidd go a long-
way to seeing through the".
smearing .. .. .
Rove, and his. minions offer "
bumper sticker slogans while
Democrats offer essays. The
bumper stickers seem to work
berner.
That sass something about
how% much thought iwe are will-
111ng to appl\ to matters
political. '


From Our Files


TEN YEARS AGO
July 3, 1996
With the qualifying deadline
for 'the November election
only weeks away, it 'may be
that the bulk of the candidates
running for the various,, local
offices have already prequali-
fled.
Sports enthusiast and avid'
runner Ken .Barker', repre-
sented the county as Ol oinpic.
Torch Bearer on' tuesday af-
ternoon in Tallahassee.-
Charles J. Parrish is seeking
the office of Supervisor of
Elections. This will be. Par--
rish's second try. He previ-
ously sought the office in
1988.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
July 2, 1986
This is the first week that
the mandatory seat belt law
has been in effect.
After months of hard work
and determination the Library
Board has come up with an ac-
ceptable price for the construc-
tion and renovation work for
the new library.
Jefferson County will be
well represented at the State
4-H Congress in Gainesville,
FL, when 11 local youths com-
pete for statewide recognition.
THIRTY YEARS AGO
July 1, 1976
Dr. Roy Scott and Malcolm
V. Page have announced they
will be candidates for the
school board district two seat
being vacated by Co. William


Harrell.
Sammy Gray announced his
candidacy for School Board,.
District 4.
Participant in the canoe race,
Circuit Judge Mark McGarry,
Jr., called the "most genuine,
down-to-earth. knee slappin ,
,good time canoe Race to be
found anywhere."
FORTN YEARS AGO
July 1, 1966
A family reunion was held at
the home of, Mr. arid Mrs.
Henry Floyd Sunida and'there
were fifty-six-present to enjoy-
a picnic luncheon under the
shade trees on the lawn.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Fraser
were hosts Sunday for a family
get-togethei at their home.
Mr. and' Mrs. Don Turner
spent the weekend camping at
Three Rivers State Park.
FIFTY YEARS AGO
July I 1956
Pvt. Fredrick M. Stokley and
Pvt. Lee Griffin are stationed
at Ft. Jackson, ,N.C., where
they are undergoing training.
Mrs. M.J. Bilinski discov-
ered a nest egg weighing
one-half pound. The egg is 7.8
inches in circumference and
10.8 in length.
SIXTY YEARS AGO
July 1, 1946
Representative Richard H.
Simpson and Joe M. Carr, of
Jefferson County, were named
to the Conservation Committee
of the State Chamber of Com-
merce.


Students Drawn To Serve


Students at Florida State
University are making a
-marked and measurable differ-.
ence in the Tallahassee area
through their service to the;
community .
According to diie university's
Center for Civic Education and
Service, the period, between
May 2005. and April 2006 saw
more than 270,000 service,
.hours logged by nearly 4,000 ,
FSU students.
In 2005, The Independent V'
Sector, a nonpartisan coalition,).
of roughly 55.0 charities, foun-,
.dations and corporate gi\ ing
programs, estimated the %alue
of a volunteer hour at $18.04.
At that rate, those 4,000 FSU
students contributed about $5
million in time, talent and en-
ergy to Tallahassee during the
2005-2006 academic year",
alone.


The FSU Center for Civicf
Education and Service seeks to
engage its students. faculty and
staff in communitN-based.
learning through ser ice. For
students, the Center serves as
the campus clearinghouse for
service opportunities in' the Big
Bend area and beyond. For
faculty and staff, ii assists w ith
strategies to connect cominu-
nity service to classroom cur-
,'riculum through its service-
learning program. .
"Florida State University
recognizes the importance of
community service within a
liberal arts education, and en-
courages its reporting on aca-
demic transcripts through our
ServScript Program, which
helps us track volunteer hours
completed each semester by
many of our students," said.
Lisa Brown, the Center's pro-


gram assistant.
However,, because.. the
Ser\ Script program tracks only,
those students w.ho complete a
minimum of. 20 hours per se-
nmester and %oluntaril\ meet
other program guidelines and
deadlines, Brown said the total
number of service hours and
their value and impact in the
community are likely much
higher than reflected in Center
records.
Why do FSU students serve?
"Through my college years,
I've found' that serving, the
community is not a chore, but
a way to enrich my college ex-
perience in a prolific and crea-
tive way," said senior literature
major Lauren Woeber of Jupi-
ter, Fla. .
College of Education doc-
toral student Pamela Crosby of
Tallahassee pointed to the mul-


tiplying effects. of service.- "If
the good we do continues to
grow. and influence others,-
then out labors for, what we
once may have regarded
as.'lost causes' 'can transform
into catalysts for widespread
change.",
Both Woeber andoCrosby are
recipients of 'FSU's Student
Profiles of Service Award, one
of several honors presented to
students each year'in recogni-
tion of their personal commit-
ment to service and the exam-
ple the3 set for others.
"'I can't imagine not,
serving,'". said geography
graduate student Jillian Volpe
White of Winter Haven, Fla.
"By volunteering at a variety
of .agencies in college, I
learned about different social
issues and how Icould fit any
(See Students Page 5)


Behold The Untouchables


-By DENNIS FOGGY
-Columnist

There is some kind of un-
written rule in this country that.
certain people can not be criti-
cized or otherwise challenged
because of some event, cir-
cumstance, action or experi-
ence. To do so will bring a
wrath of do-gooders who are
either rising these people to ad-
vance a particular agenda or
honest people too overly sym-
pathetic to that person's cir-


cumstance to. challenge their
credibility.
Many people have heard of
the anti-war activist Cindy
Sheehan who lost her son in
Iraq. She has every right to
grieve over her tragic loss and
to personally disagree with the
war.
Her son obviously had a
very different view about the
war and military service, by
virtue of his reenlisting in the
Army with the full knowledge
he would be deployed to the
-war zone.


When an element of his
82nd Airborne unit was pinned
down by enemy fire and called
for help, he volunteered to be
part of the unit that went to
their rescue. His selfless devo-
tion cost him his life and
earned him the admiration of
his buddies and the bronze
star.
Now, his mother is using his
death as a political rallying
point to bash the Bush admini-
stration and the war. Addi-.
tionally, she branched out by,
-using her notoriety to make


anti-Semitic statements about
Israel and has met with radical
communist and anti-American
leaders in South America. Al-
'though this is clearly not repre-
sentative of her son's beliefs
(whose. patriotism should be
honored as the one who paid
the supreme sacrifice), anyone
speaking out against Cindy
Sheehan risks being labeled
"unfeeling" or "unpatriotic"
for picking on this poor suffer-
ing mother.

(See Behold Page 5)


From Our Photo File

v^ Ilk


I / .


I I











MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7,2006 PAGE 5
tL et es.. Hbwever, let's not let those
Accomplishments overshadow
the fact that there is a lot of
'te r.. room for needed additional im-
provements for the benefit pro-

Iwriter States That Schools >S-JZ hisdi
'r viding a sound and solid
Wta education for all the children
w rte Sta '.of.Jefferson County.
thank You. YRMDWN CAMP
Must Continue TO improved r e m
t n"Parent p -


Dear Editor:
I have read several articles
and letters to the editor regard-
ing Jefferson County Schools
in various editions of the Mon-
ticello News over the past
(month, and felt, compelled to
'write a letter to the editor..
While Jefferson 'County
School -District's overall "dis-
irict grade," as defined by the
"Florida Department of Educa-
Stion, has improved from a "D"
.(2,i:04-2005) school year, to
"'C" (2005-2006 school year)
I there is still much work to be
done for the benefit of the edu-
cation of out children.
The Jefferson County Ele-
mentary School (JES) was the'
'most improved school last
)ear, going from an "F"
school,. to a-very strong "C"
school (2 points away from a
"B.")
I have a son who attends JES
and have been very involved
with' his education throughout
the last year.
I feel it is only rightto give
credit where credit is due,
when reflecting, on the im-
provement of JES.
I do want to commend all the'
JES staff for the hard work
which was done, but I feel the
majority of the credit for this
school improvement must go
to Principal Sandra Collins.
Without her leadership., deci-.
sion. making, and guidance, I
do hot believe JES would have
done as well.
She has also drastically im-
proved the atmosphere of the
school from being in so many.
words, "untamed" at the begin-
nirig of the school year, to be-
'ing a more controlled and
structured environment for
our children. to learn.
Thark you, Ms. Collins: all.,
of your 'efiLrts are reco-nlzed
and much appreciated:
I cannot comment on the
other schools in. the District,
except to say congratulations
to the staff at Howard Middle
School for improving from a'
"C" school (200-1-2005 school
year)' to a strong '."B" school
(2005-2006 school year.)
I would also like to note that
Jefferson High School did
poorly this year, going from a
I"D" school (2004-2005 school
year) to an "F" school (2005-'
2006 school year.)
It is my understanding that
there \\ ill be ne%% leadership in.
the high school next year, and
hopefully iniprovements will
occur.
Even, though overall the-
school Distinct has improved,
I feel the need to state that
there is still work to.be done. ~
Communications between
students, parents, school staff
and school district staff is the
key to any educational system.
A critical tool used to define
ways and means of communi-
cation, is an FDOE required
document entitled the "Student
Progression Plan or Pupil Pro-
gression Plan."



Students
(Continued From Page 4)
degree into a service career. I
love watching other people
grow in service and passion-
ately pursue a particular
cause."
White, who earned her
bachelor's degree in communi-
cation from FSU last year, also
in an. alumna of FSU's Service
Scholar Program. The pro-
gram integrates direct service
opportunities with scholarship
and leadership development to
help shape active, life-long
volunteers and community
leaders.


