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The Monticello news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00152
 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 28, 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: UF00028320:00152
 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
    Main: Sports
        page 8
        page 9
    Main continued
        page 10
        page 11
        page 12
    Main: Classified
        page 13
    Main continued
        page 14
Full Text




LI1BRAR'Y OF FLORIDA HISTORY
404 LIBRARY WESTI
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
CAT1!I'3VILLE, FL. 322I?


Legion T<
install
Slate Of Offi

Story, Pag


Humane Society.
Finalizes
Yard Sale Plans

Story, Page 7


HOW TO.
Prepare For
Heat wave

Story, Page 10


Friday Morning.





Montik


.138TH YEAR NO. 57. 50 CENTS


ello


Pi ed Wednesdays & Fridays


ews


Couny Reeive


'o county Receives



$200,000 Check



INFor Horse Arena


FRIDAY, JULY 28, 2006


Facility TO Go On Site

4 Miles West Of Town


LEGISLATORS or their representatives were in town Wednesday to present the
county with a $200,000 check for the livestock and horse arena. From left, Commis-
sioners Junior Tuten and Gene Hall, Extension Office Director Larry Halsey, State
Representative Will Kendrick, Commissioners Danny Monroe and Jerry Sutphmin and
Stephen Larson, legislative assistant for Senator Nancy Argenziano. (News Photo)


City Will Add 600 Plus


Houses In Near Future


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

,If all goes according to
plans, the city could well in-
crease by more than half the
number of its housing units in
the next few years.
At least seven subdivisions
are presently in some stage of
the permitting process in the
city, with the potential of add-
ing 626 houses.
The 2000 census, mean-
while, credited the city with a
total of 900 houses.
It's possible, of course, that
some of the developments now
on the books won't come to
fruition, depending on interest
rates, the general economy and
other factors.
And even if they all come to
fruition, it will be five -or six
years down the line before it
happens, points out' City Clerk
Emily Anderson.
"It's a very slow process,"
she says.
At the same time, she con-
cedes that' it could also happen
much sooner than expected.
What's more, developments
not even on the radar screen
presently could pop up at any
time.
Again, it's all contingent on
interest rates, the economy,
migration, growth restrictions


in surrounding counties, and
zoning and planning regula-
tions here, among other vari-
ables.
But at present, seven subdi-
visions are definitely on the
horizon for the city, if at dif-
ferent stages of permitting.
Two -- Emerald Garden sub-
division, consisting of 11 lots
on S. Railroad Street; and Pe-
can Hill subdivision '(phase
one), consisting of 30 houses
on S. Waukeenah Street, have
had their final plats approved.


Mea.ing that these t\\o de-
velopments can begin, con-
struction. ,
"You can say wve'ye ap-
proved our'second subdivision
in recent history," A\nderson
said, referring to the July 11
appro\ a-l of the Pecan Hill sub-
division's final plat. .
The council appr o ed Emer-
ald Garden subdivision's final
plat the previous month.
Meanwhile, 'the Crooked
Creek subdivision, which con-
(See Houses, Page 2)


; ~ .
\~t
'" \ j
1g~
~F..
~i.


IF all the subdivisions that are currentlyon the drawing
boards come to fruition, the city could see its housing
units increase by more than half in the coming years.
(News Photo)


Commissioners Sign Pre-Disaster

Storm Debris Removal Contract


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

The county now has a debris
removal contract with a quali-
fied outside vendor, in the
eventuality that a storm should
cause excessive and severe
damage here.
"The idea is to get a debris
removal contractor onboard
before the disaster happens,"
Road Department Superinten-
dent David Harvey explained
to commissioners recently.
Harvey, in conjunction with


Emergency Management Di-
rector Carol Ellerbe, was re-
sponsible for pursuing the
contract, which piggybacks on
Citrus County's contract.

Agreement g
Piggybacks |
On Citrus Co.
Harvey explained that the
contract kicks in only in situa-
tions where the storm-caused
damage is more than his de-
partment can handle.
He said the Federal Emer-
gency Management Admin-


istration (FEMA) will
reimburse the county 100 per-
cent of the cost of debris re-
moval for the first 72 'hours of
the contract, provided the area
was declared a disaster.
After 72 hours, FEMA will
reimburse the county 72 per-
cent of the cost of debris re-
moval, Harvey said.
"If we're not declared a dis-
aster area, the county has to
pay for the full service," he
added.
The "commission approved
the measure unanimously after
a brief discussion.


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer


Coun', Lfficials on Wednes-
da\ received a $200,000 check
from the Legislature -- money
that is to be used for cdnstruc-
tieo of a livestock arid horse
arena some fourmiles west of
town. '
State Representait.e \\'ill
Kendrick, along v. ith represen-
Staties fo'r Senator Nanc' Ar-
eri.' ia ii. a nd Stalte Represen-
ta'ue Loianne Ausle,. pre-
sented the check on behalf of
the Legislature.
Kendrick remarked that it
was "good to bring back the
bacon", referring to the $38
million 'plus that the Legisla-
ture appropriated during the
last session for special projects
statewide.
County Commissioner Junior
Tuten, in turn, lauded Exten-
sion Office Director Larry
Halsey, who was instrumental
in preparing the necessary pa-
perwork. Tuten said Halsey
had gone well beyond the call
of duty to doing what he had
done.
County officials envision the
livestock and horse arena as
the first element in What they
hope eventually will be a
multiple-use agricultural com-r
plex and park on a 20-acre
tract just southeast of the
Green Institute property off
US 90 West.
Halsey said the next step was
to get Frank Darabi, the
county's consultant engineer,
to draw up the design plans for
the facility. But ,he said it was
possible to turn the symbolic
first ,shovelful of dirt soon.
Halsey, along with county
officials and members of the
legislative lobbying
-committee, have been pursuing
state funding for the construc-
tion of an agricultural multi-
plex and livestock and horse
arena ever since the county ac-
quired the property 'several
years ago.
That acquisition occurred
when the University of Florida
moved its Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences (IFAS)
Research and Education Cen-
ter to Gadsden County.
So far, the efforts to get the
agricultural multiplex funded
have proven unsuccessful. But
this year at least, the effort to
fund the livestock and horse
arena was successful.
The livestock and horse
arena is intended for the use of
local, district and state 4-H
clubs and other youth-related
horse events. It's also expected
that the facility will provide "a
modest economic multiplied


'from expenditures made by
out-of-county, participants in
the horse events."
"Horse shows typically are
two-day weekend events," the
project sponsors argued in
their application to the Legisla-
ture. "And horse enthusiasts
tend to travel to participate in
or to iew them'."
iThey pointed out that the
more than 200.00) urban resi-
dents in the Tallajhassee' and
Leon Counti jre.l'iho are dis-
co' ering this counts'S rural
charm represent a potential,


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

County commissioners re-.
cently joined officials in 70
other boards across the state by
adopting a resolution. in sup-
port of an initiative that aims
to make Florida communities
more senior friendly in the fu-
ture.
The Communities for a Life-
time initiative, which repre-
sents phase two of Gov. Jeb
Bush's 1999 Elder 'Ready
Community initiative, "asks
communities to revive the best
ideas from America's past."
Meaning the promotion of
neighborhoods, services and
amenities 'that cater to the
health, cultural, spiritual and
recreation,' LLe grow-
ing senior population.
The initiative stems from the
recognition that for the first
time in the country's history,,


audience for the arena.
SWhich, they argued, will
translate into a needed eco-
nomic multiplier in food, fuel,
lodging and other purchases.

"Purchases made for live-
stock, such as hay and other
feeds, boarding, tack and vet-
erinary ser ices v. ill benefit lo-
cal vendors and provide a
modest economic and emplo\ -
ment multiplier as well," the
proponents argued.
As for the frequent users of
. the arena, it's expected that

these. will be ".ouths. in 4-H
horse e ents and L'roups. such
as the Jefferson Coulnt, Florse-
man's Asocration. that do not
have public access 'facilities
presentl.."


the elderly will soon outnum-
ber the young. The why is the
aging baby boomer generation,
which currently constitutes 26
percent of Florida's
population.'
This increasingly older
population is expected to have
a tremendous impact on the
state in the coming years. Ac-
cordingly, the initiative asks
communities to prepare for the
eventuality by incorporating
universal designs into their
planning processes that both
remove artificial obstacles and
enhance living conditions for
the elderly.
Following adoption' of the
resolution, county officials are
supposed to form a committee
to assess the community's as-
set and deficits, in, terms of
providing for the care and in-
dependence of senior citizens.
Next, the committee is to
identify the areas that need ad-
(See Seniors, Page 2)


SENIOR CITIZENS may find this community a more
pleasant and enriching place to live, if county officials
follow through on the goals identified on the resolution
they recently adopted. (News Photo)


Control Health,
With
HIV Testing

Editorial, page 4


County Adopts.

Senior Friendly

State Initiative


^----^ --~-- I'' r


AW,










PAGE 2, MONTICELLO. (FL). NEWS, FRI., JULY 28, 2006
", I.-:i iit ,.


SHANNON TOOLE recently moved :into the area. She i
a third grader, who enjoys her visits to the library
.(News Photo)



City Man Jailed On

Domestic Charges


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Monticello Police arrested
a Monticello man early Tues-
day morning and charged him
with four offenses.
At approximately 6-25 a.m
Officer Richard Colson re-
sponded to a 911 call from
Talisa Ulee,:26, of 575 Park
' St.- ..
When Police arrived, Ulee
reported that her husband,
Fredrick Ulee, 29, had forced
his way into her home, in vio-
lation of a domestic violence
injunction. issued a day, ear-
lier.
Once inside the residence,.
the suspect threatened the vie-
tim with a knife and refused


Seniors
(Continued From Page 1),
dressing and incorporates these
into a community action plan
with a timeline for completion.
Finally, the community is:
supposed to develop strategies
that capitalize on partnerships
and collaborations to address
the identified needs.
"Participation in the initiative
will allow elders the option of
aging in place with dignity, se-
curity and purpose, while, of-
fering communities,
,governments and citizens of all
ages the .potential health,
safety and economic benefits,"
states the memorandum from
Department of Elder Affairs
Secretary Carole Green.
For more information on the
program, call Kimberly. Lind-
sey, Communities for a Life-
time coordinator, at (850)
414-2000.


Beautification
Grant In Works
County officials are looking
into the possibility of pursuing
a state grant that would allow
for the beautification of the
community.
The county received a simi-
lar grant for $32,000 about two
years ago, which money al-
lowed for the planting of
palms and other decorative
trees at the three I-10 inter-
changes.
A potential stumbling block
with the new grant is that it re-
quires a 50 percent match from
the applicant, whereas the for-
mer grant paid 100 percent of
the cost of the project.
City officials, however, have
indicated through Mayor Julie
Conley that the city may be
willing to go in on the project
and share the cost.
The application deadline
for the Florida Department of
Transportation beautification
grant is Oct. 1.


to allow her to leave.
Colson and Lt. Fred Mosley
found the suspect laying on
the coach, and arrested him
without ftirther incident.
Fredrick Ulee was trans-
ported. to the County Jail,
where 'he remained Wednes-
day morning.
Ulee was charged with bur-
glary of a d'Aellihng with a per-
son '..' "jilted, assault with, a
deadly weapon, false',impris-
onment, and violation of an,
injunction.


Houses
(Continued From Page 1)
sists of 74 lots on W. Wash-
ington St., is in the
construction plan approval
phase, as is Cooper's Ridge
subdivision, which consists of
10 houses on Cooper's Pond
Road.
Then there's Monticello
Plantations, Inc., which is in
the process of having its 420
acres -- much of this land re-
cently annexed into the city --
rezoned to residential low den-
sity.
An agreement worked out
between the developer and the
city limits this development,
on the southwestern quadrant,,
to 450 houses maximum.
Next there is Se\ illa Estates.
which consists of 40 lots, on -
Goldberg Road'. The. Local!
Planning Agency on Tuesdia,
night considered the prelimi-
nary plat for this-development.
Finally, there's Bide-A-\\'ee.
consisting of 11 lots on Pearl
St. This development' is al-
-ready,constructing houses.


