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The Monticello news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00155
 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: August 9, 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: UF00028320:00155
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

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




{y OF FLORIDA HISTORY.
40'4 LI3RAiY WEST

GAINESVILLE, FL, 32611.


Register Now
For Camp

Woe Begone

Story, Page 6


Daryl Adams
Athlete,
ACA Coach

Story, Page'S


District
School Bus
Routes

Story, Page 12
I7


Monticello


1 2'rT lVP' A TN" Ant f sl "e Vi%


Published Wednesdayss & Frida-y


ews
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9,2006


County Officials Endorse





$300,000 Mapping Study


Project May Bring To

Some Financial Pain


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer,

The county is embarking on
a $300.000 mapping project
with the tv.-o \tater manage-
ment districts that will have
good and bad consequences
for residents here.
S"This is a: double-edged
sword," David Still of the Su-
wannee River Water Manage-
ment District (SRWMb) told
. commissioners last Thursday
when presenting the proposal.
"Information is a powerful
tool
As Still explained it, the
two-year study will entail up-
dating the county's topo-
/graphic maps, thus allowing
for better protection of water-
ways and wetlands and for
more informed property devel-
opment decisions on the part
of officials.
"You are presently making
decisions based on 1946 eleva-
tion data that.can be off 10,to
15 feet," Still said.


On the positive side, he said,
the county had an opportunity
to partner with the SR\VID
and the Northwest Florida Wa-
ter Management District
(NWFWMDI and reap for free
the benefits of the S300.000
study.
Each of the water manage-
ment districts is contributing
$150,000 toward the project.
On the negati e side, "nman\
people not nov. in flood plains
will. be in flood plains," Still
said. "And the. till hate to
have flood plain insurance be-
cause it's required by the
Banks: You will get calls from
residents."
On the other hand. it was just
as possible that residents in ar-
eas presently designated flood
plains would find that their
dwellings in fact were not in a
flood plain
Whatever the results of the
study, it would change the
status quo, Still said. He
wanted commissioners to be
aware of that fact going into
the project.


"I'm asking you to under-
stand what we're doing and to
make a commitment that
you're in with us and that you.
will use the data in mapping,
land planning, property' ap-
praisals and such," Stills said.


'"We don't want to spend the
money if Jefferson County is-
n't going to use the data."
SComfimis'ionrers overwhelm-
ingl', supported the project.
S"There's a 50-50 chance that
we expand or retract our wet'-


lands," Commissioner Skeet Tuten putit, as quoted by Still,
Joyner said. "No doubt, it will '"If you're in a flood plain,
mean an increase in flood in- you're in a flood plain."
surance. But in, the long run. Property Appraiser .David
residents % iill benefit from the Ward also ga e the project his
information." endorsement, as did Extension
Or as Commissioner Junior Service Director Larry Halsey.


DAVID STILL, with the Suwannee River Water Managr,nent District, addresses the
County Commission about the mapping study last Thursday. (News Photo)


"We've been pushing for this
technology for a long time,"
Ward said. "It will solve a lot
of problems. We have a hand-
ful of developments iti flood
plains and little development
along our waterways- right
now. We'd be misguided if we
didn't take advantage of this
technology."
Nor was the information that
the study would generate
something :that would take
time to implement, Ward said.
"We will incorporate this
'data immediately," he said.
Halsey quite agreed.
"WVe'e attempted several
times to find funding for
something like this to get more
accuracy in property
protection," Halsey said. "\\Ve.
think that this is the right thing
to do. We're now on the cusp
of development'and with this,
we can prevent .many
problems." ,


County Readies To GO


After EO Center Grant


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

County commissioners. have
scheduled a special session be-
ginning 1 p.m. Thursday to de-
cide about the Emergency
(Operation Center (EOC),
among other pressing matters.,
Officials have already de-
cided that the county will ap-
ply for an $800,000 state grant
that will allow for construction
of an EOC.
Officials, in fact, are paying
Tallahassee-based Disaster
Strategies and Ideas Group,
LLC, $10,000 to prepare the
grant application, which is due
to the Department of Commu-
nity Affairs (DCA) by Friday.
Officials, moreover, are
pledging about $212,000 in
land, utilities and other county-
provided services to improve
the county's chances of getting
the money, which is being
awarded on a competitive ba-
sis.
But some -- in particular
Dick Bailar, who has been
more. or less shepherding the
EOC fund-seeking effort thus
far -- thinks the county needs
to offer more if it's going to
prevail over the 15 other coun-
ties competing for the limited
funding.
Specifically, Bailar wants the
county to pledge $100,000 in
cash. The money, he says, can
come out of the $600,000 that


the county is receiving as part
of the fiscally constraint legis-
lation that lawmakers recently
enacted.
"Fifteen counties want EOCs
and there is not enough money
for all," Bailar argued last
week. "All the counties are
pledging acreage. The question
is, how do we get more con-
sideration?
"We put up $100,000, that's
how. It will be a giant step to-
ward getting the $800,000. A
hundred thousand dollars of
good faith money will put our
county ahead of the other
counties." *