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Muscular Dystrophy Association
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The existing plan, for the
Jefferson County School Dis-
trict is outdated, confusing ,
and in my opinion, an .inade--
quately written document.
I have presented my con-
,cerns of the School Board, as
well as to the School District
staff. I am told a new "Pro-
gression Plan" is in the process
of being written.
It is imperative that 'this
document be completed, pref-
erably before the beginning of
the next school year, and be
written so that all students,
parents, school staff, school
district staff, and School Board
are "on the same page'."
It is important for parties (in-
cluding students, parents and
school'staff) to all have a clear
common understanding on
how students progress though
the school system.
It is also .iperati e that
When an adequate plan is com-
pleted, the plan be made avail-
able to all parents and school
staff
There are man,' oilier issues
which need to be looked into,
including the many educa-
lional grants (state, federal and
private) which are available to
Jefferson County School Dis-


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trict.
Funding made available to
the district through these
grants could provide the
needed summer school pro-
grams, as well as after school'
programs for students who are
struggling to meet grade level
requirements.
Currently, JES only has sum-
mer school' for students who
fail the FCAT in the third
grade.
I am not aware of any after
school, or summer school in-
tervention programs available
to struggling middle 'and high
school students, unless; they
have also failed a required
FCAT.
Why are we waiting until
they fail to provide additional
intervention services?
One last note I ianrt to men-
tion for the purpose of clarifi-
cation, is the fact thatniot onl .
will the Middle and High
Schools have a dress code next,
year, as described in the June
23. 2006 article, but Jefferson
Elementary \\ill ha'e a dress
code as well.
All int all, yes, the School
District as a v.hole ha- im-
pro\ ed
.Congratulations.


Behold Untouchables


(Continued From Page 4)
Then there is the case f con-
servative talk show personality,
Ann Coulter who, iftn a recent -
best 'selling book, takes aim at
liberals. In her book, she has
one paragraph that points a fin-
ger at four New Jersey widows
of the'9/ll tragedy who lost
husbands, in the World Trade

Specificall,,. she notes their .,
notoriety is being exploited
Specifically, she says that they,
are "'enjo in,;" their popularity
as a result, of their husbands
death. Because they qualify as
"untouchables", Ann :Coulter
has become the liberals' poster
child for hate, stupidity and,
unfairness.
At the risk of being called....
un-American, I will have to'
admit that I have been in Ann '
Coulter's corner on this one
for quite some time'. Once,
again. these 'omen have every
r1,2ht to grieve over their'
losses,, but to seize the oppor-
tunity to become :political"
hacks for the far .left :and.'
blame President Bush for 9/11,,
is out of bounds.
Although no amount of
money can every justify the
loss of human life on 9/11, it is
significant to note the comfort-
able position from which these
women are launching their po-
litical attacks. '
Every widow of a fireman or
policeman killed on 9/11 is en-
titled to receive (for life) their
husbands FULL pay and bene-
fits as though their husbands
were still alive. Secondly,
these women first came to-
gether to complain that the
$1.6 million average settle-
ment to be paid to 9/11 vic-
tims' families by the


government, was not large
enough!
Then there is Congressman
John Murtha rho .-epeatedl'
'criticizes the quite reasonable for him to do
so a a. public representative.
Where lines get crossed, .is
when others can not criticize
him or his remarks, because he
was "'l. hrine "war hero'" in'

Hikig noblI served one's
country at Omaha Beach, Iwo
Jima, The 'Frozen Chosen, or
Quan Tn, does npt entitle any-
one to immunity from' criti-
cism when inaking and taking
a political position
Recently on the floor of the
House 'of Representatives, a
conservative member was
making a larger point when he
commented that he was glad'
the "%i ut and run gang" wasn't
around when the fighting got
bloody on Omaha Beach and
Iwo Jima Mlurtha's predict-.,
able response was to stand and'
ask that other member if he
himself had served in any of
those places. In other words,
if you weren't in combat, then
you only have the right to sit
down and shut up. Only us
"untouchables" have any right,
to speak out in 'this regard.
Nonsense!
I firmly detest any political-
actions that use flag draped
coffins as a soap box to ad-
vance any agenda. The only
ones with any moral authority,
to speak out can not, because
they have paid the ultimate
price for this country.
To use a military -service
member's untimely death for
ulterior political motives, dis-
honors the memory of those,
who deserve our utmost praise
-and appreciation.


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The Jefferson County Recycling Proqram acceDts


the following items for recycling:


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

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


Newspapers, Magazines, etc. ,-,,,

AUL 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,
dr ers, 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.















PAGE 6. MONTICELLO. (FL). NEWS. FRI., JULY 7,2006


Lifestyle


Wacissa Church Youth


Fundraiser Nets $500


a --




PREPARING to raise-funds at,.a car wash at Wacissa PH,
Church are from left Keristan Reeves, Sarah Boland,
Katie Simon, Teresa Phelps, and Lacy Warren. (News
Photo.)


Clark TO Receive

AA Degree At Keiser


Renee'Clark, 27, .of Monti-
cello, will graduate from Kei-
ser College with an AA degree
in Medical Assisting, July 14.;
When the family business be-
came slow to support both
her and her husband's employ-
ment, Clark began attending
night classes.'
Throughout the process,
which included a nightly com-
imute of more than' 30 minutes
each way, Clark began to feel
the pressures of.going io col-
lege. and rasing a'family ,
She serious, considered,,
dropping out.
"All of a-sudden, she did a


complete 360 ,and began set,.
ting goals for herself, which
included graduating and begin-
ning her career," said Doris
Wilderman, Instructor and
Clinical Coordinator for
.Keiser's .Medical Assisting'
program. .
"I visited the clinical sites,
.every other week, and .it was
clear that the staff was im-
pressed with Clark's patient :
empathy skills, and her medi-
cal assisting field kno% ledge,"'
Wilderman said.
She plans to become a Reg-
istered Nurse and e'enrually a
Nurse Midwife.


Homes Of Mourning


Terry Hawkins, Sr.
Terr) "Dusty" Hawkins, Sr.,
. 32, of Lloyd, died Sunday,
July 2, 2006 in Tallahassee.
The service %%ill -be at I I
a.m: EDT Saturdal at Greater
Elizabeth Missionary Baptist
Church in Lloid. with burial at
Springfield Cemetery in,
Lloyd. Viewing will be from 2
to 7 p.m. Friday at Tillman Fu-
neral Home (850) 997-5553.
A native and lifelong resi-
dent of the Lloyd communitN,
: Terry was' loved by all. He at-
tended the public, schools of
Jefferson County. Terry en-
joyed doing body work on
cars, .fishing, and watching g
xrestline Because of his love
for wrestling Terry soon be-,
came known as "Dusty", one
of his favorite wrestlers, Dustr
Rhodes.
Left toi cherish his everlast-
ing. love and fond. memories
are his fiancee', Shereka
Jones; his son, Terry Hawkins,
Jr.;' his daughter Nakota R.
Hawkins; his father, Willie
"Bill" Hakins. Sr:; his'
brother Willie (Pilar) Hawkins,
Jr., his sisters, Lillie Mae (Re-
ginald) Cuyler, Lucinda
Hawkins,. Louise Hawkins,
Susan Hawkins (Larry)
Steele; along with a host of
' other relatives and friends.
Danny A. Thurman
Danny. A. Thurman, age 62
died Thursday, June 29, 2006,
in Monticello, Florida.
A memorial service was held
2 p.m. Thursday, July 6, 200.6
at Beggs Funeral Home Monti-
cello Chapel, 482 East Dog-
wood Street, Monticello,
Florida. Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to Big,
Bend Hospice, 1.723 Mahan
Center Blvd., Tallahassee,
Florida 32308-5428. Danny at-
tend the First Church of the
Nazarene.
Danny was born in Chicago,.
Illinois. He served in the Viet-
nam War in the. Army and was
awarded the Purple Heart and
Bronze Star; he lived in Fayet-
teville, North Carolina then
moved to Monticello and had
lived here for the past ten
years.
Danny was an artist and was
an illustrator for the Army.
Danny is survived by his
mother and father, Violet and
Aaron Thurman of Monticello,
two brothers Jimmy and Tho-
mas Thurman of Monticello


,two sisters Charmaine Small of
Woodville and, : Rosemary
Thompson of N. Ft. Myers and
several nieces and nephews.
Lily Mae Williams'
Lil. Mae \\ illiams, age 89.
6'f Mointicello died' Satuiday,
July. 1, .2006 at Madison
County Memorial Hospital. .
W\Villiam'; was a native of
.Monticello .and lived here for
.80)ears.
She was a wife and mother
and a Stewardess and usher of-
Mt. Pleasant A.M.E. Church.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The Wacissa Pentecostal-
Holiness Church Youth
Group held a Fundraiser and
'Hurricane Awareness event at
the church's Christian Life
Community Center in Wa-
cissa, Saturday, raising more
than $500.
As a community awareness
project, the youth were help-'
ing the church announce the
opening of the Fello'. hip
Hall' as a Communi t. Center'
for the hurricane season.
They distributed Hurricane
Survival Guides from the'
Capital Area Red Cross, and
other useful materials from


the Emergency Management
including children's coloring
books. and story books on
storm related issues, ,and col-
ored hurricane tracking maps.
The Durpose for all the in-
formative materials: to, en-
courage the community to
''create a family disaster plan,
today.
Pastor John Cain welcomed'
-.those participating, in the
event, and gave them a tour of
the new facility along with in-
formation on what the Com-
munity Center has to offer.
While on the tour, the youth
'washed vehicles, and .had.
brief' but cooling. water hose
'fights among themselves.
The youth, accepted dona-
tions -for the canr ash and for


Lamar-Thompsons To

Observe 80th Reunion.
Sfor Saarda'. and a semifpr-
DEBBIE SNAPP rma banquet \\ill be, held ofn
Staff Writer Saturdai evening,. \ith Rev.
SIsaac Manning as euest minis-
The Lamar-Thompson fanm- ter, along Nith special music.
ily, descendents of James and At 11 a.i'i. Sunday the
Sarah Thompson-Lamar '\\ill Family Reunion celebration
celebrate their SOth Family' \ ill conclude with a Worship
Reunion July 14-16, 2i006 in Ser ice at Mt. Pleasant AME
Monticello, and in Thomas- '.Church, on Groover Road.
ville, GA. -. Rev. Norman Clarn' will be
the guest minister for this'
The schedule of activities .service.. The. church pastor is
will begin on FridaN v% ith a, Rev. Maryetta Cromartie.
Family. Get-Together around. For additional information,,
a meal of seafood, inh all the -contact Rosemary Seabrooks
trimmings. Hudson at 997-6155 or 997-
A barbecue luncheon is set' 8886. -'


New Arrival
SHaile l Marie .Boucher-
Fender was born 9:55 p.m. on
Sunday, June 1S. 2006, Fa-
ther's Day, at Tallahassee Me-
morial Hospital.
She weighed eight pounds
U11 ourices, and ,was 20 and a:
half inches long.
She was born to Joy Fender,
formerly of Valdosta, GA..,
- and Jacque Boucher of Monti-
cello, and has a file \ear old