The Jefferson
County
Utility
Coordinating
Committee
will meet at 9:00
a.m. August 9, 2006
at the Jefferson
County Extension
Office, 275 North,,
Mulberry Street
AdMERICAN HEART
ASSOC LTION
S E MORIAL- & TRIBUTES

1;OOt- AHA-Lis,%I


NOTICE OF BUDGET
S WORKSHOP
,The Monticello City Council \\ill conduct-a a...
workshop on August 1, 2006 at 6:00 p.m. to
consider budget requests from private
organizations. The meeting will take place at
City Hall,.245 S. Mulberry Street.


NOTICE OF VACANCY OF CITY
HISTORIC DESIGN REVIEW BOARD

/ -
The Monticello City Council is seeking to fill
a vacancy on the Historic Design Review
Board. The voluntary position is open for city-
residents. Experience or knowledge in his-
toric preservation, city planning, construction
or architectural styles would be helpful.
Board meetings are infrequent and held at
night. A letter of interest and outline of expe-
rience and,knowledge should be submitted to
City Clerk Emily Anderson, 245 S. Mulberry'
Street, Monticello, Florida 32344 by Friday,
August 11, 2006.
--,- -_^ _le^;. e ** **w-ta ,i~H^


NOTICE OF TAX FOR SCHOOL

CAPITAL OUTLAY



The Jefferson County School Board will soon consider a measure to continue to impose a
2.000 mill property tax for the capital outlay projects listed herein.

This tax is in addition to the school board's proposed tax of 5.618 mills for operating
expenses and is proposed solely at the discretion of the school board.

THE PROPOSED COMBINED SCHOOL BOARD TAX INCREASE FOR BOTH
OPERATING EXPENSES AND CAPITAL OUTLAY IS SHOWN IN THE
. ADJACENT NOTICE.

The capital outlay tax will generate approximately $985,385 to be used for the following
projects:




CONSTRUCTION AND REMODELING
Renovations, Additions and Site Work at Jefferson County Elementary Schoolz
Renovations, Additions and Site Work at Jefferson County High School
Renovations, Additions and'Site Work at the District Office Building

MAINTENANCE, RENOVATION, AND REPAIR
Repairs and Maintenance at,all Schools arid Ancillary Buildings
Air Conditioning Repairs and Upgrades at all Sites


PAYM\\ENTS FOR EDUCATIONAL FACILITIES DUE UNDER
PURCHASE AGREEMENT
S Jefferson County Elementary School
Jefferson County High School


A LEASE-


MOTOR VEHICLE PURCHASES
Purchase Two (2). New School Buses

NEW AND REPLACEMENT EQUIPMENT
Classroom and Office Furniture and Equipment




All concerned citizens are invited to a public hearing'to be held on Monda., July 31,"
2006 at 6:00 P.M. at the Board Room in the D. M. (Dude) Bishop Administration
Building located at 1490 West Washington Street, Monticello, Florida.

A DECISION on the proposed CAPITAL OUTLAY TAXES will be made at this -
hearing. .






NOTICE OF PROPOSED

.. TAX INCREASE.



The Jefferson County School Board will soon consider a measure
to increase its property tax levy.


Last year's property tax levy,


A, Initially proposed tax levy,..................... $
B. Less tax reductions due to Value
Adjustment Board and other assessment
changes.......................... $
C. Actual property tax levy................. ..... $
This year's proposed tax levy.................... $


3,627,986



43,727
3,584,259
3,941,021


A portion of the tax levy is required under state law in order for the
school board to receive $ 4,490,673 in state education grants. The
required portion has' increased by 2.62 percent, and represents
approximately six tenths of the total proposed taxes.



The remainder of the taxes is proposed solely at the discretion of
the school board.




All concerned citizens are invited to a public hearing on the tax
increase to be held on, Monday, July 31, 2006, at 6:00 P.M. at the
Board Room in the D. M. (Dude) Bishop Administration Building
located at 1490 West Washington Street, Monticello, Florida.




A DECISION on the proposed tax increase and the budget will be
made at this hearing.










MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS FRI., JULY 28, 2006 PAGE 3





BUDGET SUMMARY

THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE SCHOOL BOARD OF JEFFERSON COUNTY ARE 14.7% LESS THAN LAST
YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES


FISCAL YEAR 2006-07


PROPOSED MILLAGE LEVY:
Local Effort
Discretionary
Supplemental Discretionary


4.858
0.510
0.231


Additional
Capital Outlay
Debt Service


0.000
2.000
0 .000


TOTAL MILLAGE:


GENERAL SPECIAL DEBT CAPITAL TOTAL
ESTIMATED REVENUES FUND REVENUE SERVICE PROJECTS ALL FUNDS
Federal Sources $ 85,000.00 $ 783,591.00 $ -868,591.00
State Sources 6,906,022.00 13,000.00 45,100.00 646,126.00 7,610,248.00
Local Sources 3,030,585.00 118,000.00 985,385.00 4,133,970.00
TOTAL SOURCES $ 10,021,607.00 $ 914,591.00 $ 45,100.00 S 1,631,511.00 $ 12,612,809.00
Transfers In 274,452.00 274,452.00
Fund Balances (July 1, 2006) 1,500,000.00 110,000.00 10,184.94 507,731.60 2,127,916.54
TOTAL REVENUES, TRANSFERS
AND BALANCES $ 11,796,059.00 $ 1,024,591.00 $ 55,284.94 $ 2,139,242.60 $ 15,015,177.54
EXPENDITURES
Instruction $ 5,508,041.00 $ 290,383.00 $ 5,798,424.00
Pupil Personnel Services 400,028.00 400,028.00
Instructional Media Services 223,943.00 223,943.00
Instructional & Curriculum
Development Services 221,72900 221,729.00
Instructional Staff Training 78,500.00 15,206.00 93,706.00
Instructional Technology Svcs 232,884.00 232,884.00
Board of Education 242,956.00 242,956.00
General Administration 320,606.00 2,402.00 323,008.00
School Administration 759,793.00 759,793.00
Facilities Acquisition Construction 1,874,790.60 1,874,790.60
Fiscal Services 268,448.00 268,448.00
Food Service 604,000.00 604,000.00
Central Services 4,397.00 2,600.00 6,997.00
Pupil Transportation Services 845,323.00 845,323.00
Operation of Plant 1,107,640.00 1,107,640.00
Maintenance of Plant 335,039.00 335,039.00
Administrative Technology Svcs 91,493.00 91,493.00
Community Services
Debt Services 55,284.94 55,284.94
TOTAL EXPENDITURES $ 10,640,820.00 $ 914,591.00 $ .55,284.94 $ 1,874,790.60 $ 13,485,486.54
Transfers Out 264,452.00 264,452.00
Fund Balances (June 30,2007) 1,155,239.00 110,00.0o' 6 0.00 0.00 1,265,239.00
TOTAL EXPENDITURES,
TRANSFERS, & BALANCES $ 11,796,059.00 $ 1,024,591.00 $ 55,284.94 $ 2,139,242.60 $ 15,015,177.54

THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGET ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE MENTIONED TAXING AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD.


School Board of Jefferson County


TOTAL REVENUE Federal, State, &
Local
:. r Y. t .;*,. e-, .-. .. ... .;t,;f,
.-*.** .*: ":I,: .
-


Historical Summary of Financial and Demographic Data
(Ten-Year Summary 2005-2006, 2000-2001, 1995-1996)
Operating Revenue Fixed Capital Projects
Total Current Operating Total Revenue
Revenue
-.,- #j,' :, *". ,. ;. .. .. .


lid 00043 ~t .

s12000,000

S I .000 000


12 ? .k).0i'


59P0.0000


55,000.00.pme


1200000

s1C~o'


)"0 1*iOO--


o200!-W 5


Number of Students


Revenue per Student
(Operating Revenue Only)


Number of Employees


Instructional Personnel


512 0.M



S.8 '0,


* 340
320

250

22LI
200
180

140
120
100


2 1-0 200041 199520201


7.599


5.18 00,000




I'0 000.000
S16000000



5$14 .0 0000
SIMOC'N0





so


I ~


1995,96


200$-0 200-1


200 a2000-01,.


20046 WHI 10











PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRL, JULY 28, 2006



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

RON CICHON
A Publisher

RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer


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





Control Health


With HIV Testing


Opinion & Comment


The idea of taking control of
your ox% n health is a big part of
the National AIDS Fund
AmeriCorps program
It was the first national,
AmeriCorps Program focused
solely on HIV/AIDS.
The program grew out of,
President Clinton's initiative to
encourage young people to
serve communities in ex-
change for educational awards,
and a small li% ing stipend.
The program is funded
through 'a unique, partnership
between' the federal\ funded
Corporation for National and
Community ,Service and pri-
vate supporters including the
MetLife Foundation;.
Members provide
comrnmunir-based HIV-
'prevention education, HIV
testing and counseling. and,
qualitN-of-life assistance to
peoplee living with HIV/AIDS.
This contribution directly
supports the AIDS service \in-
frastructure- ensuing that indi-
viduals :and families: living
with HIV/AIDS get critical
services.

,By pro\ iding HIV preven-
tion and care services, mem-
bers (most of whom are young
people) serve as powerful: peer
educator, administer HIV
counseling and testing, and
provide case management and
.supportive services.
Each member engages in
what the academicians call "
service learning" or "experien-


tial learning"- activities that
often foster lifetime bof'com-
mitment to community ser\ ice.
During the 2005-2006 pro-
.gramn year, six cities host
AmeriCorps members at the
following service sites:
Charlotte, North Carolina,
Chicago, Illinois,
Detroit, Michigan,
Indianapolis, Indiana,
Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Washington. D.C.
! E\er \eai. the AmeriCorps
teams work 'with corhnunity
mobilization efforts in these,
six cities to promote National,
vHIV Testing Day. ,
Because it is so important to
both prevention and treatment-
to know your HIV status, or-,
ganizations such as the Na-
tional Association of People
,ith AIDS (NAP,.A)4,'- the.
Centers for Disease Control
'and Prevention (CDC) and lo-
cal health departments 'join,
forces \k ith local health advo-
cates and AmeriCorps mem-
bers to promote the testing
campaign..
Each' year, the day is pro-
moted as a way of getting peo-
ple who are 'at risk of HIV
infection to learn about their
HIV status.
It is estimated that approxi-
mately 250,000 Americans are
living with HIV but are un-
aware .of it. The campaign.for
this year shares the mnesage
"Take the Test, Take Control"
'with a diverse group of people
and communities nationwide.


Company Will Honor


Southern
You don't have .to be a
Southerner to know a Southern
hero. What's more, you may
know one without realizing it.
Southern heroes take many
forms, but- above all- they're
anyone who makes the south's
communities stronger, safer
and more united.
That could mean a devoted
teacher, heroic firefighter, tire-
less volunteer or selfless
mother. If you know one, a
leading wireless company
would like to hear his or her
story.
For the past two years,
SouthernLINC Wireless has
recognized a total of 10 out-
standing public servants in the
South through its Southern He-
roes program.
.As part of that program, the
company will make a donation
to each recipient's charity of
choice.
After last year's hurricane
season, the importance of hon-
oring the South's unsung he-
roes is more. important than
ever. After all, many individu-
als in those communities
emerged as heroes.
Whether these folks helped
give shelter to those who lost
their homes to Hurricane Ka-


"Heroes"
trina, aided in the rebuilding
efforts of ,communities along
the Gulf Coast or organized a
community wide fund-raiser
for the victims, SouthernLINC
\Vireless would like to recog-
'nize their heroic, efforts.
"In the wake of the devasta-
tion 2005 hurricane season, we
are more dedicated than ever,
to paying tribute to those who
truly exemplify the character-
istics of a Southern hero," said

Bob Dawson, president and
CEO of SouthernLINC Wire-
less.
If you know a Southern hero,
please share his or her story by
taking a moment to visit
www.southernheroes.com and
submitting the short online en-
try form between August I and.
August 31, 2006.

Entry forms can also be
found at any SouthernLINC
Wireless retail location. Log
on the www.southernlinc.com
to find the store nearest you.

The five Southern Heroes
who will be spotlighted and re-
warded will be announced in
September, 2006.