: She ,is survived by one' brother, Caleb Fender.
daughter and son-in-law Mar- Her maternal grandparents
tha and Ernest Pryor of Monti-' are Rene Carl of Port Huron.
cello one son Andrewv MI., and Larry Fender of.
Willilims) also of Monticello, Lakeland, GA.
two brothers Willi James and Her paternal grandparents
Berry Seabrook, one sister-in- are Lea Boucher of NMonti-
law Rosa Lee Seabrooks. all bf, cello, and .Paul. Boucher ofkt
Monticello, 13 grandchildren, Jacksonville.
scattered around the globe: 35
great-grandchildren, 11 great First Birthda
great grandchildren, a host of
caring nieces, nephews and- Andray a Rosas, daughter of
friends. Dana and Omero Rosas of
Funeral services will be Sat- Monticello, celebrated her
urday July 8, 2006 at 11 a.m. first birthday on Friday, May.
at Mt. Pleasant A.M.E. Church 26, 2006.
with Rev. Maryetta Crumarrie She celebrated with a Care
officiating. Interment will fol- Bear theme Labor Day cook-.
low at Mt. Zion Cemetery. out at the home of her mater-
Family will receive friends nal grandparents, Kim. and
from 6pm to 8pm July7, 2006 Drew Norman of'Waukeenah.
fro to. 8 20 06 Joining her parents in the
at Branch Street Funeral e J on here u in trend
Home. Pallbearers will be fam- w fid
ily and friends. Honorary pall- and family members, includ-
bearersareI Stewards of Mi. ing her, maternal great
Peasant St'ewahrch of M grandparents Virgie and Bilf
Pleasant A.M..E. Church. I at Waukeenah, and
Branch Street Funeral Home host of aunts, uncles, and
is handling arrangements. cousins.
cousins.


BO :CHEREN

BOUCH ER-FENDER


y Noted


ROSAS
Sadly missed were An-
draya's paternal grandparents
Jose and Maria Vieyra Rosas
of Celaya, Mexico.


Beat the,






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lunch items that included egg-
rolls, hot dogs, sausage and
onions, and cold drinks.
For dessertt they offered
home baked brownies, cup-,
cakes, and bags of mixed
murichies.
The church southh group
.participates in. activities every
Sunday'. from 1 10 a.m, until
noon, and plan :monthly
weekend acti cities and out-
ings. .



l Xc ;'{Ong
kW'. -', :-.


This talented group: also
leads the church Praise and
Worship Service once a
month with a drummer, guitar
player, bass player, and sing-,
ers.
The, youth .program is for
boys and girls ages 8-18 and
all area children are invited to
join in the fun, fellowship and
worship."


Central
Church of
Christ


.S 19 South at
Coopers PondRd

'jJoin rUs f
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Wednesday:
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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7,2006 PAGE 7


Wacissa Fire Rescue Plans
Wa,,dl a ir, sAl AMI clw C1l:


~E**~**J


The ceremony will begin at including recent equipniefnt
DEBBIE SNAPP 10 a.m. on Saturday, at the acquisitions, educational pro-
Staff Writer Wacissa Volunteer Fire Sta- grams, and team training.
tion located at 14496 Wau- The late Harriette Couver
The Wacissa Volunteer Fire-keenah Highway in Wacissa (1915-1995) became a regis-
and Rescue will hold a dedi- with the dedication in mem- tered nurse in 1936 following
cation ceremony to corn- ory of Harriette Couver, RN, graduation from Cincinnati's
memorate the late Harriette BSN. Jewish Hospital School of
Couver's lifetime of service to The Open House will fol- Nursing, and earned her
the community followed by low highlighting the recent Bachelor of Science in Nurs-
an Open House to showcase initiatives of the rejuvenated ing from Florida State Uni-i
recent initiatives. .. Volunteer Fire and Rescue, versity School of Nursing in
1969.
Couver was active in ,thelo-
cal community..
.: She helped to organize the
S-. .Wacissa All-Volunteer Fire
S and Rescue, and served as One
.. of its first fire chiefs.
S .. She was an active propo-
..,.", '-.4 nent of the recent revitaliza-
tion of this important
Community service.
N She. was instrumental in
.. publishing the initiative that
created the. recently', com-
S- ~ pleted Jefferson Communities
-' d Water Systems Inc., which


JES Boys, Girls
when school re-


Francista Steen Named

Club Student Of Month


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Francista Steen, has been ;
named May Student of the
Month for the Mbnticello/Jef-
ferson County Boys and Girls
Club. -'
Steen has been attending the
Club for two years.
.At the Club, she is one of
the junior leaders, and an offi-
cer in the newly chartered
Torch Club. -
She is a people person. and ',
enjoys helping them however
she can.
Steen is .12 years old and.


New: Bethel AME Church
and, Pleasant Grove MB:
Church will hold a joint re-
vival 7'p.m. nightly, July 10-
14 at Pleasant Grove.
Guest minister is Rev.
Alonza Fudge, of Hickory Hill
MB Church, and Jerusalem
MB Church. of Monticello.

Nit. Pleasant AME, New
Bethel. Bethel, and Philadel-
phia MB Churches will hold
their fourth Quarterly Confer-
ence with presiding Elder 0.,
C. Williams, of the Qunicy
District, 2 p.m. Sunday, at.
Philadelphia MB Church.

Springfield AME Church
will celebrate' its 134th church
anniversary, 3 p.m., Sunday.
Speaker is Rev. LeRoy Col-
son of Quincy.


was recently promoted to' the
sixth grade.
She was a member 'of the
JES News Team. Her favorite
subject is Math.
'Her hobbies are reading,
watching movies, and
singing. ...
She is a member of the
Greater Fellowship Mission-
ary Baptist Church, where she
is active in the Choir.
Her teachers say she is a
very respectable and loving
g irl. .,'t ..... "I- -
She is the daughter of Mary
Steen Barnes, and is said to
be a great role model for her
younger siblings.


Vacation Bible School will
be held at Bethel AME
Church, 6:30.to 8:30.p.m. July
10-14 Lessons will be chn-
ducted daily in four classes
.ind Refreshments will !'be
served daily. /

St. Rilla MB Church hol-
arship Committee \%ill s ~nsor
a Gospel Extravaganzai p.m..
Sunday.
Special, guests inclun: Gos-
pel Messengers; Ne% Bethel
Male Chorus, St. Ra Mass
Choir, Evangelist G sie Wil-
liams, and Ford Ch pel AME
Choir.

Springfield A E Church
will hold its annu summer re-
vival .7 p.m. nig y, July 10-
14. Speaker -s Minister'
- Laveme Demou of Quincy.


supplies safe drinking water
to households in the southern
areas of Jefferson'Countb.
Following several years of
borrowing local lands for
storing the organization's
truck and other, equipment.
the Board of County Commis- F
sioners obtained a grait to
build' a fire' station on land.,
owned by the County School
Board.
The 2000 square foot build-
ing'was completed in 1988.
Follow ing a short period of
inactivity. the ..organization
was revitalized through a
grassroots initiative that be-
gan in 2002.
Fire Chief Joey Bryan leads
its cadre of 5 dedicated vol-
unteers from the local com-
muniur.

S:AMERICANHEkRT
ASSOC LAiON
OtEMORLULS & TRIBUTES

1, -' P -AHA-USAl
Thi ce p via ed as a i:a l: Eri,.:
C-199h. Ar.are.:an: HeasrlA c.ciah,:.n
,


Business Review
Prepared By County News, Inc. 2006 All Rights Reserved
(800) 580-0485 www.countynewsinc.com


Beggs Funeral Homes
Monticello Chapel, Madison Chapel, Perry Chapel & Apalachee Chapel
If you have lost a loved one and don't know who to turn to for help, Beggs Funeral Homes are committed to serving
.the families and communities in this time of need. They Offer a wide range of funeral services, burial, pre-need
planning and cremation choices. Their staff of caring professionals prides themselves in providing personalized,
compassionate service before, during and after the funeral service. They respect and satisfy every family's unique
needs by offering customized funeral service options. They maintain the highest ethical standards, recognize and
anpreciate local customs and religious practices They are committed to honoring and celebrating all lives that'have
been lived, and belie\ e that success is providing genuine care and concern for the individual, the family and the.'
community. Their oal is to help the gnefsmricken survivors ofa lo\ed one get through the transition to acceptance.
If you find that Beggs Funeral Homes can best serve you, or for more information on their services for your
future or current needs, the editors of this 2006 Summer Business Rei'ie% and Reference Guide suggest
that you contact them today. The Monticello Chapel is located at 485 East Dog%%ood in Monticello, phone
997-5612; the Madison Chapel is located at 235 Northwest Orange.in Madison, phone 973-2258, the Perry
Chapel is located at 201 West Main Street in Perrn, phone 838-2929 and the Apalachee Chapel is located at
3322 Apalachee Parkway in Tallahassee, phone 942-2929.
Thomas L. Lawrence, MD
Serving The Community Since 1998. ,
Seeing a child take her first steps .. arching the rainbow appear right before your eyes...stargazing on a summer's.
night. Sight is a precious gift given to us for a reason -to see a colorful world. Dr. Lawrence specializes in treatment
for cataracts and glaucoma and also can pe form the most advanced laser vision correction surgery available. Dr.
Lawrence is the eye specialist to help you achie\ e \xhat .our sight should be 20/20.
Dr. Lawrence takes the time to c\amine \our c\c' thoroughly He 'and his highly skilled staff have dedicated
themselves to practicing teamwork, and maintaining a friendly and positive work environment.
His goal is to make every indil idual feel important and well cared for. He offers his patients and their families
-conipreher;i'. e medical and surgical e:, e care.
The writers of this 2006 Business Review and Reference Guide suggest that > ou call now at 942-EYES (3937)
or visit them at 3401 Capital Mledical Boulesard in Tallahassee to schedule your appointment and start
seeing the real beauty of life. For more information on Dr. Lawrence's services, visit him online at
www.tomlawrencemd.com. .


spent and very relaxing.
SThe gardens include the
landings and steps of her front
porch and back patio.
'De Sercey shared with the.
group notes of her trip to, the
National Garden Clubs Con-
vention and the FFGC Staty
Convention in Orlando..
: -She spent a w% eek with
other members of the Monti-
cello Gaiden. Club in work-
Sshops, and having a good
7 time. i __ '. _____

Volunteers needed
for research study
'Do >ou struggle with anrtery?
Have you had sudden,
severe panic reactions?
Do social situations make
)ou nervous or uneasy?
You may be eligible to receive
free treatment in our :
research study!