.".i Short Takes & Other Notions


SBy MERRY ANN FRISBY

What in the world is going
on? This "eek I read in The
Drudge Report that a Colorado
anglers caught a fish %ith
humanjtike teeth. A picture of
the fish appeared 'with the
store)
I 'am. used to looking at
chinips and apes and seeing a
vague human resemblance. ,
Seeing a fish with dentures
as..q e.p9 \ er. disturbing.
I could not look for ver) long.
In addition, last week the AP
reported that in America, one'
third of all male, fish in the riv-
ers are changing sex. I assume
that means to female.
Now this is really creepy. I .


also assume that other %water
creatures. are affected by the
sanfe forces, waterfowl, for ex-
ample
\when .we lied in Chaires,,
we had a neighbor who was a
bit off-the beam. He has since
'passed on. : .
Our houses both backed up'
to a pond and in general, we
shared caring for that'old pond'
by mowing and keeping it
clean. He was!,a good neighbor
inrihal'regard. ,-"wh r "
However, during duck mi-
gration season he got ener-
gized. He loved'ducks. I" was
glad 'that he chose to, watch
them and not shoot them.
He did shoot imagined DOT
ea \esdroppers from .his roof
and I was a bit afraid for our


children duiring2 duck season.
He never did shoot at the
ducks. He just watched the
ducks. .
, This neighbor put out lo\el\
'decoys to attract ducks to our
pond, The, practice mostly
' worked arid each ear hun-
dreds of duck put on a quack-'
ing good display. ,
SIn one particular year, the
ducks did not come. We. all
waited, and %waited and still the"
ducks did rinot' come. Our
neighbor' rearranged the de-
coys. No ducks Our neighbor
put out feed. No ducks One:
morning I went out to look at
the pond.
Our heighbor had made little
dresses out of onion' bag net-
tin2. We had an acre pond of


decos bobbing around in or-
ange net shirts. That evening
when the ducks normally flew
over. I' snuck back to take a.
look.
The pond was full of ducks'
happil% feeding and paddling.
about. Nlay be these ducks had
all changed to girls. '
Jefferson County has big
plans to market ourselves an
eco-tourist spot. \\e do have
lo\el\ riNers. creeks and lake.
While I hope these strange
forces that I ha e read about;,
do not influence our %aters.
I suspect the\ do I will bet,
that fishing and duck hunting
will be a part of that marketing'.
schemee' ,: ; '.
"-Do we advertise fish with
teeth? Duck in tutus?


Common sense Does Triumph


By DENNIS FOGGY
Columnis .

Quite often we learn about a
tragedy only, to hear from,"
friends. co-%workers. and fam-'
il% members ho% surprised or
amazed the\ are because of the.,
intelligence or superior charac-
ter qualities of the victim. Its
as thought smart, intelligent.
and charitable people are in
some way, immune to any bad'
things happening to them. A
Some resent cases come to ,
mind. First there %%as the tragic
and uncalled for rape and kill-A
ing of the college student in,
New York. She was reportedly
very intelligent; ( a graduate
student) and ,a loving young,
woman.
There is no excuse for thee


horrific events that lead to her
death, but, one can not over-
look the fact that according to
her close friends that .were
with her that evening, she %%as
essentially "'dead drunk" from
their night of bar hopping.
Reportedly her friends de-
cide they had had enough and
ordered a taxi to go horfie. An
argument ensued and she re-
fused to lea\e with her friends.
:Unfortunately, an e\ il predator
took. advantage of her inebri-
ated state and raped and then
killed her.
'She was obviously an "intel-
ligent" girl who exercised no
common sense. Ironically, she
was studying to' get her. Mas-
ter's Degree is psychological
profiling of the criminal mind!
The point is that there.is a
great deal of difference' be-


tween beingA intelligent and be-
ing'"smart". B, that I mean a
person can be highly intelli-
gent and mast er the under-
standing. of quantum physics,
for example, and still be swin-
dled by an average con-artist
How_ often. ha\e we heard
about capable and professional
,people being swindled out of
.their retirement or life sa\ ings'
SHow about Natalie
Holloway, that bright and edu-
cated young woman, from Ala-
bama, .who disappeared in
Aruba ,after taking off late, at
night alone with three 'men
who were 'essentially
strangers?
She was an honor student
and clearly intelligent, but also
failed to exercise common
sense by -separating herself
from her fiends and, accord-


'Skeeters' Bring Viruses


Mosquitoes are typically i
smaller than a shirt button, but
they can pose big health risks.
.More than 200. species .are
found: throughout North ,
America, some 6f which can
transmit West Nile virus and
other viruses that cause
encephalitis, or swelling of the
brain.
According to the Centers for
disease Control and
Prevention, more than 19,500
cases of West Nile have been
reported in the United States,
including more than 750
deaths, since the virus was first
identified "in New York in
1999. Serious symptoms of ,i
West Nile virus can include


high fever, headache, neck
stiffness, disorientation, con-
vulsions, vision loss and pa-
ralysis, and the disease can
even be fatal.
Furthermore, mosquitoes
cause major health problems
internationally by carrying and
transmitting infectious agents
that cause diseases such as ma-
laria, elephantiasis, and yellow
and dengue fevers. .
"Not only are mosquitoes
dangerous, but they're also an-
noying, ranking among the
most frequently encountered
pests in American homes,"
says Frank Meek, entomologist
and Technical Director for
Orkin, Inc. "It is important to


protect yourself and your fam-
ily against mosquitoes, espe-
cially in summer and early fall,
when populations are most
prevalent."
Fortunately, 90 percent of
Americans realize that mosqui-
toes are capable of spreading
disease and adversely impact-
ing health, according to a re-
cent survey released by Orkin,
Inc.
Armed with this knowledge,
homeowners should proac-
tively follow these tips to help
protect against mosquito popu-
lations thriving in and around
their homes:
When outdoors, apply an
EPA- approved insect repellent


ingly, her "group safety\ net".
Then there is the recent case
of'the sixteen year old girl who
met a twenty-five y ear old man
on the internet and was finally
apprehended in the country of
Jordan when her parents noti-
fied authorities when her sto-
ries started not to add up.
The interview with her
mother was, loaded with, "I
don't understand because she
was a honor student and volun-
teered, --etc." once again hold-
ifig some false belief that book
learnifig and helping ,others
precludes any stupid actions or
decisions.
My brother-in-la%%. a brilliant
plastic surgeon summed it all
up once. He said that he had
the intelligence to master
medical school and the knowl-
edge and skills to completely
(See Common Sense, Page, 5)


on clothing and exposed skin.
During .prime mosquito-
biting hours of dusk to dawn,
wear long sleeves and pants in
addition to repellent, or con-
sider staying indoors. ,
Make sure screens on win-
dow and doors fit' tightly and
have no holes.
Remember, mosquitoes
only need a thimbleful of wa-
ter to breed and survive, so
eliminate breeding sites by
emptying standing water from
objects around the home, in-
cluding flowerpots, buckets,
tire swings and children's wad-
ing pools. Change the water in
pet dishes and birdbaths regu-
larly.
(See 'Skeeters,!,.Page 5)


A a


From Our Photo File'

























SOLLIE LACEY has her blood pressure checked by Gladys Holligsworth, RN during a
regular Home Health Service visit sponsored by Archbold Medical Center, in Nov.,
1990. (News File Photo)
^ ,. ________________ _


MEOW


" ;' '


:











MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 28, 2006 PAGE 5


Letters...


State Retirees Fa


In Health Care Pr


Dear Editor:
If you are working for the
State of Florida,-and are think-
ing about retiring, think about
it long and hard, and make
sure that you have another
good source of income beyond
your state check.
Why? The cost of health
care plans supported by the
State has gone out of sight.
-,The 2006 Legislature passed
on to State of Florida retirees
an 8 percent increase in
monthly premiums.
This will bring retirees pre-
miums to more than $962 per
month.
In my research, I found State
retired folks who are sending a -
monthly check to the State,
just to have health care cover-
age, since the insurance pre-
mium amount now exceeds,
their monthly State retirement
check.
S For most of us, health care
was already unbearable, but to
add insult to injury, our Gover-
nor and the leadership of the
2006 Legislature passed on to
only State retirees, and 8 per-
cent increase in the cost of
, health care .
Retirees -did get a 3 percent
cost of living increase, but the
small percentage has already
been eaten up by the cost of
such things as gas and food.
.No one else in State govern-


ment was given this premium
increase, only retired people,
who have the least ability to
absorb the increased cost.
Yes, only retired people. I
recently had the opportunity to
ask State Rep. Curtis Richard-
son how this could happen.
He said that though he and
other Capitol area Legislators
tried to head off this increase,
they were unable, since Florida
State retirees really do -not
have a well organized entity.
ad ocatine for them and look-
ing after their interests.,
I can tell you that the time
was when retired folks were
looked after first, but.it seems
the leadership we '6ow have in
Tallahassee, just has no con-
science.
They do not seem to care for'
the health and welfare of older
people of our State and those.
who have made a dedicated
and meaningful contribution in
public service.
The leadership onl', v. anted
to make sure that they had
"'play money' for 'the coming
2007 Legislati.e session
As such, the', did leave, ;a
very large surplus tha.it will!
carry over into the 'next
session.
To them,'it A\ as all about
looking good.. Unfortunatel,,
there are retired State emply,-
ees who just do not have the


ce RiseIf you are thinking about re-
ce R ise tirement, please help us. We
must vote together and see that
m ium s those State Legislators, who
em ium s have no conscience and care
nothing for the old folks, are
physical ability to find another moved out of power.
job or to pay the increased cost.


of health care.
Folks, I can tell you that this,
-is one more case where there is
strong evidence that we are de-
veloping a very callous
society where the haves make
sure that they have more.
Our leadership at the State.
level should be absolutely
ashamed of themselves for
such a misdeed.
Now, the old folks are not
going to take this lying don n,
because they do vote consis-
tently.
There are about 222,000 re-
tired State .employees and they
now have begun to organize
since their welfare is no longer
of concern to the leadership in
the State.
There is a group of people
who. have created an organiza-'
tion called the Capital Associa-
tion of Retired Americans
(CARA) who ate meeting
inonthlh and developing a
strategy to look after the inter-
est of retired people.
SYour help is needed in this
,/ organization as, a participant
and to help pass the "'ord" on
to other retirees about this
movement.
We must get this trend of
"sticking it" to the old folks
Stopped and reversed.


'If you would like to know
more, please feel free to con-
tact me at 997-1573, or send
mean email to:
euro@netally.com
Your help is needed.
SFred Williams
Waukeenah


American Stroke
Association.
A Division of American
Heart Association .

3Time MMAuhes On
SFor 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 Ihe body.
'. Sudden confusion or trouble
speaking or unerstlanoing.
Sudden Irouole seeing in one or
boih eyes.
SudOen trouble walk.ng, dizziness,
loss of balance or coordination.
.Sucaen severe headache
wan, no known cause. '


SEE THEfUTUR







With your help, "my kids"
can look forward to
a' future without
neuromuscular diseases.
Please volunteer
S today.


StA .uSCOar '
= Dystrophy Association
1-800-572 1717
'. mdausa or rg


starts Aug 10
in Monticello, Fla.
Mandatory Orientation Aug 3

Website: WWW.NFCC.EDU i
TO REGISTER:

850.973.1629


Carl D. Bartholomew,

:- D.'cMD.


Announces The Opening Of His

Practice For:


CHIROPRACTIC

(850)- 673-8338

141 S.W. Broad Ave.

Greenville, FL.
ACROSS FROM CITYPARK ON ROUTE 90


Writer Questions Efficacy


Of Motorcycle Helmet use


Dear Editor:
This'is in response to your
recent article by Rex Rogers,
re: Ben Roeihlisbergers motor-
c, cle accident.
There are three things one
should keep in mind when ex-
aImining Ben's accident.
He was not wearing a
helmet, as per state law. He
did not have a motorcycle en-'
dorsei'ient as per state law, and
most importantly, the accident
was caused by the lady who il-
legally. turned in front of him.


fully 98 percent .of accidents
are cause b. "drier
distraction," such as cell phone
use., which h has been deter-
mined to .,be as dangerous ais
driving ,shile into\icated, eat-,:,
ing while dri\ ing, pulling on
make up, and the like.
Other studies o "'Inatten-
tional' Blindness," have dem-
onstrated that in multiple
vehicle crashes involving mo-
torcycles that as much as 70 to
80 percent are the fault of
'right of way violations by the
- "other vehicle" driver. ,


Had he been wearing a hel-
met. other'than a full face hel- Inother words, vehicle driv-
met,. he would still have&- ers just do. not watch out for
suffered the injuries .he re- motorcycles.
'iv i -


Some physicians have ob-
served that had he been wear-
ing a full' face helmet, in that.
type of. crash he could have'
ended up with disabling spinal
cord injuries.
However, the important fac-
tor here is that had the lady not
made an illegal turn in front of
him, the accident would never
have occurred, thus rendering
the helmet issue muteI
Numerous recent studies, in-'
cluding the recent Virginia
Teach study funded by
NHSTA, demonstrate that


The "MilesTra eled per Ve-,
,hicle" stats that NHSTA so
trequenti, quotes, are notori-
ously flawed as man;, states do
not even report "MTV"' for
motorcycles, including South
Dakota, home of ISturgis the
largest motorcycle event in the.
country.
I ride my motorcycle daily.
Can you explain to me how the
State of Florida can report the
number of miles I travel.
They can't. Which is why
many states no longer bother
with reporting.'
Also, often times when an


accident is reported, it is rinoted
that the rider was not % hearing
a helmet, but not what the ac- a
rual. cause iofdeath was, and
did the helmet contribute to the
cause of death, .. .,-' ,
Remember is %%as Dale Ern-
hart's helmet that contributed
to his death by'breaking his
neck.
Again, though these are mute
points that only provide fodder.
to politicians who find that ad-
vocating helmet laws is more
politically viable that arguing
'for banning cell phone use
while driving.
Prevention is key. If we are
going to make any, head% ay in
reducing .the carnage on our
highly as, the t\o things that
'must be addressed are educat-
ing all drivers regarding
driverr distraction." and "Inat-
tentional Blindness." ,
To do an\ thing else is to' ap-
ply a band aid to a broken leg.,
,I appreciate your concern
SaboutL motorcycle safety and
would be more than happy to,
provide you with information
that may give you a different
prospective as the actual effi-
cacy of "helmet use."
I can be reached, at
997-9912.
.Respectfully,
William Pitz'
ABATE Of Florida


Common Sense Often Triumps


(Continued From Page, 4)
reconstruct someone's face,
but he didn't know a darn
thing about fixing his car's
transmission. You see, he
clearly understood the differ;
ence between intelligence and
knowledge by exercising his
good common sense.
Then there is my favorite,
"street smarts".'I can not think
of a better example of some-
one having and exercising
street smarts than my dad.
Although he had obtained

'Skeeters'
S(Continued From Page 4)
Controlling mosquito popu-
lations can be difficult, but
professional help is available
through Orkin, the only na-
tional pest control provider of-
fering treatment services
against these dangerous pests..


only an eighth grade
education, he was blessed with
great 'common sense and used
it wisely to understand people,
garnish knowledge about im-
portant matters and build his
own personal intellect andca-
pabilities.
Ultimately, his street smarts
ushered him into a position as
plant manger for the largest in-
dependent meat packing com-
pany in the world and a man
liked by everyone he met.
Finally, just because some-


one is highly "intelligent" (or
at least appears to be so), does
not mean that they are also
"smart"! '
Accordingly, a string of titles
like Ph.D., professor, doctor,
or CEO in front of or behind
one's name attests to an ability
to master some skill, but it
does not guarantee the pres-
ence of either common sense
or smarts. Some of our govern-
mental leaders and elected rep-
resentatives make excellent
examples.
It could happen to any one of
us. And If it did, wouldn't you
pray for someone to help you
put your life back together.
We're here for Sara Miller for
as long as it takes.

Your donation
could change
a life. Please
call Us at Volunteers
So89.0089 f America
or visit
www.voa.org 7am m ,r .


* *-'. rok

Briefs
Fo or nfraion cll


It Works Wonders.


American
SAssociHeartion
Association .


"A LETTER OF APPRECIATION"


To the residents and voters of District 4

and to all the citizens of Jefferson County


I deeply appreciate and am humbled by the fact that you, the
people of Jefferson County, are allowing me to serve a third term as
County Commissioner representing District.4. When elected com-
missioner 8years,ago, I made a solemn commitment to fulfill that
trust by working diligently, not only for the members of my district,
but on behalf of all those who reside in our wonderful county.


I am grateful for the support and guidance I have received along
the way, especially to those who joined me in making our Legisla-
tive Committee so successful. When we began it four years ago, we
received a few thousand dollars from the Legislature. This year, the
amount to our county is well over $20,000,000. It is a direct result of
what working together for a common goal can achieve.

in the next four years, I will be seeking that same support and
cooperation as we deal with bringing significanteconomic develop-
ment to the county and, very importantly, in dealing with the
complex issues that confront us in terms of growth management.

I repeat my gratitude for your confidence by giving me the
opportunity to continue to serve as Jefferson County Commis-
sioner, District 4.


Felix "Skeet" Joyner

SAMPLE BALLOT
PRIMARY ELECTION
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
SEPTEMBER 10, 2002


COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
DISTRICT 4
UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST
(Vote for One)
I' Ron CAVE (DEM)
Felix "Skeet" JOYNER (DEM)



/= ________,___


P SUPPORT
[.SEAHCHN.l

















PAGE 6. MONTICELLO. (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 28,2006


Lifestyle


Hymnals

Shipped To

Baghdad
After learning about the
shortage of hymnals for
church services from their son
Scott, stationed in Baghdad,
Ron. and Sheila Slik, recently
boxed and shipped 50 hym-
nals to the chaplain there.
The hymnals were donated
by the First Methodist Church
of Monticello.
When they arrive, the hym-
nals will be distributed among
the five post chapels. *
"There are plenty of Bibles
for the services, but there is a
great need for hymnals," Slik
reports.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Triple L Club. members' met
for their monthly meeting and
enjoyed a program of "Musi-
cals and Golden Oldies"
brought to them by Sissy Kil-
patrick.
Kilpatrick organized the
program of songs, with help
from Lois Goode, First Bap-
tist Church choir member and
Darryll Sanle',, ministerpof
music fotr 'the. First Baptist,
Church.
Members and their guests
were :nr ited to chime in if
they felt inclined.
The LLL Kitchen Band, a
band of volunteers, gave their
first performance tising their
special instruments and tal-
ents.
Those :i'pe:i iri for this'
performance ,. ere Maggie
Shofner. on the washboard;
Clayton. Martin on the wash-
tub; and Darryll Stanley on the
camel skinned Bongo drums.'
'Dancing and singing to the
music took place.
President Mary Helen An-
drews announced that she was


collecting a list of names for
hostesses for the upcoming
year of meetings. She will
need them for the new direc-
tory, to be out by the Septem-
ber meeting.
Hostess'scheduled for this
meeting were: Andrews, Dot-
tie Bishop, Emily Taylor, and
Phyllis Weldon.
LIp. mining g events for the
Club include: lunch at theTo-
mato Cafe' in Havana for
s:,ome ime in Septcibei:
A train i ide inr, October will
begin in Cordcle and trjael ti
Plaines, with tour stops in be-
tween. "We're hoping, the,
lea' es will be changing colors
at this time," says Andrews;
In 'November, a dinner
cruiise at Captain Anderson's
.i a i'.,ji.na City is plajinied
[D.ife Ir tIu WL \c i *.'.,n
S".ll be given at the August.22
r-ceting.
M-'o. the First Baptist
i:'hurch is collecting supplies
ror their Red Cross Emer-
gency: Shelter food pantry.
These can. be dropped off at
the church anytime,
997-2349.


Greater Fellowship VBS

Revival Youth Oriented


Greater Fellowship Mis-'
sionary Baptist ;Church has
just- concluded Vacation Bible
School with attendance reach-
ing 100 in attendancee" each
night.
The VBS theme was "Spiri-
tual Fitness For The Heart
And Soul," and youth were
highly motivated and in-
volved in the program.
Activities included Bible
discussion, skits, singing, arts
and crafts.


Continuing to reach out to
youth, a' "Youth on Fire for
Jesus" 'revival was presented
this week featuring Guest Pas-
tor Chancey King, Sr. of St.
John House of Prayer Church
in Atlanta, GA.
Pastor King is the son of.
Monticello natives Rev. Dan-
iel King and Evangelist Glo-
ria Cox-Jones.
His ministry is to help youth
see Christ in their lives.


Homes Of Mourning


IVA LEE HATCHET
LOEB
Iva Lee Hatchett Loeb, a
homemaker, age 95, died July
22, 2006 in Jacksonville.
Iva was born in Nash'(Jeffer-
son County), Florida the
daughter of Walter and Annie
Hatchett. She was a Member
of Garden City Methodist
Church in Jacksonville,
Florida. She also attended the










Elizabeth Suto.
Killed by a drunk diivcr
on February 27,1994, on Bell Blvd.
in Cedar Park, Texas.
If you don't stop your friend
from driving drunk, who will?


Methodist Women's Circle
Meetings.
She is survived by 2 Sons,
Ronnie (Rosie) Loeb of Jack-
sonville, Bruce Loeb (Carol)
of Callahan, 3 Grandchildren,
5 Great-Grandchildren.
Graveside Service will be
Monday July 24, 2006 at 2:00
p.m., at Ebenezer .Cemetery in
Monticello, Fl. No visitation
planned.


Legion To Install New

Officers August 8


RON, SHEILA SLIK ship hymnals to Baghdad to be dis-
tributed among five post chaplains for use during
church services,


The American Legion Post
49 and Ladies Auxiliary will
meet 6:30 p.m. Tuesday,
August 8 to install their.newly
elected officers.
District III Commander
Gene Street will present the
induction ceremony.
Other business to be dis-
cussed includes the critiquing
of the District-wide Fall Pic-
nic Meeting that will be held
this year in Jefferson County.
District III President Sheila
Slik and District III Vice
Commander Ron. Slik will re-
port on the more recent State


Convention.
Post 49 received special
recognition at the Convention,
and attending members re-
ceived speciAl privileges at
the Convention, as the Post
was recognized as number
one in the state in all-round
activities and 113 percent
membership.
"This is quite the honor for
any Post .and Auxiliary," says
Sheila Slik.
Members will. also be given
an update on the upcoming
National Convention in Salt
Lake City, Utah.


iT.-


TRIPLE L Club's sing along program was lead by Sissy Kilpatrick, at piano. Seated is
President Mary Helen Andrews. Standing, from left, Darryll Stanley, Lois Goode. Bert
Banks far right. (News Photo)
'I,.,.I-


CARD OF THANKS
The family of Sister Lily,
Mae Seabrooks Williams
wishes to thank each of you
'for yourr acts" of kindness
's] l'. I' Ih l.',le, Juiii[iL and af-
ter our bereavement.
Continue to keep us in your
prayers, and we will keep you
in our prayers also.
A special thanks to Rev.-
Herbert Thomas, Rev. Wilton
Pryor, Rev. Maryette Cro.mar-
tie, Nellie Randell, and to tlhe
Mt. Pleasant 'AME Church
f.,iiil,, the Elizabeth. MB,
Church Choir, and Ushers, anid.
to the Branch Street Funeral
,Home and staff.
SMay God bless each of you.
Martha and Ernest Piyor Jr.
and family; Andrew Williams'
and famiyily; and -he Sea:br'oo,",s
and Williams families '

CARD OF THANKS
We ili' family of the late:
Rubin "Boy Baby" Jolhnsoin
thank each of you for your,
e',p e_.psionL of loye and kind-,;
ness shown to us during our,
time, of bereavement.
We diank you for the visits,
the food, flowers, comforting '
words,, cards, and all other
acts of kindness, especially
for your prayers.,
These acts of love helped to.
strengthen and encourage our
hearts and brighten our
spirits.
Thank you for all you did.
May God forever bless you.
all.
Eva Mae.Johnson, wife;
Rosa Lee Hayes-Brown,
mother: his children; brothers,
and sisters.