ANXIETY &
Behavioral
HEALTHCLINIC
Please call tor a free telephone eaulution
and more informauun
AroL.ei and Beha% oral Health Clinic
Flonda Stame Uniers
S 50' lni o45-1766
Avw anxietclhnic w edu


ered with roses.
The gardens were organized'
with beds separated by bor-
ders of stone.
The gardens take up a lot of
Graminski's time and talents,
but she claims it's time \%ell
GUC/T A/iIMAL/
SARE MERE
African [Hego Ariirnal.,
Crested %brcupines and
/purredi JToriope, :
tow until mid-/'epternmber


TAUMHS11EMUSEUM
Lbkd7 nLokWiP~i uiLem, n~i'at
3945 Aluker m Vri~e, '"
~ pr 'i3Sur,.I1.,30-5 P...
A~athassemii ed org


Complete Upper and Lower Dentures
BEACHTON DENTURE CLINIC
-NOW OFFERS SAME DAY SERVICE ON,
Dentures Acrylic Partials Relines
Repairs & Extractions__!
SBy A.ppointment -
.William T. McFatter, III D.D.S., P.C.
OfficeHours
5 1-800-521 7275o. Faaia::e H 1
2515 U.S. lHwy. 319 So. (Tallahassee Hwy.)


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer


Camellia Garden Circle,
.,.members met at the home of ,.,
Isabelle. de Sercey fo[ their
June meeting.
They participated in a,pro-
gram on Gardening Tips with.
each sharing their o%\n.nidbits
about what works, and what
doesn't.,
The ladies also reminisced.
about. the'gardens of Monti-
,. cello resident Donna Gramin- __
ski.. which .they visited in
April. ,
Her gardens were full \u ith
unique planters and contain-
'ers filled with herbs and flow-.
,ering.perennials a.d an.nuals.
-The gardens- displayed
flower ovpyered, ,trellises
throughout, and arbors coy-


ARNES, M.D.


Board Ccrtiiicl Dermatologist

-. adultt & Pediatric Dermatology
me .


I


Vascular lesions
Hemangiomas


* Atopic dermatiti;
* Skin cancer treatment and surgery
* General medical dermatology


I 19 West Hill Street,Thomasville, georgia
To make an appointment, please call
(229) 225-1900 or 1-800-782-8507


When was

the last

time you

made an

investment

that saved


lives?


*LIFE

SSAVER


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


307 East Seventh Ave. Tallahassee, FL 32303 (904) 414-0844


MAY STUDENT of the Month for the
Club is Francista Steen, sixth grader
opens. (News Photos)


Circle Shares


Gardening Tips


Church News Notes


Party on Our Deck!
Great Mexican Cuisine! Great Mexican Beers!


SiLal







Naormed ,j'ne o'i FlorsCJ, 5 b6 t Resr turontri
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Catering Available. .

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Open .7 dys.
2329 Apalachee Pkwy.
A.. J


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CHERYL


llisl- ~ m ..pb~rWINl






PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7, 2006


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Sports


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7,2006 PAGE 9


JACKSON'S DRUG Store Softball Team award winners include: Tiffany
Sportsmanship; Janeise Banks, Most Improved; Samiria Martin, Most.Valuable


'Ilk


x 6~


JOYNER'S TRAVEL CENTER- Softball Team award winners include: Ya'tyra
!Most Improved; Averie Jones, Most Valuable; Sunnie Sorensen,, Sportsi
(News Photo)


Jasper To
Face Kings
Here, Sunday

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

i The Kings of the South
softball team will square off
against Jasper, 4 p.m.,
Sunday, here. \
Coach Roosevelt Jones said
he is looking forward to a
good game;.
The Kings consist of Kelvin
Jones, 0. J. Sloan, Joe An-
drew, Eldred Jenning, Kay
Jay, Zeke Gillyard, Nick Rus-
sell, Johnny River, James'Ed-
ward, Warren Allen, Dendrius
Hicks, Davis P., S.
Seabrooks, and Diandre How-
ard.


Diamonds To

Play Jasper

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Lady Diamonds soft--
ball team is slated to play Jas-
per, 4 p.m., Sunday, here.
Coach Roosevelt Jones said
though the girls have never
played Jasper before, he is
looking forward to a good
game.
The Lady Diamonds consist
of 16 girls, including: Sher-
icka Parrish, Lillie Daniels,
Kidra Thompson, Nikki
Cooks, Tanya Young, Ashley
Allen, Lisa Crumitie, Keandra
Seabrooks, Kista Hills, Vala-
rie Robertson, Letitia Fead,
Diane Fead, Fannie Mae
Fead, D. Young, R. Siplin,
and Barbara Jean Crumity.


Local Youths Play Well


in Tallahassee League

FRAN HUNT I.
Staff Writer .:,


Two young local baseball
players have been holding
their own in the Tallahassee
league.
Zack Michael and Marcus
Roberts both learned to play
baseball at the local Recrea-
tion Park.
During the 2005 Jefferson
County Little League season,
the pair led the Monticello
Milling team with no losses as
pitchers.
Coach Paul Michael said
that since the Jefferson
County leagues only go
through age 12, the two 13
Kalnin, year-olds played at Tom
. Brown Park in Tallahassee in
2006.
Both were selected as All-
Stars from the eight teams
playing at Tom Brown Park,
with Zack Michael leading
the 13 year-old group in bat-
ting for the regular season.
In post season pla, he has a,
.: .522 batting average.
.. Roberts has a .409, batting
; average in post season play.
'" Both players continue to.
pitch, as well as playing other
positions at Tom Brown.
Coach Michael said that
both Zack and Marcus have a
'-' variety of pitches that can
keep their opponents off bal-
.,{ .,, ance.
The Tom Brown 'All-Star
team recently came in second
place in the Tallahassee Dis-
trict -Championship, which
qualifies the team for the
State Championship.
That championship'will be,
Howard, held in'Fossil Park, Jul,, S-16
maniship. ,.:':'CongrarulanLonc and good
luck to both of our Monticello
boys," concluded Coach Mi-
chael.


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PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7, 2006


'. -4


A's Clobber 10-3


Concord Warriors


FRAN HUNT*
Staff Writer

The Monticello A's baseball
team clobbered the Concord
Warriors 10-3, Sunday, and
now stands 3-8 on the season
Lance Nealy manned the
mound during the first one.
land two thirds innings, walk-,
ing seven, giving up one hit,
two runs, and striking out no
batters.
Reggie Norton took over on,
the mound, pitching the final'
seven and one third innings,
giving up three hits, one run,
striking out six, and walking.
none.


At the plate, Joe Jones went
.two for four, smacking a
home run and scoring one
run.
Ron Graham went three for
four, two runs; Reggie
Norton, two for four,, two
runs.
Ronzo Wade went two for
four, two runs; Ronzo Wade,
for four, two runs..
Tommy Johnson went one
fdr two; Lance Nealy, two
for five; and James Wesley,
Telvin Norton and Daniel
BlIand each scored one run.
? The A's are slated to square
off against Hilton in
:Alabama, 3 p.m., Sunday.


Mood Swing Tennis

Players Win Awards


'1S




4
A


w'. i,--


VVV



..





TASANI ROACH plays with the beach ball at the lake.
(News Photo)
-". .. _:'=]? -.,: ; -- .: L "" : .' .r


UNLOADING the car, prior to boarding the bus to Key-
stone Summer Camp are, front: kneeling, Lyndon Daw-
son, Ladaja Wade, Dequaries Ward. (News Photo)



July 4th Horseshoe

Tourney Winners Told


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The annual July.4 Men's-
and Women's Doubles Horse-
shoe Tournament saw a good
turnout Tuesday.
.The team of April Haupt
and Kat Knous won the first.
place trophy in the women's
division..
The team of Bobb,, Plaines,
and Ron Brumible', won first
place in the men's di- isio:n
In the women's divisionA!- '


lison Morgan and Kerrie Feb-
drich took second place.
Iris Morgan" and Chrin~s
'Morgan took third place; and
Jane Fernandez and Kinmi
Eure, fourth place.
In the men's division, Ron-
ald' Morgan and Mark
Morgan, second place
Dustin Simmons and T. J.
Zylstra, third place; and Gene
Strickland and Neal Laird,
fourth place.
STrophies .v eie awarded to
first through fourth place win-'
ners.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The\ Russell Construction,
Nev. manun's softball team trav-'
eled to St. Augustine to com-
pete in the ISA Tournament,
June 24.

The team. ei'it undefeated
in the men's D and E d, i'.]:ion
under the coaching guidance
.of Bill Hock, and Team" Man-
ager. Scott FerTis to win the_
ISA. QOulifier and earn a spot
in the ISA State Champio.n-
ship.

Offensi el;,, Monticello's
Mike "Spike" Hodlm, and
Brock Bigelow, 'led the team-
with .850 batting averages.

American Stroke
Association.,
A Division of American o-
Heart Association .

iame Marches On
For people over age 55, the incidence of
stroke more than doubles in each
successive decade.
Stroke Warning Signs:
Sudden numbness or weakness in
the face, arm, or leg, especially on
one side of the body. .
Sudden confusion or trouble
speaking or understanding.
Sudden trouble seeing in one or
both eyes.
Sudden trouble walking, dizziness,
loss bf balance or coordination.
Sudden severe headache
with no known cause.


F o r 3 1 sU m o re i nfo 7 io [., '] '
a ca l


Also adding to the, strong of-.
fense was Scott Ferris, who
batted .846, and another Mon-
ticello native, Glen
-"Sputnick" Bulloch, who bat-
ted .833.-
The team will compete July
-21 in the ISA State Champi-
onship to be held in DeLeon
Springs, FL.

Monticello News
'You Can't Be Without It'
In State: $45.00
Out of State: $52.00





Get Your Annual,
Subscription Today!


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer .

When the Women's A--
league tennis teams had' its.
end of season, Round Robin,
three members of the 'ol ni-
cello' Mood S'\ ini2s., were
a'. arded v. inning prizes in
their divisions. ,
The Mood S. ings also'fin-I
ished .l'h in' the league' of
the 16 teams competing in,
their second ear ,of competi-
tion in [lthe leagie,l. whichh is up
a fev. notches tionm last Near's
finish i, the league.
"We're continuing to im-,
prove and climb in the,


raring:," said Captain Part:
Hard)
V.Mood' Swings presented
with gift bags for w inning in
their' divisions, include:
NMa\ie Miller in the 5 6 le'el:
AnLie DelKecchio inrthe 3 -1
level; and Katie .Brock in the
1/2 level. ,- '
The ladies then enjoyed a
buffet luncheon.
The Round Robin was held
at the Capital City Countrx
Club.
i-Hard,, .said 'that team cap-
tains \\ill meet the first %eek
of August 'to determine a
schedule, and the fall season
wouldd official, kick off at
the end of A.ugust.


Brandon Whitfield


Transportation Sct


DEBBIE SNAPPY "
Staff T writer

Brandon Jamari Whitfield,
an 8th grader at Howard Mid-
dle School was chosen to rep-,
resent Jefferson County in the
Summer Transportation Insti-.
tute Program hosted by.
Bethune-Cookman College.

He is the -3 year old son of
Glad,s Neely.

The program is sponsored by
the Federjl Higha',, Admin-.
istration (FHWA) and de-
signed to highlight career op-
porruniiies in the transporta-.
tion industry.


The four-week residence
program is an intense, struc-
tured learning opportunity for
youth in the secondary school
systems of Florida. .
Whitfield was exposed to
aspects ofI transportation, such
as highway. design, transpor-
[ation of people and cargo, in-.
termodalisni. la% s and regula-
tions, safeis, environmental-.
ism, phlisical science, engi-
neering, and career opportum-
ties.
In addition, he participated
in SAT and ACT preparation
.courses, business computer
,applications training, aca-.
demic enhancement acti' cities,
field trips, and student pro-


LETTERS TO THE
"' 7 EDITOR
The Monticello Nea.s
S welcomes lerters
to the Editor.
All letters must be signed
and include a phone number


Caminez, Brown &


Hardee P.A.













Al'P'.1
JOND. CAMINEZ
BOARD CERTIFIED CIVIL TRIAL ATTORNEY

IAN BROWN

CARY A. "BO" HARDEE, III












PERSONAL INJURY & WRONGFUL DEATH

(850) 997-8181
1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344
THE HIRING OF A LAWYER IS AN IMPORTANT DECISION THAT SHOULD NOT BE BASED SOLELY UPON ADVERTISE-
MENTS. BEFORE YOU DECIDE, ASK THE LAWYER TO SEND YOU FREE WRITTEN INFORMATION ABOUT THEIR
QUALIFICATIONS AND EXPERIENCE.


HAZEL BAPTISTE, JES teacher and grandmother, holds,
Tafiyah, as his brother Tasani Roach shows off his
backstroke. (News Photo)



Earns .


ola ship

jects.
Whitfield was one otf 18 rs-- ....

that received full scholarships
to 'participate in this four-
week summer program
Qualifications for this .. .
scholarship include a cuLNI la-
tie grade point average of
3.0 on a 4.0 scale.
The student should haSe
completed or be qualified to
enroll in Pre-Algebra for the .
2006-2007 school year, and..
write an essay about Why' WHITFIELD
they want to-participate in the
program and how the STI can .
assist in meeting career goals

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Softball Team Competes

In Tournament June 24












MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7,2006 PAGE 11 :


Residents Warned TO Be


Wary Of Computer Scams


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

With the computer scams
becoming more and more
common in today's society,-_


Family and Consumer Sci-
ences Extension Agent Heidi
Copeland urges readers to
exercise caution.
She warned that Phishing
scams are the most common


Phishing is a hi
scam 'that uses spam,
messages, and e-mails
ceive users into dis
credit card numbers, b
count information, Soc
curity number, passwc
other sensitive inform
by sending random e-i
pop-up messages that c
be from a business or
nation familiar'to the u
The message asks 1
to update, validate or
account information.
Some phishing scar
threaten to suspend o
accounts users don't
to e-mail.
"Don't take the bai
Copeland. "Consumer
tion is the best
against fraud and dece[
She made some sugg
so residents would
caught in these p
scams: .
*Do not click on the
if an e-mail or
message asks for pers
financial information,
reply, I "
"For concerns abc
counts contact the or
tion mentioned in the
using a telephone num
is kno%%n to be genuin
as from a monthly] stat


( AMERICAN HOMEPATIENT


'Pi222-1 '713


Tallahassee's ()N.V
fhill-service i
homei care Compianly, offer

O \gen
Medical Eqilpnent )




In palplion lI irapy
Speech Therapy
Medical Social Ser% ice
HonieHealtli Aides '


gh-tech
pop-up
to de-
closing
ank ac-
cial Se-
ords, or
nation,
mails or,
claim to
organi-
ser. ..
the user
confirm

ms even
r close
respond

it," said
educa-
defense
option.
estions
i't get


or open a new Internet
browser session and type in
the company's correct Web
address.
In any case, do not cut and
paste the message into your
Internet browser.
Phishers can make the link'
look like they go to one place,
but that actually
*Don't e-mail personal or fi-
nancial information. E-mail
is not a secure method of
transmitting personal infor-
mation.
. *Be sure a site is secure be-
fore revealing financial infor-
mation.
*Be cautious about opening
any attachment or download-
ing any files from. e-mails re-
ceived regardless of who sent
them. '
These files can contain vi-
ruses or other software that
can compromise a computer's
security and personal. infor-
mation.


LEGAL NOTICE


hishing NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO
: \ACATE ROAD: Notice is herb.
gihen that application "ill be made,
ink. 1o the 'Board of Counlt)
pop-Up Commissionrrs. Jefferson Count).
sonal or Florida. at a meeting of such Board
do riot, to be had and held in the Board
Room at the Court House in
out ,- Monticello. Jefferson. Counr.
tt ac- Florida at ":011 p.m. on Jul 20.
ganiza- A.D.. 2006. o0 otherwise ith
e-mail iegularlr scheduled meeting foi the
ber that month of Jull. for 'acanlon of the
e (such unimproved road known as "Big
House Road" no% knosn as Raslor
emenl), Road located in Sections 5 & 6. of
T2N. R6E. Jefferson Countr.
Florida which connects to Brock
Count) Road on the %ecsi and Co.
Rd. 146 on the East Carl D.
Boatrwrighl. Clerk of' Court,
I ,~ .erso. County. Florida.

ST ATE OF FLORID .
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY
S .AFFAIRS NOTICE OF INTENT
TO FIND THE JEFFERSON
COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE
PL AN .AMENDMENT(S) IN
COMPLIANCE DOCKET NO.
U( 6 -1-NOI-3301-(AI-(I) The
Department giaes notice of its intent
to find the Amendmentlsl to the
9g. C onmpiehensise Plan for Jefferson
1 Count), adopted b\ Ordinance
NoiS. i)6-01. 06-02. 06-03 and 106-04
on Mla) IS, 2006. IN
COMPLI \NCE. pursuant to
Sections 163.3184. 163.318' and
S163.318'). i.S. The adopted


Jefferson County Comprehensive
Plan Amendment(s) and the
Department's Objections,
Recommendations and Comments
Report, (if any), are available for
public inspection Monday through
Friday, except for legal holidays.
during normal business hours, at
the Jefferson County Planning
Department, 277 North Mulberry,
Street, Monticello, Florida 32345.
Any affected person, as. defined in
Section 163.3184, F.S., has a right to
petition for* an administrative
hearing to challenge the .proposed
agency determination that the
Amendments) to the Jefferson
County Comprehensive Plan are in
Compliance as 'defined in
Subsection 163.3184 111, F.S. The
petition must be filed within
twenty-one (21) days after
publication of. this notice, and must
include all of the information and
contends described in Uniform Rule
28-106.201, F.A.C. The petition
must be filed %%ilh the A.gency Clerk,
Department of Communit. Affairs,
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard.
Tallahassee. Florida: 32399-2100.
and a copy mailed or delivered to
the local government. Failure to
time file a petition' shall constitute
a waiver of any right to request an
administratrie proceeding as a
petitioner under Sections 120.5')
and 120.5", F.S. ifa petition is filed..
the purpose of the administrative
hearing will be to present evidence
and testimony) and forward a:
recommended order to the
Department. If no petition is filed.
this Notice of Intent shall become
final agency action. If a petition is
filed, other affected persons may
petition for lea.e to interene in the,
proceeding. A petition for
intervention musl be filed at least
mtenr) (20) das before the final
hearing and must include all of the
information and content' described
in Uniform Rule 28.116.205, F. .C.
.A petition for leae to intervene
shall be filed ai the Dikision ol
,dminisration -learings.
Department ol iManagementi
Ser ices, 1230 palachee Parkl a .
Tallahassee. Florida 323')9-3060.
Failure to petition to intervene
"ilhin the alloiucd time frame
constitutes :a wa'ier of ain right
suchh a person to requesI a hearing
under Sections 120.569 and 120.5".
F.S.. or to participate in the
administration hearing. After -an,
administr.itie hearing petition is
timnel filed. medication is available
pursuant to Subsection
163.3189(31(al). F.S., to an% affected
person "ho is made a part) to the
proceedings b% filing ihat request
with the administraike lau judge
assigned b% the Di vision ol
\dministra.ltie Hlicrinlgs. The
choice of medic:tiiin sh.ill not alfectr


a party's right to an administrative
hearing. -s- K. Marlene Conaway
Chief of Comprehensive Planning
Division of 'Community Planning
Department of Community Affairs
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard,
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-2100
7/7/06, c,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY CIVIL
DIVISION: 21ST MORTGAGE
CORPORATION F/K/A 21ST
CENTURY HOME MORTGAGE
CORPORATION, Plaintiff, vs.
CASE.NO. 06-150-CA; TIMOTHY ,
D. LONG, SR.;: THE UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF TIMOTHY D. LONG,
SR.;. IF LIVING, INCLUDING
ANY UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF 'i
SAID.'DEFENDANT(S), IF
REMARRIED., AND IF ,
DECEASED, THE RESPECTIn E
LINKNO\ N HEIRS, DEVISEES, ,
GRANTEES. ASSIGNEES, $
CREDITORS, LIENORS, AND.
TRUSTEES. AND .ALL OTHER ,
PERSONS CLAIMING B,
THROUGH,. UNDER OR
AGAINST THE NAMED
DEFENDANTSS; UNKNOWN
TENANT #1; 'UNKNOWN 2
TENANT #2; Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby s
given that,, pursuant to a' Final
Summary Jutlgment of Foreclosure 2
entered in the ahooe-st3led cause, in
the Circuit Court of Jefferson
County, Florida. I ill sell the
property situate in Jefferson Count)
Florida. described' as:
COMMENCE AT A LIGHTER
WOOD POST MARKING THE
NORTH% EST CORNER OF
SECTION 16, TOWNSHIP I
NORTH, RANGE 5 EAST
JEFFERSON COlUNT\. FLORIDA
AND RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES
14'43- E ST. ALONG THE \\ EST
BOLINDARl OF S\ID SECTION
16. 11l"."6 FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING: THENCE FROM
SAID POINT OF ,BEGINNING,
CONTINUE SOUTH 00 DEGREES
14"43" EAST. ALONG THE \\ EST
BOLiNDARI OF SAID SECTION
16., 33.50 FEET TO A POINT ON
THE NORTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-\\ Al LINE OF
COUNT\ ROAD 158: THENCE
RUN SOUTH 54 DEGREES 0011'9"
E AST. ALONG SAID
RIGHT-OF-\\ %\ LINE RUN
NORTH 00 DEGREES 14'43"
\\EST 11"4.19 FEET TO A
POINT; THENCE, \\EST 330.68
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING. To include a::2004
REGENCt MOBILE HOME \IN
NI 9386 90520114; 20114
REGENCY MOBILE HOME \IN
NI9386B 9015211219: 2004
REGENCY( MOBILE HOME %IN
NI938bC 9052029 A') A 2665 '