UntdShe


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~ 1800 E. Texas Hill Road ~
Monticello, Florida

A UNIQUE COMMUNITY DESIGNED FOR
AGE 62* OR DISABLED

(850) 997-4727
for further information or stop by our leasing office
Mon., Wed., or Fri.
f| between 9 a.m. and 2 p.m. ..


Church News F
New Bethel AME Church
will observe Pastor'Rev. ,Wil-.
",lie Edd B :.,'.n' .Applre;ciation ,
Day 11 a.m. Sunday. ; r
Speaker is retired presiding E
Elder of the Quincy District,.
Rev. Henry R. Griifin of Talla-
Shassee.

St. Rilla MB Church will ob Yo
host a three night revival 7:30 .
p.m. nightly Aug., 2-4 Guest
speaker is 'Rev. 'Dr. Gene
Houston, of Rochester, NY. 5' (

St. Rilla MB Church will ob- You
serve its annual B\enin inf .1.
White, 3 p.m:, Sunday,Aug.
13. Evangelist Cynthia Clam1 87
mons is the guest speaker.

Hip Hot Revival at Bethel
AME Church 7 P.m. nightl, ,
Aug. 6-8. Anthilon, Reed, pas-
tor of MNIrtin Memorriall ANE
Church, Richmond H',glhts,
FL is guest speaker. V

Memorial MB Church will
host 5th Sunday services 11
a.m. Sunday. Guest,speaker is
Rev. Jerry Alexander and con-
gregation of Greater Commu-
nity MB Church, Madison.
Carrie Garvin and group are
special guests.





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Humane Society Finalizes


Plans For Yard Sale


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The upcoming yard sale
was discussed at a special
meeting of the Humane Soci-
ety, Monday.
The sale, is slated for 9
a.m. until 1 p.m., Saturday,
Aug. 5 in the front lawn of
the office of Luther Pickles
(440 W. Washington).
No shoppers will be permit-
ted before 9 a .m.
President Caroline Carswell,
reported that Thursday, Aug.
3 will be designated to pick up
donations.
She said donors will be
asked what they are donating
to determine how much mus-
cle is needed, and the. best
time, morning or afternoon,
for the pickup, to help her
plan the pickup day.
Martha Jean Martin said
that Carol Austin and Candy
Crow had both volunteered to
take care of the sales, accept-.
ing money and providing
chairs.


Martin added that she would
also require a card table to
display Society T-shirts and
note cards, along with other
small items.
"Ericka (Imbrunone, owner
of Gelling's Florist) said she
would donate one of her new
canine floral bouquets for the
event," said Martin.
Carswell added that mem-
bers can sell door prize tickets
to determine the winner of the
bouquet:
Margaret McMurray sug-
gested that when it came to
donated clothing, it could be
sold for $1 ,per bag, the more
expensive items, such as -wed-
ding dresses and the like
would be priced differently,
and displayed on garment.
racks'.
"We can do the same thing
with shoes," she added. The
group agreed.
McMurr', added .that she
would need help the, Friday-
afternoon prior to the sale, to
assist her in appropriately
pricing the different items


.1


She added that they could
also sell bottled water and
freshly baked goods during
the event.
Members agreed to obtain
donations of baked goods for
the event.
"Just one or two different
items in individual servings,
donated by different people
would be great," said Car-
swell.
'Tll pick up all the dona-
tions of sale items Thursday
and deliver them Friday."
Martin said that during the
event, Shelter staff could also
man an adoption booih "I
will also put the poster dis-
play up and have applications
'available," she said.
Member William Hyley,
volunteered to assist with the
event. 'Carswell suggested
that he serve as the grounds
manager.
Although donated items in-
cluding collectibles, furniture,
a child's roll-top desk, an-
tiques and other various items'
have been obtained for the.


success of the event, items
continue to be sought.
To arrange for donation
pick up, call Carswell at 997-
4000 or McMurray at 545-
1840.



Corie Smith

Awarded

Scholarship


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS,FRI., JULY 28,2006 PAGE 7

Lions Meet TO Discuss

Coming Events


Lloyd Lions Club members
will meet 7 p.m. Tuesday,
August 1 at the Capitol City
BP Travel Center in Lloyd to
discuss the job descriptions of
the incoming officers.
In August members will
shop for four local children
for school supplies at the
Wal-Mart store on Apalachee
Parkway.
Ms. Rae, manager of Smart
Style Hair Salon in .the .Wal-
Mart store, has donated the


cost of haircuts for each child.
Each child will receive a
minimum of $30 in
purchases. More could be
spent, depending on the treas-
urers' report at this meeting.
Members are asked to come
prepared to have their pictures
taken for the Club Directory
and dues will need to be paid
atthis time also.
Members will also discuss
plans for another Bingo
Night, scheduled ,for
Saturday, August 26.


SMITH


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer


Chamber Meets To Discuss


Ongoing, New Business


The Moriticello/Jefferson
Chamber of Commerce met
recently to discuss upcoming
events.
Nlar) .Frances Gramling,
Chamber director, 'reported
that T-shirts not sold at the
Watermelon Festival are
available at the Chamber at $5
each.
"Familiar Faces and Quiet
Places," a coffee table book
of the history of Jefferson
'County, written 'by Dee
Counts, is still available for,
$42 75'at the Chamber.
The Watermelcn Festival
was a: huge uc'ess fnemitng
$1,500 from the Kick-Off
Dinner, and additional funds
from the Food- Vendor
Booths. The total amount was
not available for this meeting.
' The Chamber is in the proc-
ess of updating the Jefferson
Amierican Heart
Associanon.
Fighting Heart Disease
antSfoke .
It keeps
more than
memories
alive.


County maps.
Ads ,are now being accepted
,from local businesses and or-
ganizations..
The 'Welcomne To Monti-
cello" signs .,north, south,
east, and west of town are in
need of repairs and paint.
Gramiling iS getting esti-
mates, and seeking sponsors
to help with the cost of
repairs..
A Political Forum, spon-
sored by the Chamber is in
the planning stages'and a time
and date to be set after Quali-.
fvingeWeek..'-' ;,
Ron Cichon will be in
charge ot'this event % en i
The nonthl) Lunch and
Learn workshops will be on
hold until September
-------- .


The Finance Cominlltee
will begin workir-, on tiis-
year's budget wh.cli be-ini,
October 1 .
Chamber President ljarg -
mct Le'-cigi formed mem-
bers that a gently used-
refrigerator hasbeen donated
b', C-i'inie Bol.a'd
S'D<.,io'tl, Ilnman-Johnson, of"
the Capital Area Community,
Action Agefcy, reported that
she is assembling a group of,
initele ted pci .-:iis i. 'liiiiug to
tour an Affordable Housing
Development set up in Jack-
sonville and Savannah, GA.
'. The ,gti i:ul' 'vill cairpo6f'to
thile lo:cit:'n on .Jul 1 I a l'in
18. iinjii-.iohiiCnioi can' be
reached at 222-2043 for addi-
l onaI ii trmianoni


Hiram Lodge No. 5 Free
and Accepted Masons of Flor-
Sida has named Corie Smith as
Stie, 2006. Fred Wuerffell
Sdcholars'lip recipient.,
She is a 2006 graduate of
Aucilla C(hriLstiai .Academy,
ShI.' sub iitted the v. inning,
esva:, ito earn this ',eal'_ schol-
rshlip .
Sm ith was salutatorian at the
AC \ 'graduation ceremony, in
a, la ,.. .', .
Her plans are to attend
Clearwater Chrtistian College.
The scholarship aas ,cre-
jled in memory of Fred
Wuerffell, who was an exem-
plary Mason, dedicated mem-
ber of the Lodge. and a strong
supporter of the commuraiil,'
young people.
Hiram Lodge No. 5 F&AM
h mee at 7 3 p m. onithe sec-
ond NlMonda, ofeach monih at
the lodge located at 235 North
Olive Street.


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Monticello News
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advance qualifications of real property Is required. Void where prohibited by law. Equal Housing Opportunity.

















PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 28, 2006


Sports


Waukeenah Youth Places


in Go Kart Races
Ten year old Waukeenah heat, came in second in
resident Drew Kimbrel, began second, and second in the f
racing at the Monticello ture, with his front bum
Karting and Motor Club go just inches from the l
kart track on Big Joe Road, racer's front bumper.
and in two months of compet- "He is doing an outstand
ing, has improved dramati- job," said grandfather Ct
cally, out-racing youngsters Hightower. "We -are NA
who have been competing, in CAR fans, and Drew dev
racing for two years. oped interest, so he went
Though he did not begin classes at the Montoya C
racing this year when other School."
racers did, only starting two He added that Kiinbrel th
months ago, his finishes were roughly enjoys the sport
impressive. plans to continue racine.


On his very first day of offi-
cial racing, there, were three
feature races.
Kimbrel finished in first
lace in his first feature, sec-
ond in the second, and fourth
in the third and final feature,
when he was wrecked.
S'In his next races, he took
first in the first heat, second,
ip the second, and won the
feature race.
In his third races last week-
end, Kimbrel won the first
l


the
fea-
per
ead

ing
ecil
AS-
vel-
to
Cup

or-
and


"We go out there (the track)
once a week, usually Saturday
between races, and he runs
the course to practice and im-
prove his skills,"' said High-'
tower.
"The compeiiiion be.iri
wvithtwo, eight lap lieais. [i.
determine starting posi1irins in
the feature race," he said.
"Much like NASCAR, posi-
tions are determined by how
many drivers were passed and
finial finishing tinie."
.The feature race consists of


*ere
ten laps of fierce competition.
"When Drew practices, he
doesn't drive hard, but when
he actually races, he really
lights up, lets go and gives it
everything," said Hightower.
"The racing is a wonderful
thing for the kids," said High-
tower. "It's a good family en-.
vironment out there."
"The track officials say he
just has a natural talent for
racing," said Hightower.
"Everyone was very surprised
with his performance and
rapid improvement."
Kimbrel has been chosen as
one of the top drivers, v.l h
will compete in this week-
end's Montoya Cup races.'
Top racers in the circuit,
-from as far away as Miami,
Jacksonville and Atlanta will
be in the competition. "urs-
S"We'll go out there Thurs-
day for school, practice Fri-
day, and compete all day
Saturday and Sunday," High-
tower concluded


.4
, .


6UDDY VOLLERTSEN plans to continue on the horse show circuit and his trained
_pects his performance only to improve.






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W F Hours Mon.-Fr. 830 -5:30 A p ndoc
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II M M M05.F. -T M T1_n~trRaIr, PEFRM IE IRT


DREW KIMBREL; at age 10, is rapidly making a name for himself on the Go Kart rac-
ing circuit and has already placed in several races.



Buddy Vollertsen, Places in


Chateau Elan Horse Show


Resident Buddy Vollertsen,
15, rccentl competed in the
Clha.ieju Elan Horse Sl.,\v in
the ShI:'. Hunters EquiLaJti ,:ni
class., hosted outside of At-
lanta, and finished very well
I .during the competition,
During the first course, he
failed to place due to running
off course.
In the second course, he'
placed fLJ IthI, in the third
course placed third; and in the
Sfoultli ciurrse, placed fourth.
Caroline, Carswell, his
mother, said that all involved
with i'ponA"orinig his showing
v endeavor, were extremely
proud of his performance.
"He's'been l'~hi'seback riding


and fox hunting for the past
four years, but he only trained
for six to seven months before
he rece"tl', started .-how ing,"
said Carswell.
"He was in a really difficult
class, with 20. other riders,
who are good strong riders
and who have been' showing
for a long time." '
'She e,.plained that .in the
class in which Vollertsen was
competing, riders are 12-14
years old. *"Buddy was 14 by
the December deadline, so he
was able to compete in this
class, this year, next year, he
will be competing in the
Adult Equitation Class."
Also, Carswell added, that
in his class,, judges do not
judge the horse. "They judge


r ex-


strictly the riders ability."
He usually rides Carswell's
horse, "'Mr. Wonderful", how-
ever, the day prior to the
event, the horse suffered a mi-
nor injury and went lame.
"Budd\'s trainer, Rob Bill-
ings, let him use his horse,
"Red,. October," during, the
event.
Carswell said that Vollert-
sen is really enthused about
the sport, and plans to con-
tinue showing.
"\W\e'll.be seeing a lot more
of him in competitions;, she
concluded.,
Vollertsen is supported in
his showing endeavors b,, his
mother, stepfather, George
Carswell and trainer Billings.