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WE TAKE THE
DCNTS OUT OF
ACCIDENTS


V Itrcated behphind '-pnqd.alepAuto MiE


BusinessL



Directory





BURNETE PLUMBING & CARROHILLLL AT.ELECTRIC, INC. Northside Mower and
B IJ EPLUMING Register's Small E'gineR

i WELL SERVICE g S "Complete Auto Electric Repair Service" Small Engine Repair
Family Owned Since,1902 M ini-Storage For Hustler, Poulan, Homelite MTD, Cub Cadet,
Plumbing Repairs Wells Drilled Fixtures-Faucets -Pumps Snapper, Murray & More, Warranty,
Replaced Sewer & Water Connections Tanks Replaced- 315 Waukeenah Hwy. Repairs for all makes & models.
-"Water Heater Repairs- All Repairs 1/4 Mile off US 19 South Pickup & Delivery Service Available
997 3 5 Thomasville Road 115 Albany Rd. 5
997-253Mtrlm r (on Carrol Hil) 229-226-0717


Richer Design LEE FULLER ~ OWNER Sister Fay
Sichert Design GULF C OSPalm Reader & Advisor
Custom Design House Plans METAL 0 MORRIS FULLER PAINTING LL C Are you Unhappy? Worried? Sad?
Drawn to Permit Specifications ROOFING Have you been Disappointed?
*Additions *Garages *Blueprints All Types Give me a'call and let me help you.
tel.: 850-997-5770 ~ Cell: 850-508-9362 -oo Of Metal Office (850) 671-2286 Serving Leon County for 50 years
fax: 850-997-2351 Full line oft ROOfing Cell (850) 284-6134 -We Do Parties! Tarot Cards*Palm Readings*Astrology
1055 S. Mulberry St. Monticello, FL 32344 a c so s Call in for 2 free questions!
pec10y t. nt ell44 ialFlashings MadeAllTypes WarrantedMetalAvailable Licensed by County & City
Patrice V. Richert Cut to your desired lengths Delivery Service Available 8366 Guerry Lane, Talldhassee, FL 32317 Mon.-Fri 10am-8pm, Sun 1-5pm, 1729 Mahan Drive
whiskigirl42@earthlink.net Call Toll-Free 888-393-0335 352-498-0778 Horseshoe Beach, FL Lic. & Insured (850)878-9327


Monticello


Christian


Academy.


Now Enrolling K-12 Grade For
'06 -'07 School Year

1590 N. Jefferson St.

Monticello, FL 32344
NEW THIS YEAR K-4

997-6048


;'"


'


illT '


I


L-U%,CIL


i











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

S..I~


Aucilla Road a/k/a 2665 Drifton
Road Monticello, FL 32344 at
public sale, At the North Door of the
Jefferson County Courthouse,
Monticello, Florida at 11:00 a.m. on
July 2006. DATED THIS 27
DAY OF JUNE, 2006. Clerk of Cir-
cuit
Court, Law Osfices of Daniel C..
Consuegra. 9204 King Palm Drive,
Tampa, FL 33619-1328 Attorneys
for Plaintiff. In accordance with the
American with Disabilities Act of
1990, persons needing a special
accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the
ASA Coordinator no later than seen
(7) days prior to the proceedings.-If.
hearing impaired, please call (800)
955-9771 (TDD) or (800) 955-8770
I'h-'oe), via Florida Relay Service.
'17.'! 14/06, c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No. 06-132-CA CECIL
HIGGS, AND H.D. HIGGS,
Plaintiffs, v. HAROLD WILLIAMS,
JR. DAROLD WILLIAMS, and
FELIX TOBY, JR., if alive and if
deceased, their unknown heirs,
devisees, creditors, grantees and all
persons.claiming by, through under
or against them,. Defendants.


NOTICE OF' ACTION TO:
HAROLD WILLIAMS, JR.,
DAROLD WILLIAMS, AND
FELIX TOBY, JR., if alive and if
deceased their unknown heirs,
devisees, creditors, grantees, and all
persons claiming by, through, under
or against them: YOU ARE
NOTIFIED that an action to quiet
title to the following property in
Jefferson County, Florida: Lot 23,
Block "9," SIMON'S ADDITION
to the town of Monticello, Florida a
subdivision as per map or plat of
said Addition on file and of record
in the Office of the Clerk of Circuit
Court of said County of Jefferson,
has been filed against yoi. You are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any to it on
Kimberly L. King, Plaintiffs'
attorney, whose address is Haywood
& Grant, P.A. 2121-G Killarney
Way, Tallahassee, FL 32309, within
30 days after the first publication of
this notice, and file the original with
the clerk of this court either before
service on Plaintiffs' attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you
for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition. Dated June
28, 2006 HON. CARL D.
BOATWRIGHT. As Clerk of the


Court for Jefferson County, Florida
7/7, 7/14, 7/21, 7/28/06, c
!N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF' THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN. AND FOR
.JEFFERSON COUNTY CIVIL
DIVISION Case No. 05-213-CA
CITIFINANCIAL EQUITY
SERVICES, INC., Plain tiff, vs.
CASSANDRA DIANE
THOMPSON; THE UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF CASSANDRA DIANE
THOMPSON; LEO RUSSELL;
THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
LEO RUSSELL; IF LIVING
INCLUDING ANY UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF SAID
DEFENDANTSS, IF
REMARRIED, AND IF
DECEASED, THE RESPECTIVE
UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
CREDITORS, LIENORS, AND
TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER
PERSONS CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR.
AGAINST THE NAMED
DEFENDANTSS; STATE OF
FLORIDA, DEPARTMENT OF'
REVENUE; WHETHER
DISSOLVED OR PRESENTLY-
EXISTING TOGETHER WITH


ANY GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES,
CREDITORS, LIENORS, OR
TRUSTEES OF SAID
DEFENDANTS) AND ALL
OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST DEFENDANTSS;
UNKNOWN TENANT #1;
UNKNOWN TENANT #2,
Defendants) NOTICE OF SALE
Notice, is hereby given that,
pursuant to a Final Summary
Judgment of Foreclosure entered in.
the above-styled cause, in the
Circuit Court of Jefferson County,
Florida I will sell the property
situate in Jefferson County, Florida
described as:- COMMENCE AT A
POINT ON THE EAST
BOUNDARY OF SECTION 24,
1806.5 FEET SOUTH OF THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE
SOUTHEAST 'A OF SECTION 24;
AND RUN NORTH 54 DEGREES,
09' WEST 3:19.2 FEET TO A
* POINT; THENCE NORTH 30.8'
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING: THENCE NORTH
54 DEGREES 09' WEST 85.2
FEET' TO A POINT; THENCE
NORTH 67 DEGREES 45' WEST
216.6 FEET TO A POINT;
THENCE NORTH 269.6 FEET TO
A POINT; THENCE EAST 265.9


FEET TO A POINT; THENCE
SOUTH 400.0 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGGING. BEING A
PORTION OF THE :EAST '/ OF
THE SOUTHEAST 'A OF
SECTION 24, TOWNSHIP 3
NORTH, RANGE 5 EAST
JEFFERSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA. A/K/A 1454 GROVER
ROAD MONTICELLO, FL 32344
at public sale, at 11:00 o'clock, a.m.
or as soon thereafter as same can be
done,, to the, highest bidder, or
.bidders for cash 'at the North Door
of the Jefferson County Courthouse,
Monticello, Florid on .the 27th day
of July, 2006, Dated This 27th Day
of June 2006. CLERK OF
CIRCUIT COURT Law
Offices of Daniel C. Consuegra,
9204 King Palm Drive Tampa, FL
33619-1-328 Attorneys for Plaintiff.
In accordance with the American
with Disabilities Act of 1990,
persons needing a special
accommodations to participate in
this proceeding should contact the
ASA Coordinator no later than
seven (7) days prior to the
proceedings. If. hearing impaired
'please call (800) 955-9771 (TDD) or
(800)' 955-8"0 (oicr) via' Florida
RPla% Service.
" 71,.7/14/06, c. '


Certified Medical Assistant:
Gerry Medical Center is seeking
qualified applicants for' the
above full time 'position.
Previous experience preferred.
Fax resume to 229-551-8733 or
email ikennedy@archbold.org:
Affiliated with Archbold
Memorial Hospital. EOE
7/7,12, c
Maintenance PT 36 Unit Apt.
Complex ,Resume/. Apply, to
Heritage Manor, 1800 East
Texas Hill Road, Monticello, FL
32344 Fax: 850-997-7288 phone:
850-997-4727
7/7, c
Caregiver Hwys 90/59, $50 a
day clear, Mondays and
,Wednesdays, 7:30 am 7:30 pm,
850-879-8698 or 224-4131
7/7, 12,.14, pd

Cashier, anilaable to work shift
work and weekends @ Capital
City Travel Center. Call Sharon
@997-3538, ex. 4
1/25, tfn
Electric Meter Change-Out
Field Techniicians: How would