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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 28, 2006 PAGE 9


Sports
Physicals
Set Saturday

FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
School opens soon, and
with that, Aucilla Christian
Academy, Howard Middle
School and Jefferson County
High School, all, require all
potential athletes to get sports
physical before school be-
gins.
Physicals will be given at
Tallahassee Memorial Family
Medicine, beginning at 8
a.m., Saturday. The cost is
$20.
Call 997-0707 to make an
appointment.


T-BALL Coaches of the Year, named at the Recreation Park Awards Banquet, include,
from left: Russ Hannon, Diane Boatwright, Edwin Kinsey. (News Photo)



Take Precautions While


Exercising In Heat


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

With the teams heading into
official practices in prepara-
tion for the fall season,
coaches take necessary pre-
cautions to protect the athletes
from heat related illnesses
such as dehydration, heat ex-
haustion and heat stroke.
Aucilla Christian Academy
Athletic Director Ray Hughes
reports that the usual precau-
tions 'are already being taken
for the protection of the play-
ers.
"We keep ,them loaded up
with water, give them fre-
quent breaks, encourage them
to wear lightweight clothing
. in the heat, and practice in
shorts," he said
Dr. Verle Valentine of the
MCG Sports Medicine Center
reports tips to be followed for
exercising safel' in the heat.-
Heat and.humidit,, are a
bad combination as humid air
slows evaporation of sweat
from the skin.
Evaporation helps keep the
body cool on hot days.
To help prevent heat ill-
nesses, take the following
precautions:
PREVENTION:
Plan activities early or late
in the day or decrease the in-
tensity of the workout.
*Stay in the shade, if possi-


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer
The ninth annual King of
the Hill horseshoe tournament
will be conducted 10 a.m.,
Saturday, at 130 Fred T. Road
-in Monticello.
Entry fee is $20 per team
and both cash prizes and tro-
phies will be awarded to first,
second and third- place win-
ners. Registration will be
8:45 a.m. until 9:45 a.m.
The number of entries, mi-
nus trophy expenses, will de-
termine cash amounts. First
place will win 50 percent of
the pot, second place, 30 per-
cent, and third place, 20 per-
cent.
Last year's tournament re-
sulted in 23 men's teams and
eight women's teams, vying


Wedding Gown
Cleaning, Pressing &
Heirlooming.


ble.
*Wear lightweight and light-
colored clothing. preferable
clothing that helps dry aw ay
thesweat.
*Minimize the amount of,
clothing worn.
*Wear a hat and sunscreen.
*Allow a few -days for the
body time to get used to the
heat prior to strenuous activ-
ity.
*People who are.overweight
or have other medical condi-
tions are at high risk for dehy-'
- dration and heat illness.
They should consult their
physician before starting any
exercise program.
HYDRATION:.
The biggest mistake made
in summer heat is not hydrat-
ing properly. Follow these
-guidelines before you exer-
cise or work outside.
*Don't use thirst as your'
guide. If you wait to hydrate
only when you're thirst, it's
too late.
*Water is good for geh-
eral hydration. If you are ex-
ercising strenuously, salt/car-
bohydrate' containing drinks
such as Powerade and Gator-
ade are a better choice.
*Drink 16-20 ounces of
fluid one to two hours prior to
exercise to ensure -hat you are
properly hydrated before you


for the win.
In the men's division, the
team of Keith Lane and Bill
Muse won first place and
$164.
Ron Brumbley and Bobby
Plaines, won second place
and $98; and Jeff Morgan and
Sammy Kirkland, third place
and $65.
In the women's division,
Penny Hannah and Cheryl
Smith, won first place and
$26; Kerrie Fendrich and
Ruby Thigpen, second place
and $16; and Allison Morgan
and Vivian Mitchell, third
place and $10.
Door prizes will be
awarded, as in the past.
For further information call
Marjie, T. Z. or T. J. Zylstra
at 997-2937.

Afteryou say,

"I Do"...
"We Do"
3 Locations To Serve You
3115 N. Oak St. Ext
229-244-2471
13018 aytree Road
229.242-8540
2181N.Ashley St.
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go out into the heat.
*Take drink breaks e\ er
20 minutes, especially if you
are active for longer than an
hour.
*Weigh yourself to deter-
mine your sweat rate and re-
place every pound lost with
16 ounces of fluid (water or
sports drink).
*Avoid alcohol and caffeine,
as they can cause you to de-
hydrate more rapidly.'
Remember that heat illness
can range from heat cramps,
to .heat exhaustion to heat
stroke.-
Heat stroke is dangerous
and requires immediate medi-
cal attention.
Prevent a serious .problem.
by knowing the early warning
signs, which include: thirst,.
cramps, irritability, headache,
weakness, dizziness, nausea,
and decreased performance.
If you',should experience
signs of dehydration, take
yourself out of the heat iimne-
diatel,. cool down with a fan.
and drink fluid to rehydrate.


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Now Serving
Dine-In
Take Out
BAR-B-QUE
Everyday Specials $5.50
Open
Mon. Fri. 8-6
Sat. 8-5
997-5622
If It Happens In
Jefferson County,
You'll Read It In The
Monticello News


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PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL),'NEWS, FRI., JULY 28, 2006

Citizens Advised How To


Prepare For Heat Wave


As summer officially began..
last month, the County Emer-
gency Operations Center of-
fers tips to help residents
prepare for a heat wave.
A Heat Wave is defined as a
prolonged period of excessive
heat and:humidity.
When this occurs;:
*Stal indoors as much as.
possible. If air conditioning
is not available, stay on the
lowest floor, out of the sun-
shine.
*Try to go to an air condi-
tioned public building' each
day for several hours.
Remember, fans do not cool
the air, but the2, help sweat
evaporate which cools the
body. '
Wear lighiv.eight. light col-
ied clothing Light colors re-
lect aJ\a\ some of the sun's
energy.
*Drink plenr of water
regularly and 'often, even if
not thirn\. The body needs
waterr to keep cool.
6 Water is the safest liquid'
io drink. Avoid drinks \hiih
Alcohol or' caffeine. \ hlich
1+hake the effect of heat on the
'body worse.


This is especially true of
beer which dehydrates the
body.-
*Eat small meals more
often. Avoid foods that are
high in protein, which in-
crease metabolic heat.
*Avoid using salt tablets,,
unless instructed to do so by a
physician.
Signals of heat emergencies
include:
Heat stroke: red skin,
changes, in consciousness,
rapid, weak pulse; rapid, shal-
loxt breathing. ,
Body. temperatures can be
very high, up to 105 degrees.
If the victim is sweating from.
heav I ork, skin ma\ be %er:
otherwise. it k ill feel dr:,.,
Treatment of heat emrer-en-
cies include:
Heat Cramps: Get the per-
son to a cooler place, arid
ha'.e h m her rest in a com-
fortable position.
Lightl, stretch the affected
muscle and replenish fli~ids.
Give a half lass of cool wa-
ter e\ er\ 15 minutes
Do not gi\e t1iids v.,ith jl-
c:.hol or caffeine in them, as
the, can r make conidith Iir


worse.
Heat Exhaustion: Nlove the
person to a cooler place and
remove or loosen tight cloth-
ing and .apply cool. et
cloths, such as towels or
sheets.
If the person is conscience,
give cool N\ater to drink.
Give half a glass of water
every 15 minutes and do not
give fluids that contain alco-
hol or caffeine.
Let the person rest in a
comfortable position and
watch for changes in his her
condition.
Heat Stroke: This is a life-
threatening situation. Call
911. Nlote the person to a
cooler place and quickly cool
the body.
Immerse the %ictimn in a
cool bath or %%rap \\et sheets
around the bod:, and fan it.
Watch for breathing
problems.
Keep the person 1l ing down
and cool the body an\ "a;,
possible.
If the \ ictirm reftises water.
or is omrnting. or there are
changes in the level of con-
sciousness. do not give an,-
thing to drink.


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D' E NT V LLLI.C.E











MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 28,2006 PAGE 1l


LEGALS


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. HIGtS,
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 you. 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
The Jefferson Community Water
System Board will meet 7 p.m.
.Thursday, August 3, 2006 at: 395.
'Watu lMill Road (Tank Site).
7/28, c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA






Monticello

News


Get Your

Annual

Subscription

Today!



In State:


$45.00


Out of,


State:.






'You Can't Be
Without It'


LEGAI S ? ^


CASE NO.: 05-119-CA LASAC,
INC. Plaintiff vs. ESTATE OF J.C.
RIVERS, et. al. Defendant NOTICEF
OF SALE NOTICE IS GIVEN that,
pursuant to Plaintiff's Final
Judgment of Foreclosure entered in
the above-captioned action, I. will
sell the property situated in
Jefferson County, Florida described
as follows, to-wit: All that certain
piece, parcel of lot of land in
Monticello, Florida, which bounded
by a line commencing seventy-five
(75) feet West of the Southwest
corner of that certain parcel of land
conveyed by John M. Henry as
Executor of Angeline A.. Walker,
deceased, to J.W. Williams.by deed
dated April 14, 1906, and of record
in the Public Records of Jefferson
County, Florida in Deed Book
"DD", page 289, and' running thence
North 110 feet, thence West 75 feet,
thence South 110 feet, and thence
East 75 feet, to starting point, and
being the same property conveyed
from John H. Shuman and Myrtle
;M. Shuman, his wife to David L.
Cone and Velia Cone, by Warranty
'Deed dated March 31, 1951
recorded in Deed Book "LLL",
Page 139 and b) icerence made a
part hereof. At public sale, to the
highest and best bidder, for cash,at
the North door of the courthouse in
Monticello, Jefferson County,
Florida at 11:00 a.m. On the 10th
day of August, 2006. Clerk of the
Ci, 'uii Court *.
S7/28,8/4/06,c
Notice of Auction' to the Highest
Bidder: Under the authority of the
Self-Storage Facility Act, Section
83:805, the described below has;
been seized for non-payment of rent
and other incurred expenses: Unit
#3 Sylvia Lamar Household goods
Unit #23 Viola Young- Household
goods Auction Date: July 29,2006
Time: 10:00 a.m. Place: Monticello
Mini Storage, corner of York &
Railroad Streets, Monticello, Fl.
7/14,21,28/06,c
HElP WAiED
COFFEE BREAK Part time,
including Some' Saturdays.
Apply in person to 190 North


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WHITENING


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*Graduated Georgetown
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Married with Five Children.
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(850) 383-1052
28,08 Reminon Green Cir. S.itic 200




OUR LIFELINE

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Grab the line and
let us help you.