BU LSIN ESS







Portable Toilets U TREE our Local Professional Painters

Billy Simmons Septic SERVICE Interior ~ Exterior I I
850-509-1465 cell Trimming tumGrindingLawn & Landscaping
850-997-0877 home o Mowing Aerial Deic------------
0 AerialDeviceenio This Ad & receive I
Clean Portables for construction sites 0 Removal : o / Bush Hogging n i I e Mention This Ad & receive
fail reunions, parties 0 Maintenance I A..10% Discount I

Events and Types 997-0039 Lic.& Insured 11025 East Mahan -877-4550


B & M Tractor Service ,,C.-Ro HILA L UTO ELEC-RJCN--LCrai"
..p cIiing in F.c:.d Plis, Bush H',gin Realtor Tim Pear A CHIUTA Craig-
L im in c & Fenir l]:. g, -pr.,i nd -e ing .' ,, ,' : : .
S" ..850-997-4340 Complte Elecic Rer Servic" Larichiuta
.' :- r' See all our listings) ,- L" Lloyd, FL 32337
'www.TimPeary.com *-Limerock
Brad McLeod Simply the Best! *Cla",-
C,-el H-| Real.or Tim Pea` Sells Real Estate! TiormasailMe Road 115 Albany Rd. *Sand 997-6788
,:. : ,,," :.:1"-' L.,9ui.RtFL ?: STimply the Best! on C o 229-226-0717 p Soil
.,I _ii, R.J L.r.,.. FL !.23%M Simply the Best! oCr-, Hi 229-226-0717 1-Top Soil


Register's Mini-Storage


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


997-2535



Septic Tank & Land Clearing

Complete Septic Service & Repair
Lot Preparing & Land Clearing

Thomas B. Scott, Sr.
Rt1Bqx137
Lamont, FL 32366
ph:997-5536 cell: 933-3620


*Lot Cleaning *Driveways *Dig Ponds *Road,
Bi.ilding *Culverit Installation *Fill Dirt
*Limerock *aGravel
Billy Simmons, Owner
Backhoe and Hauling Septic TanksContractor &
Excavation Contractor L
Phone:(850) 997-0877
Cell: (850) 509-1465'
Insured D.O.H. Lie. #SR0971265
Visa & Mastercard Accepted!


Castaneda

Masonary, LLC
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL

S(850) 508-6396

q Lic. & Ins.

Brick & Block


1-10 CHEVRON


+tax
305


_pk
$1.69


DTC $1.83


3 pks Ct.
$4.63 $15.06
2ct+ $14.20
$5.00 $16.28
2ct+ $15.34


Swisher w)et
f. +Honeo Flav'ore dl Hin:'
Buy One Get One Free

'Blac:ionc Piild Vanilla or Chsrry
, Buy One Get One Free

Blac1 & Mild Regular
5 pk $1.87 +tax
'Free crystal lighter with each carton
WE ACCEPT ALL MANUFACTURERS
COUPONS


The Decorator's

Warehouse, LLC


260 N.
Cherry


Residential & Commercial Lic.# cgc #1507547

YEAGER CONTRACTING Co. INC.
CUSTOM, HOMlES





PH: 997-2296 CELL: 508-2383


Custom Mowing
Specializing In Small Lots


Street


Furnishing & Accessories


TONY de SERCEY
Light Harrowing & Grading


tIyrone Davis
Sales Manager


WE GO THE EATR 1 .iMILE FOR YOU!
S,.997-6500
WHEN YOu NEEDToSOLVE COMPUTER PROBLEMS.
SAME DAY & NEXT DAY ONSITE SERVICE
*Diagnosis Repair *Upgrades "Installations 'Consuhations
'Tutorials "Removal of Viruses. Adware, Spyware


I Ultimate


wnage Auto

877-7222
A Very large selection to choose from
4 All trade-ins are welcome
, Best rates as low as 4.5%


Opening -800-572- 717 MR. MERCHANT .

the door THIS SPACE
to hopejf C K Keaton Tire Repair
o I h e OULD BE "Service Is Our Business on and off the Road"
Muscular Dyslrophy
Call our p i ," YOURSc Fo.o
,81 AssoiYOURS FOR EDO KEATON 850-997-0903 Shop
lifeline. TRAVIS KEATON 850-264-6871 Cell
t' t01-f. ONLY $O 54 Capps Hwy 850-997-0937 Fax
IIs toll-ree. .O ibNLXY $10.00 Lamont, FL 32336 850-997-5443 Home


A Free warranty on every vehicle sold
Trade Drag
Pus1, all, eoiTPNTWMT
wve A ivehAT T[E
EV 6Yo f_________________
Cal TRON, e'smainit

hape heUtiae a


Appliance .Repairs: o

,hers, Dryers, Stoves, Call for quality work

Refrigerators. 45 Years In The Trade
Owned & Operated by Andy Rudd Jerry Cole Painting Corp..
997-5648 850-997-7467 850-544-2917
Leave Message *Residential Commercial *Interior Exterior


THcmiMN TRACTOR SERVICE MR IERHANT
S \ OWING- HARROWING- ERCHANT
SFOOD PLOTs THIS SPACE
& INS. COULD BE

James Thurman, LLC YOURFOR

850-997-5211 YOURS"FOR

850-545-0139 ONLY $10.00










MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7,2006 PAGE 13


To Place Your Ad




997-3568


CLASSIFIED


Your Community Shopping Center


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


REILP 'WANTED
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 a valid Florida driver's
license, pass a pre-employment
drug test and background
check. We will train, qualified
individuals. Starting salary will
be $15.00 hr. Please call 407-
831-6669 or send you resume to
UMS@asplundh.com EOE
407-831-6669 UMS EOE
6/21-6/30,7/5,7/7c
Licensed Therapist #1182
Masters Degree with from an,
accredited University or College
with a major in counseling,
social work, psychology, or a
related human service field and
three years of, related
professional experience. License
preferred. Shift: 8 am 5 p.m.,
M-F
Master's Level Therapist #2267:
A minimum of a Master's
Degree with a major in
counseling, social work,
psychology, nursing,
rehabilitation, special education,
health education, or a related
human service field and two
years of professional experience
in pro hiding services to persons
with behavioral illness.
Substance abuse knowledge
preferred. Some local travel
required. License preferred. For
more information and a
complete listing *of available
positions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
850-523-3217 or 1-800-226-2931
Human Resource, 2634-J
Capital Circle N.E.. Tallahaisee.'
FI Pre-Hire Drug Screen &
FDLE background check, an
equal opportunity/affirmative
action employer, drug-free
workplace.
7/7, c


The Jefferson County Road De-
partment will be accepting em-
ployment applications for the
following positions; 'Truck
Driver tmunst h'e' Florida Class
"A" cdl drivers license, excellent,
driving record, at least 2 years
experience driving and also ex-
perience with road equipment
such as backhoes.
Equipment/Operator: must
hase a high school diploma! or
equivalent and salid Florida
drivers license, a cdl would be
desirable but not required. Ex-.
perience running a backhoe,
small dump truck and roadside
mowing tractors. For applica-
tions please stop by the' Road
Dept. Office any week day 7:30
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. located 1484 S.
Jefferson Street. Phone 997-
2036. Closing date is July 31,
2006

LOST
i year old male Walker Beagle
with orange collar from
Q+..1-. +.- 0 01- -*.rr~ **AC


FREE *..
Abandoned dogs. One female
chow, one male mix breed. Both
very sweet. Free to good home.
Call Debbie 850-948-6993

GARAGE-SALE ..
- .
Huge 3 in 1 Garage Sale
Clothes, Baby Clothes, and
Household Items. A lot of
everything Sat. July 8 from 8
am 2 pm, 2 mi North of Dog-
Track on US 19 North at
Patchuk Farm.
7/7, pd
Saturday Jul) 8, 8am I pm,
2804 S. Jefferson 19 South
ROYAL MINI STORAGE:
dishes Y2 price, furniture,
households goods.
7/7, c
Moving Sale, July 7th & 8th,
8-2, 918 Quail Lane, Lloyd
Acres. Furniture, Kitchen Items,
Lawn Equipment, some tools,
clothes.
7/7, pd
Friday and Saturday, 8 a.m.
till ? 3153 Waukeenah Highway,
Lu, of misc. items, follow signs.
7/7, pd -


SERVICES


Hand, Man-pressure washing,
woodworking, painting, home
repairs.interior/exterior, siding.
trim and housekeeping. Call
Billy si' 251-4575
6/30-7/28/16 p
Natural \\a% to Health and
Beauty-Arbonne Products. Skin
Care, Makeup. Nutrition
Supplements all natural. Call
997-2392, ask for Cheryl.
7/7, 12,' pd
Have you been taken off our.
hormone replacement? See our
new menopausal products.
Jacksoni's drug store.
5/12 tti
Backhoe Service: Driveways,
roads, ditches, tree and shrub
removal, burn piles. Contact
Gary Tuten @ 997-3116,
933-3458.'
tfn
Ours i-a church here diversity
is celebrated and thinking is
encouraged. Christ Episcopal
Church, three block N. of the
courthouse. Sunday service at
10:30 a.m. 997-4116.
7/7, c.
Appliance Repairs: washers,
dryers, stoves, refrigerators.
Owned and operated by Andy
Rudd. 997-5648. Leave
-message.
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.I
Located .a: 1150 Old LloId
Road. Monticello. Fla.
850-997-3377
1/25, tfn, c


3,,iuerry Street r/-o6534 Home Health Care Equipment -
7/7, 12, 14, pd Jackson's Drug Store. We bill
Lost Pekinese-Dr. Spencer S. Medicare Call for assessment
Main off 90, 6/26,997-2506 of your needs. 997-3553. UPS
6/30, 7/7, nc NOW AVAILABLE



1 Housing Vouchers

* We accept all vouchers
i 2/2 $615 3/2 $715 ~ 4/2 $895 ~ $50 dep.
* Pool & Youth Activities

* 5756571




New Company

To Monticello

REQUIRES A CERTIFIED

WELDER/SHOPMAN


Duties To Include:
Fabricating, Welding, Sand Blasting,
Painting & Equipment Maintenance.
Must Have or Be Willing To Obtain
CDL License.