THE VOICE OF HOPE

1-800-572-1717
m R MuscularOyslphy
*_ ,^^ 'As tdlton ,


Jefferson St. 997-9996.
7/21,26,28,8/2,c
Caregiver 7:30 a.m. 7 p.m. 2
days. Experience to $65 a
day. Hwy. 90 & 59.
850-224-4131, 850-879-8698.
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Drivers: Great Pay, Bonus
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Welcome!, CDL-A 2yrs.,
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7/26, 28, c
Semi'Truck driver wanted with
experience. Call 997-0610 ask
for yark. 7/26, 28, 8/2,,4, 9, 11,
p
Aucilla Christian .Academy is
currently accepting applications
for a bus driver position. Must
have (or be willing to obtain) ai
CDL class B with P and SS
endorsements. Also must be a,
positive, Christian role model.
For more information or to
apply, please contact the school
at 997-3597. '
7/28. 8/2, 4, c .
E\ECUTI\ E DIRECTOR
JEFFERSON COL'NT ,
\OUTH COUNCIL The
Jeffers'n County Youth Council
is accepting applications for an
Executive Director. This is a
grant-funded, half-time
position.. One ear contact ,
renewable pending receipt of
additional funding. Minimum
qualifications:
-Excellent 'written a'nd oral
communications skills
-Ability to %sork well 'ith others
-Provien leadership' skills and '
ability to moti ate others
-Proven administrative skill
,-Experience in .grant writing,
reporting, and financial
o% ersight
-Bachelor's degree from an ';
-


accredited college or university
or equivalent experience in
related fields
-Must proved reliable
transportation, maintain a valid
Florida Driver's License, and
provide proof of insurance
-Ability to secure liability
insurance
-A background check will be
required..
This is an independent position
responsible to a Board of
Directors. The Council's
purpose is to form a
consolidated advocacy and
action, group for kids, especially
teenaged youth and to
strengthen the organizational
process to seek long-term
solutions for youth problems. A
primary responsibility will be to
seek long-term political and
financial support for community
youth programs and projects.
The director will oversee the
cooperating organizations',
funded projects and work
toward establishment of a youth
actih it) center. The director, .in
coordination .; with the
cooperating 'organizations, will
conduct social/' : cultural/
education events and Youth
Fairs notifying youth' and
parents of opportunities within
the community. Salary is
commensurate with experience.
Minimum $12.00 to $14.00 per
hour. Applications must be
postmarked 'no later than
August 10. 2006 and mailed to
the Jefferson County Youth
Council, Post Office Box 346,
l'qnticello, Florida 32345
-72..8/2.pd
Program Administrator: -
Reports to Executise Director
Seeking a self starter;
organized,, enthusiastic.
individual who is comfortable
and' experienced with youth


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I help Buyers Buy and Sellers Sell.
How may I Help You?
850-933-6363
S',,, "ALL REAL ESTATE SERVICES"
R. WVINSTON CONNELL, REALTOR




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HELPWVA EDN:F T

* Documented experience
working with the targeted youth
population .
* Available to work 18-25
hours per week. Hours of
operation are 2:30p.m.' -
7:00p.m., Monday Friday and
Saturday was warranted by
youth participation
* Being a Jefferson County
resident is very desirable
* Salary $10.00 $11.50 per hr.
depending upon experience '
Send resume and cover letter to:
Jefferson County Youth Council
P.O. Box 346 Monticello, FI
32345 by,August 10,2006. The'
Jefferson County Youth Council
is a non-profit agency dedicated
to providing a safe, comfortable
teen friendly facility promoting
recreation, education and
personal development.
7/28,8/2,pd
** ** ,









PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 28, 2006


HELP WANTED

Cashier, available to work shift
work and weekends @ Capital
City Travel Center. Call Sharon
@ 997-3538, ex. 4
1/25, tfn
The Jefferson County Road
Department will be accepting
employment applications for the
following positions; Truck
Driver; must have Florida Class
"A" cdl drivers license, excellent
driving record, at least 2 years
experience driving and also
experience with road equipment
such as. backhoes.
Equipment/Operator; must
have a high school diploma or
equivalent and valid Florida
drivers license, a cdl would be
Desirable but not required.
Experience running a backhoe,
small (lump truck and roadside
mowing tractors. For
applications please stop by the
Road Dept. Office any weekday
7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. located
1484 S. Jefferson Street. Phone
997-2036. Closing date is July
31,2006.


HELP-WANTED
7/14,21,28,c
NOTICE OF JOB OPENING
Jefferson County Board of
County Commissioners is
seeking applicants for Planning
Official. Job description and
applications may be obtained in
the Office of Clerk of Circuit
Court, Room 10, County
Courthouse, Monticello,
Florida, or from the county's
web site at
www.co.jefferson.fl.us. Salary
Range is $36,005. to 57,574.
Minimum qualifications are: 1)
Thorough knowledge of County


* Housing
* We accept
* 2/2 $615 ~ 3/2 $715
* Pool & YoU
575
mU ****m*i


Comprehensive Planning and
Development Code
requirements at both State and
County levels. 2) Ability to
effectively provide directions
and supervision of county
planning functions while serving
as planning staff administrator
to the Planning Commission and
Board of County
Commissioners. 3) Ability to
communicate professionally in
oral and written form, with
emphasis on organizing and
presenting technical reports. 4)
Ability to establish and


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---11025 East--Mahan 877-4550 --
11025 East Mahan 877-4550'


B & M Tractor Service n CARROLt HILL Au'To ELECTRIC, INC. TLA CHIT a i
Specializing in Food Plots, Bush Hoing, A Craig:
Liming & Fertilizing, Spraying, and} i:,ncmi
Sf "Complete Auto Electric Repair Service Lrichiuta,
,," "I '__ I.'o d, FL 32337

Brad McLeod REALTOR ay
Cell: (850) 210-2942 \f ck McLeod v T h -, ,
'Y,,-"C, 1 ,4 Nw., "- -,"-is\(85I 15 -bafiSand 7
0534' Sua Sd, L (850) -997-4340 weomr lle)d 22 Alb2 0 7 *Sand 997-67
10534 South SaltRd,Lanon,, FL .n Hill) 229-226-0717 *bp Soil
www.TimPeary.com


Register 's Mini-Storage

315 Waukeenah Hwy.
71/4 Mile Off US 19 South)

997-2535


Septic Tank & Land Clearing
Complete Septic Service & Repair
Lot Preparing & Land Cleiriig .
Thomas B. Scott, Sr.
Rt 1 Box 137
Lamont, FL 32366,
ph:997-5536 cell: 933-3620

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

MR. MERCHANT

THIS SPACE
COULD BE

YOURS FOR

ONLY $10.00


I-10 CHEVRON


+tax pk
305 $1.69

DTC $1.83


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


tHoney FlavorzedKings
Buy One Get One Free
SBl..I on irld Vanilla dr Cherry
Buy One Get One Free
Black & Mild Regular,
S 5pk $1.87,+tax
Free crystal lighter with each carton
WE ACCEPT ALL MANUFACTURERS
COUPONS


A D O







The Decorators
997 -4 50 SCURIY CAMRA SSTEM


\AIa-ehow-


se, LLC


260 N.
Cherry Street


Furnishing & Accessories


Residential & Commercial Lic.#cgc #1507547

YEAGER CONTRACTING CO. INC.
CUSTOM HOMES

Comniercial aid Agriculture Buildings

PH: 997-2296 CELL: 508-2383


Appliance Repairs:
Washers, Dryers, Stoves,
Refrigerators.,
O \n1cd & Operated by Andy Rudd
997-5648
Leave Message


THURMAN TRACTOR SERVICE
\ MOWING- HARROWING-
FooD PLOTS
LIC. &INS.

James Thurman, LLC
850-997-5211
850-545-0139


Custom Mowing
Specializing In Small Lots
(850) 997-2170




TONY de SERCEY
Light Harrowing & Grading


Opening 1,-800572-1717 MR. MERCHANT'
www.mdausa.org
the door THIS SPACE
to hope K COULD BE Keaton Tire Repair
MIK l"Service Is Our Business on and off the Road"
Muscular Dystrophy
lifelin oe. ,< YOURS FOR EDD KEATON 850-997-0903 Sho
TRAVIS KEATON 850-264-6871 Cell
It's toll-free. ONLY $10.00 54CappsHwy 850-997-0937 Fax
I IIICG-pe. V 1 Lamont, FL 32336 850-997-5443 Home


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




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


MR. MERCHANT

THIS SPACE

COULD BE

YOURS FOR

ONLY $10.00


ryrone Davis A
3ales Manager

A


31 Ultimate

SwUage Auto

877-7222
Very large selection to choose from
All trade-ins are welcome
Best rates as low as 4.5%
Free warranty on every vehicle sold
asg 00D (RETO AD RDIT,

t, iT DOESN'T MATER


l T E s
hpe. TeUliat a


'I-


997-0039 Lic. & Insured


BORDER 2 BORDER GARDENS


mI'


",


~


~$r











MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 28, 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


BLEEP WANTED

maintain effective work
relationships with other County
Departments and State
Departments. 5) Ability to
enforce codes impartially.
Education and experience
preferred: 1) Graduation from
an accredited college or
university with a bachelor's
degree in planning,
management or public
administration and four (4)
years experience on public
planning or master's degree and
two (2) years experience. 2) Two
(2) years experience at a
supervisory level in public
planning. 3) Florida driver's
license. Applications will be
accepted until 4:00 p.m., August
2, 2006, at the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Room 10, County Courthouse,
Monticello, Florida 32344.
Equal Opportunity Employer.
Drug Free Workplace. Drug
testing is a required part of
preemployment physical.
Applicants with a disability
should contact the above office
for accommodation
(850-342-0218).
7/21,28,c
VMS, Inc. Is accepting
applications for a Maintenance
Technician to work on State
Roads out of the Monticello,
Florida office. This is a full time
entry level position that
includes, but not limited to,
hurricane disaster response,.
landscaping, litter removal, and
sign repair or replacement.
Applicant must have a valid
Florida driver's license with a
safe driving record. This
position requires a background
check & drug testing. Apply at
1455 N. Jefferson Street,
Monticello, FL 850-997-5000
7/26, 28. c
Child care provider for
Christian preschool. Must have
experience and : 45 hour
training. CDA preferred. Please
call Connie-at 997-6400. :
7/19,21.28,8,2,c '
Wanted nursery worker
experienced in trimming and
shaping container trees and
irrigation. Must have own
transportation and furnish
references. Apply in person at
Ox Lake Tree Farm, 585 Lott
Rd., Monticello. 997-4018.
7/14, tfn,
DRILLERS HELPERS No
experience needed. Some Travel
Required. Great Pay & Benefits.
*Career Opportunity* EOE &
Drug Free (800) 487-9665.
7/19,21,28,8/2,c
Electric Meter Change-Out
Field Technicians 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 preemployment drug test
and background check. We will
train qualified individuals.
Starting salary will be $15.00
hr. Please call 407-831-6669, or
send your resume to
UMS@asplundh.com.
UMS-EOE
7/19,21.26.28.c
GARAGE SALE
Yard Sale- 352 Casa Bianca Rd
off Waukeenah Hwy. Friday &
Saturday 8am 5pm Large & Plus
sizes, baby clothing, craft supplies
& much more
7/28.d
SERVICES
Handy Man-pressure washing,
woodworking, painting, home
repairs,interior/exterior, siding,
trim and housekeeping. Call
Billy @ 251-4575
7/7,14,21,28,c
Have you been taken off your
hormone replacement? See our
new menopausal products.
Jackson's drug store.
5/12 tfn
Backhoe Service: Driveways,
roads, ditches, tree and shrub
removal, burn piles. Contact
Gary Tuten @ 997-3116,
933-3458.
tfn
Appliance Repairs: washers,
dryers, stoves, refrigerators.
Owned and operated by Andy
Rudd. 997-5648. Leave
message.


2/11-tfn
MASONRY: Chimney Repairs,
Small Masonry, Free Estimates/ All
work guaranteed. Call Larry
997-1276
7/14,19,21,26,28,pd


SERVICES

Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, quick responses.
6/22, tfn
Peters Satellite -- Your Satellite
Dish dealer. We offer
equipment, installation, 'repair,
parts, and prompt service. We
also offer Go-Karts, utility
trailers and lawn, mowers.
Located at: 1150 Old Lloyd
Road, Monticello, Fla.
850-997-3377
* 1/25, tfn, c


ment -
Ve bill
ssment


Home Health Care Equip
Jackson's Drug Store. V
Medicare Call for asses
of your needs. 997-3553
NOW AVAILABLE
1/19-tfn

FOR SALE
QM jfr jf ARA A C~*T Q._-; A --.f


y9MM1 jOU Ar A Semi Auto, Inter
Arms MOD #PPH, Perfect
Condition $300 iOMO. Call
850-997-0135
tfn, 7/28
Brand New Queen Orthopedic
Pillow-Top Mattress Set in
plastic, warranty, can deliver
$250. 850-425-8374
7/28, tfn. e
AKC Register Lab Puppies
Black 8 weeks old. Shots &
Wormed. $200 each. Good
Blood Line. Call Mike @ cell
251-8074 or Home 997-0180.
7/7. 12, 14, 19, 21, 26, .8, pd
6 piece Bedroom Set
Headboard, frame, dresser,
mirror, chest, night stand. New
in boxes, must sell $550.
850-222-9879
7/28, tfn, c
AKC Registered Boxers. Fasn
and Brindle, ready in 1 week.
$400 each. 997-2298
'7/21,26.28,8/2,c
Sofa & Love Seal. NEW
MICROFIBER, Stain resistant,
lifetime warranty, still in Crate,
Can Deliver, Sug. List $1250,
Sell $475, 850-545-7112.
7/28. tfn, c
Murray Riding Lawn Mower
46' cut,"21 HP, wide body, needs
minor repairs. $450, 997-3789
7/28,pd
10' x 5' original Monticello
Simmons Drugstore soda
fountain mirror, late 1800's,
great condition, $350 997-2015
7/7, tfn, c
Mattress: King Size Orthopedic
3 piece. ,Set New, unopened
w/warranty. Sacrifice $295.
850-222-2113
7/28, tfn,c



/

Southern Forestry Realty
'sis' .soforest.com

105+ ac, Jl'ferson Co, -high
hills, wet weather pond, creek
with hardwoods. 30 ac of 15-yr
old loblolly, beautiful views.
$5000/ac.