Call (770) 614-3893 or fax

resume to: (770) 614-3795


Roosters and Laying Chickens
$10 each; Goats, female $100
each. Leave message. 997-0901
7/7, pd


Various Home Schooling
Books... grades 3-8 Saxon, Bob
Jones, Abeka, Alpha Omega.
Call for more info. 997-2392.
Ask for Cheryl.
7/7, 12, pd

Empire 35,000 BTU unvented
gas logs and insert. Logs in'
place and 1/2" flex line installed.
Seldom used. First $250 for all
takes it home. 997-8604,
519-0277.
6/3f. 7/7, ,d


10' x 5' original Monticello
Simmons Drugstore soda
fountain mirror, late 1800's,
great condition, S350,999-2015
7/7, tfn.c
AKC Register Lab Puppies
Black 8 weeks old. Shots &.
Wqrmed. $200 each. Good
Blood Line. Call Mike g, cell
25!-8074 or Home 997-0180.
7/7, 12,14, 19, 21, 26.28. od



FOR RENT
Prime downtown office space
no%~ available in Cherri Street
Commons. Jack Cars%~ell.
99"-1980.
11'30 tfn. c


Cute & Comfy 2., bedroom, I
bath, with lots of space.
Sunroom, ,creened porch, W/D'
hookup, e\tra storage, more.
Walk to town, library, church.
$700. 251-0760
7/7, c
3 BR, 1-1/2 bath, house in
country, Call 997-3368.
6/21Itfn c
Jefferson Place Apartments, 1
and 2 bedroom, 1468 S.
Wau kenah St. Office 300
Monticello. 997-6964 ('Equal
Hoesiig Opportunity.
In, c
2 bedroom, 1 bath, screened in
porch. Upstairs workshop.,
workout room, \\ D hook up
down stairs. Available July 1, 1
year lease ,first & last month
$300 deposit. $575 month.
997-2845 Sam US 259, 144 Old
Buzbee Rd.. Waukeenah (No
Pets)
7/7,pd
'


In-town 4 bedrooms...Spacious
-Two Story. Central Heat &
Air. Needs some paint. 580 S.
Waukeenah St. $75,000.
Close to Town...Spacious 3
bedroom. Beautifully
landscaped at the end of historic
Dogwood Street. Carport, Shed.
Just a walk to the park. City
Utilities. 210 Simpson Avenue
$139,900.
5 Acres w/3 bedroom... Mobile
home built in 2000 by Schult.
Big bedrooms, Fireplace and
large decks. Private. Clean
nonsmoking.
Call Mark Vollertsen / Sabor
Real Estate 850-997-1691 for
details.
6/30,7/7c
Complete makeover. New
"everything" 3 bedroom, I bath
in great .location. $112,500.
;-25--0760.
7/7,.,c


BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
ALL CASH CANDID ROUTE
Do you earn S800/day? 30
machines, free candy. All for
$9.995. (888)629-9968
.B02000033. Call us: We "%ill not
be undersold.
".'" fcan
\ending Route: Snack, All
Prinks, 'All Brands. Grent
Equipment, .Great Sup'port!
Financing Asailable With $6K
Don. Call Tom: (954)
971-9301
7""', fcan


What's In Your
Wallet?
Is It Enought ?

Don't You Deserve:
Super Pay & Benefits
Home Every WVeekend
Run Southeast Only
Sign On Bonus
80% Drop & Hook
Immediate Rider Pro.;
CDL/A 2Yrs OTR
Call Today To Get
S Yours! "

Shoreline Transportation

877-208-9176


SABOR REALESTATE


MARK VOLLERTSEN

Realtor


Sales Asso.ciate
850-997-1691 or 850-459-4864
You Name It I'll Find It, Ready To Sell It, It's Sold!
Residential ~-Commercial~
1Mobile Homes w/Land ~ Acreage


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR
TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT

SIN Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
M- a '. Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators
a b il -National Certiatiotion
F1-' Job Placement Asistance

800-405-5833
Associated Training Services wvw\..equipment-school.com


* Washington St. Apartment
2/1 2-deluxe two bedroom units for rent
* Marvin St
3/2 house for rent or owner financing / with low down
payment
* York St.
3/1 house for rent or owner financing / with low
down[payment
* NoelDr.
3/2 Single Wide
* Commercial Building Restaurant or Office
* First Street 2/1 Low Rent


WycePopaccepta section t

1 (850) 997-32711
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^S *I .^^B^BiB


(850) 997-4340

www.TimPear y.com

Serious About Sellinq?
List today!





Homes That "Talk" Just Sel Feaster

Amazing Buy!!! Mixed Use Property 12
plus partially cleared acres on US 19 south
land use designation permits 4 houses per
acre near Dennis' Trading post only $36,500
per acre

Best Residential Buy in Town!
2 bedroom 1 bath home in great shape with
' fenced yard and big family room behind IGA"
on Bowman Street Now $76,500-A Talking
House

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

Lloyd Acres 3 bedroom 2 bath split plan
with very nice master suite 1993 Fleetwood
on 2.6 acres $76,500-A Talking House

Horse Farm 29 acre horse farm big double-
wide w/ fireplace, stables, round pen in re-
mote, oaks, pond, north of Greenville only
$329,000 '

Country Livinq at it's Best! Comfortable 4
bedroom 3 bath home on five fenced acres
with guest cottage w/bath, 2 car garage, big
shop, pasture 100 pecan trees and a nice
pool Only $400,000

Fine Homesite Close to Town 12.5 private,
acres with big trees and pretty fields perfect
for a fine home $265,000

Just Listed Choice 2.39 acre tract on
Shady Lane near Lake Wooten, South of Old
St. Augustine Rd and east of SR 59 $36,500

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

Terrific Land Investment 5 acres 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 Only.$11,500 per acre

Home Site close to town on West Groo-
verville Road only. $14,500

Country Livinq 2000 double wide 3 bed-
room 2 baths, screened porch on a very
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I vi T- -


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PAGE 14, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 7,2006

Library Showcases Display

Arrow Heads, Artifacts


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The Library showcases dis--
play a variety of items in its
entrance hall. Displays
change often and are designed
to spark the interest of
patrons..
Currently, patrons can view
the glass cases filled with
Projectile Points of the South-
east.
Arrow heads found in the
Southeastern United States
are on loan for display by
James F. Rakestraw and
Ernest D. Toole.


Detailed information is
posted about the 10 types of
arrow heads in this collection,
as well as the location of
each find, and the approxi-
mate age of the finds, dating
from 1000 to 400 B.P.
A small artifact collection
of Native American stone and
bone tools was collected in
the Southeastern United
States.
Not only are the tools utili-
tarian, but they also incorpo-
rate some of man's earliest
surviving art forms.
Some of these earlier tools
used by the natives of the
Southeast include the hafted


KORBIN EVANS checks out the cooler during a break
from swimming. (News.Photo)


Resident Injured in

Cycle Accident Here


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

A Monticello motorcyclist
was critically injured Satur-
day after losing control of his
cycle.
FHP reports that Charles
Delbert McCoy, 49, of 4187
East Washington, was driving
his 2005 Yamnha V-Star
south on Waukeenah High-
way at approximately 10:03
p.m., inthe southbound lane.
McCoy traveled, south onto
the west grass shoulder.
While traveling on the shoul-
der, he traveled down the em-
bankment and began to rotate
counterclockwise.
The front of the motorcycle


then collided with a dirt cul-
vert. The motorcycle became.
airborne and traveled across a.
dirt driveway,, located at 3874
Waukeenah Highway.
The motorcycle continued
southbound on the 'grass
shoulder and the front of the
motorcycle struck an oak tree.
The vehicle came to a final
---rest after colliding with the
tree. The collision with the
tree ejected McCoy from the
vehicle, southbound into a
cow pasture,
He was transported to TMH
for medical treatment.
McCoy was not wearing a
helmet and alcohol-related
charges are'pending;
The motorcycle sustained
$10,000 damage.


scraper, used for de-fleshing
animal hides;
The hafted adz, was used
for working with wood, such
as hewing canoes;
Bone and flint chisels, were
used for working with wood,
such as the manufacture of
bows, arrows, and other sma:I
wooden tools;
Hafted knives were used for
cutting and scraping. One
hafted knife in the collection
is on a wood handle, the othe:
on' a deer antler;
The hafted drill, was used
for drilling wood, clay bowls.
bone, ard the like.
The hafted awl was used for
making holes in skins, cloth,
and the like.
The hafted projectile points
were used with the bow in de-
Fense, and in food gathering.

Stones were used for
grinding corn, acorns, chin-
quapin, and other nuts' and
grains;;
The celt in this collection is.
a reproduction. It would have'
been used for many things as
Sa :
There are also various.
shards, from broken pots and
l essels
The first native Americans
know n to man, are referred to
as the Paleo Indians.
They arrived in North
America somewhere between
20,000 to 40,000 years ago.
There is' still much debate as
to whether .these people mi-
grated across the Bering Land
Bridge from Siberia or North-,
ward from South America.
The only Indian Tribe of
recognition in the present
state of Florida are the Semi-
nole,'which are said to hold
the blood of virtually, every
nationally and ethnic group
recognized in the world.


FRAN HUNT
StaffWriter

.With the lack of' the the
July' 4' fireworks celebration
this year, and the subsequent
disapploiitient among resi-,
denits, plans have begun in
earnest to ensure a spectacu-f
lar show next year.
George Carswell has been
named the chairman of the,
fireworks committee for
2007, and Dave Bitner being
named the fundraising chair-
iman, in an informal election
held, at the. Country :Club re-
cently.. .
Carswell has many fund-
raising ideas for next year's
show, the first of which has


Tut-Tut IS Pet

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Humane Society has
named Tut-Tut as its, feline
adoptable Pet of the Week.

Tut-Tut is a male, pure
black domestic short haired,
male approximately seven,
years old.


already been implemented.,
"I'm opening accounts for
the firev.orks at both banks,"
said Carswell. "That way,
people can lust s,,.ing by and
drop off .ny donations."
Bitner is confident that \\ ih .
early preparation toward the
event, he can raise approxi-
mately $12,500, to ensure that
'esideflcs l-,e the biggest and
best 'fireworks presentation
yet.
"Already, there is so much.
excitement around town con-
cerning the fire iorks', and
George has a lot of fund rais-
ing ideas," Bitner said.
As those fundraising ideas
'are implemented, information
will be forthcoming.


Of Week
He does not .like children
and he has a a very strong dis-.
like for dogs. .
Shelter Caretaker Cheryl
Bautista said his dislike of
dogs is such, that he will .at-
tack them.
He has been neutered and
all vaccinations are up to date.
To adopt Tut-Tut or an\ of
the many other animals at the
shelter, call 342-0244.


TUT-TUT


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ARROW HEADS and artifacts on display at the library.
(News Photo)


Fireworks Committee

Named For 2007 Event


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