58+ ac, Madison Co. -
Frontage on Aucilla River, 30
ac of 12-yr old planted pines.
Hwy 90 frontage. Nice rolling
hills, hardwood bottoms along
river. $5166/ac.'

50+ ac, Jefferson Co. 30
.min. to Tallahassee. Several
beautiful ponds full of fish.
Natural woods, great hunting.
$3000/ac.
Rob Langford 850-556-7575

Many more investment
'opportunities available in North
FL, South GA, and Southeast
AL


AU TMO1VE: --.
1999. Pontiac Montana Van 4-
door. $6,000. 997-8797
7/28,pd
1997 Ford Pickup Standard,
Maroon, Loaded 62K. Very
Nice. Call 997-2092
7/21, 26,28, p

BOOTH RENTAL
Too much stuff? Need extra
money for Xmas? Rent a booth
at Monticello Trading Co. Call
us lor rates. 509-3517
7/28, c

FREE


. UPS Two Mobile Homes You Move.
Free Fill concrete, rock,
broken gravel, you move haul
off. Call 850-519-3940,
850-997-4350
- .. 7/28. ne


FOR RENT
Prime downtown' office space
now available in Cherry Street
Commons. Jack Carswell,
997-1980.
11/30 tfn, c
Room. for rent Utilities included.
Nice house in Monticello. $375
month. 997-2422


7/28, 8/2, 8/4, p
Large 3 bedroom house on 1
acre. Waukeenah, 850-509-2079.
Very reasonable.
7/28, p
1/1 Cottage Style home in town,
front porch, small backyard.
$525/Mo. non smoker, no pets,
credit report required. Call
545-2821.
7/21,26,28,8/2,c
Jefferson Place Apartments, 1
and '2 bedroom, 1468 S.
Waukeenah St. Office 300
Monticello. 997-6964.
TTY-Acs711. (Equal Housing
Opportunity.
thl,c

REAL ESTATE
,3 bedroom, 1 bath great
location. Complete makeover.
Large yard. $112,500. For
details: 251-0760'
.7/28, c
Immaculate 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
Double wide Mobile Home, on
2.2 beautiful acres. Gated paved
drive, fenced, double garage,
decks. $167,500. 850-997-1093
7/26, 28,8/2, 4, pd


INSTRUCTIONAL COORDINATOR
of criminal Justice Program wanted at
North Florida Community College. Partial
Duties include: scheduling of instructors,.
courses and facilities; maintenance of
records; teach classes as needed; participate
in department and college activities.


Qualifications:
Hold or have held Certification from
CJSTC in one or more fields and have a
minimum of two years experience in the
field. Must have current certification as
CJSTC CMS instructor. High Liabilities a
plus. BA/BS Degree preferred. Entire job
Scr description on website.


Applications to, Director HR NFCC, 325 NW
Turner Davis Drive, Madison, Florida 32340.
Applications packet requires letter, resume and
application. Application is available on
website at www.nfcc.edu.
Applications must be received by

July 28, 2006. EOEB
c


.. .,Full Time RN Case Manger
RN/ Case Manager for home patient care in Madison County. Current Florida
license as RN required. Plus 2 3 years med-surgery experience preferred.
Home Health Aide
Full- Time C.N.A. / H.H.A. Certificate, Minimum of one (1) year experience
(preferably home care), must demonstrate maturity, caring, and gentle attitude
toward patient/caregivers, must have reliable transportation, must have valid
Florida driver's license & auto insurance, must be able to physically access any
home in Madison County.
Great benefit package!
Interested candidates can apply in person at
1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Tallahassee, Florida
or by faxing a resume to (850) 575-6814 or

APPLY ON-LINE!
at
www.bigbendhospiceorg
EOE/DFWP/ADA Smoke Free Workplace


SABOR


REAL ESTATE


MARK VOLLERTSEN

Realtor


L~J


Sales Associate

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


Statistics Show People Remember
85% of what they read

and 15% of what they hear


(850) 997-4340

www.TimPeary.com



Serious About Sellinq?
List today!





Homes That "Talk" Just Sel Faster




Waterfront Home!! Like New, roomy, 3 bedroom
2 bath home with big carport, nice shed with 5
acres on very nice lake near 1-10 and US 19
$385,000 See it at www.TimPeary.com

Amazing Buv!!! Mixed Use Property 12 plus
partially cleared acres on US 19 south land use
designation permits 4 houses per acre near Den-
nis' 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 doublewide
w/ fireplace, stables, round pen in remote, oaks,
pond, north of Greenville only $329,000

Country Livinq at it's Best! Comfortable 4 bed-
room 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

Historic Home Ornate 1800's 3 bedroom 2 bath
home with large rooms, high ceilings, fireplaces
and one of the few remaining carriage entrances
left in town priced to sell at $355,000

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

Terrific Land Investment-Under Contract 5
acres available on the east side of town high and
dry, profit from both appreciating land and grow-
ing pine Only $11,500 per acre

Home Site close to town. on West Grooverville
Road only $14,500

Country Livinq 2000 double wide 3 bedroom 2
baths, screened porch on a very pretty 1.6 acres
in Lloyd Acres $74,900-A Talking House
Rentals
Dogwood Street 2/1 home $850
Bowman Street 2/1 rent while waiting for a buyer
$650



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


-,or
Nis,










PAGE 14, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., JULY 28, 2006


OUR LIFELINE

ISTOLL-FREE

Grab hie line and
let us help you.

THE VOICE OF HOPE
1-800-572-1717
1- E'Musa iy rp


I


~0~.


BEBOP is a dark tabby with white paws, a three month
old spayed female, with all her shots. She is playful
and lovable. Call the Humane Society at 342-0244 to
give her a good home.


65 Pets Adopted,


From Shelter


At a recent Humane Society
- ,ectirig, a breakdown of pet
adoptions since Jahuary 1 Iwas
provided.
Shelter Director Xan Holton
said that the numbers did, not
iniclUde 'any adoptions of ani-
mals left at Pet Supermarket.
To date, there are a total of
.56 animals housed at the shel-
ter, including 17 dogs, seven
puppies, 16 cats, and 16 kit-
tens.
There are currently five ani-
'mals in foster homes, five are
at Pet Supermarket and six
are at Veterinary Associates.
From January through the.
first of July, 40 dogs have
been adopted, one dog Was
returned to its owner, and 12
were euthanized due to seri-


cus illness or being ii:.us.
A totl .[i f 25 cas lhau.e been
adopted, five were humane
released, one was euthanized
and one was returned to its
owner, for,a total of 65 ani-
mals adopted thus far this
year.
Holton also advised that she
and current, shelter caretaker
Cheryl Bautista has assured
that the grass has been
mowed and the fence line
weeded.
"We sprayed a lot of weed
killer and trimmed up a few
trees, and hauled off garbage
and junrk.'! said Holton. "The
rocks iie ,plead out and we're
still working on organizing
the storage rooms and differ-
ent areas of the shelter," she
explained.


DUDE is a three month old, brown, white tabby, neu-
tered with all his shots. He is very playful and affec-
tionate. To take him home, call the Humane Society
Shelter at 342-0244. (News Photos)


,, o.:



Patients First
is pleased to welcome

Elizabeth Curd, M.D.,
at her new location at
3258 North Monroe Street
For more information call

562-2010
Pro iding care for
(~ i Family Practice Urgent Care
CHP BC/BS
6 CONVENIENT
\ LOCATIONS IN
TALLAHASSEE TO
SERVE YOU BEST

2) ':___


USED BUT USEFUL THRIFT STORE
521 NORTH MADISON
229-226-9346
ACROSS THE STREET FROM SALVATION ARMY
S RED TAG SALE
S EN AND WOMEN
DRESS SHIRTS $1.00, POLO SHIRTS $1 00. DRESS PANTS $1.50, DRESSES
$2 00, T-SHIRTS .75
55 AND OLDER RECEIVE 20% DISCOuNT EVERYDAY (EXCLUDES FURNITURE)
WE BUY FURNITURE!! CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT






TIMBER LAND WITH 45 YEAR OLD PLANTED
PINES, PASTURE LAND AND HOME WITH
LITTLE RIVER FRONTAGE, SMALL HUNTING
TRACTS, SMALL ACREAGE TRACTS WITH
HOMESITES, EXCELLENT DEER, TURKEY & DUCK
HUNTING! SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE!
SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 2006 10:00 AM
Property a1 128 Acres in South Brooks County
Over 3,300 Feet Of Frontage On Wheeler Road
Entire Property in 45 Year Old Planted Pines
Adjoining or Near Six Large Plantations
Offered Divided into 6 Tracts & as a Whole
Directions: From Quitman, Go South on Empress Road 7 Miles to Wheeler
Road. Go Left 2110 Mile to Property on Rrght.
Property #2 60 Acres On Little River With Pasture
Only 7 Miles from Valdosta & 1-75 Exit 18
4 Bedroom, 4 Bath Brick Home w/3,250 Sq Ft
40 Acres Pasture Land W/Hay Barn, Stocked Fish
Pond, Nearly 1,000 Feet of Little River Frontage
Directions From 1-75 Exit 18 Go West on Hwy 133 (Morven Hwy) 7 Miles to
River Road Go R.ght to Rver Lane Circle Go Right to Property on Right
Property 03 23 Acres of Timber & Hunting Land
10 Acres of 18 to 20 Year Old Planted Pines
3 Ac. Duck & Fish Pond, Balance in Natural Woods
Adjoins Major Timber Company. Great Hunting!
Directions: From Quitman, Go South on Hwy 221 (Greenville Hwy) 3 Miles to
Dodd Road Go Right 3 Miles to Property on Left
10% Buyer's Premium
FREE Brochure! 242-5412 or 800-334-9724
Brochure on Line at 'ww'.profelssioinalauctioieer.coin


.,'. -.' **: .,'. .... -
..-
'> -.::'^ h .^**^


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$50 online rebate (covers S49.99 activation fee)


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remains on this plan at current residence. EMBARQ reserves the right to cancel without notice or substitute substantially similar services at its sole discretion. Contact EMBARQ for more information. One month free: Promotion
good for new EMBARQ High-Speed Intemet subscribers only. Limited-time offer subject to change or cancellation without notice. Monthly service fee credit will appear on first or second full monthly bill within a separate line item.
Additional restrictions may apply Taxes and surcharges are additional and are based on standard monthly rate. EMBARQ High-Speed Internet: A fee ot $99.00 will be charged for early termination. Performance may vary due
to conditions outside of network control. No minimum level of speed is guaranteed. Condibons may include variables such as customer location, physical equipment limitations, network congestion, server and router speeds of
websites accessed, inside wing, or telephone conditions. Restrictions may apply. Modem Offer Without credit approval, customer will be charged $99.99 for modem. Rebate: Customer must request and submit $50 rebate online
at EMBARQ.com/hslrebate within 45 days of installation. EMBARQ High-Speed Internet account must be active and in good credit standing to receive rebate, One rebate per household. EMBARQ will not honor late, misdirected,.
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trademarks of Sprint Communications Company L.P., used under license. EMBI-06-704


4'


1E~


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