Commissioner. Jerry Sutphin
saw merit in Bailar's proposal.,
Speaking of the fiscally con-
straint money, Sutphin said,
"If we put it into salaries, it
will be gone. But if we put it
into a building, it will be there,
a monument."
"This is the ace in the hole to
be ahead 'of the. Other
counties," he said.
Commissioner Junior Tuten
disagreed.
As it was, the county's in-
kind contribution amounted to
25 percent, given its size and
population, Tuten said. He-
(See EO Center, Page 2)


DICK BAILAR has been involved in the pursuit of the
Emergency Operations Center, along with Emergency
Management Director Carol Ellerbe. (News Photo),


Tourist Tax Education Effort To Begin


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

The Tourist Development
Council (TDC) is gearing up to
begin promoting the tourist
development tax, in
preparation for the November
election.
Indeed, depending how vot-
ers choose in November, will
decide the fate of the measure.
Hence, the TDC's decision to
mount a concerted effort in the
coming months to convince
voters to vote yes for the two-
cents tourist development tax.
The TDC wants voters to un-
derstand that the tax applies


only to tourists staying in the
county's motels, hotels, bed
and breakfast inns, or camp-
grounds.
Last week, Economic Devel-
opment Director Julie Conley,
who is heading the effort, pre-
sented commissioners with a
draft of the promotional litera-
ture that her group plans to
distribute in the coming
months.

Among the cited benefits of
the tourist tax dollars, per the
TDC: enhanced "gateways'"
into the community, i.e., pro-
motion of local shops, restau-
rants and lodging facilities;
marketing of the community
through regional, state and na-


CONLEY
tional publications and other
media; and a reduction of the
burden on local taxpayers for
the cost of infrastructure im-
provements.
Conley also presented com-


missioners with a request for
an additional $4,500 to fund
the promotional effort. The
commission last year contrib-
uted $6,000'to get the tourist
development tax put on the
November ballot.
Conley told commissioners
that the Department of Reve-
nue had since revised the pro-
jected income from the tax up-
wards $10,000 to $40,000 an-
nually.
And that, she said, was with-
out the county promoting itself
via state and national tourism
related publications and or-
ganizations. Should the county
actively promote itself, the re-
turns would be much higher,
(See Tourist Tax, Page 2)


county to

Select Site

For Kennel

LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Pressure is mounting on
county commissioners to build
a kennel for the temporary
housing of stray animals
picked up by the anirhal con-
trol program.
Last week, Solid Waste De-
partment Director Beth
Thorne, who oversees the ani-
mal control program, told
commissioners that the county
was wearing out its welcome
at the city's kennel.
"We have taken over the
city's kennel," Thorne said,
adding .that it was time to be-
gin making other
arrangements.
She asked for permission to
proceed with construction of a
county kennel on the old pipe
yard behind the Economic De-
velopment Council's office off
US Highway 19.
Commissioner Junior Tuten,
for one, expressed concern
about the kennel's proposed
location, given a nearby resi-
dential development. He asked
for a workshop to explore the
matter further.
That workshop is set for 1
p.m. Thursday in the court-
house.
The question appears to be
not so much whether the
county will build a kennel, but
rather where. Commissioners,
(See Kennel, Page 2)


Energy
Solution Eyed
By Pirm

Editorial, page 4


I











PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., AUGUST 9,2006


(Continued From Page 1)
doubted that the other compet-
ing counties were' pledging
that high a percentage, he said.
More to the point, however,
he didn't want,to commit the
fiscally constraint money to an
EOC, when the county had
other priorities that also re-
quired funding, he said:
He specifically cited the
courthouse complex that is en-
visioned for part of the former
high school on Water Street.
That project, in fact, is already
on the drawing board, with a
projected price tag exceeding
$1 million.
"This courthouse complex is
important for Jefferson
County's citizens," Tuten said
Rather than continuing to
take up commission time dis-
cussing a: non-agenda items,
commissioners finally put the'
item on this Thursday's

Tourist Tax
(Continued From Page 1)
she said.
Jefferson County is one of
only 10 counties in the state,
that hasn't imposed the tourist
development ta\. Others % ith-
out the tax include Union, Gil-
christ, Dixie and Lafa ette
. counties.
,County officials have been
considering imposition of a
tourist development tai going
on more than three years no\v.

Kennel Site,
(Continued From Page 1)
however, want to make sure
that hatee er location is cho-.
sen won't present problems
down the line.


UPDATED billboard sponsored by the Health Department focuses on physical. activity
and the need for exercise to maintain good health; (News Photo)


Health Department Sign


Urges Physical Activity


FRAN HUNT
.Staff Writer

The Health Department bill-:
board on East Washington
Street, at the entrance to the
Cir., has a new look, com-
pleted last week.
The Just Move Jefferson
billboard states, "Physical ac-
cit'ity is everywhere. 'You
go!" and includes the website:,
www.healthyjefferson.com
"The Health Department en-
courages residents to move
.and engage in more physical
activity because of the high
obesity rate in Jefferson.
County," said Marianne Goe-'
hrig, chronic disease health
promotion and education co-
ordinator. .
She gave some statistics to
illustrate her point; In Jeffer-
son County, 61.1 percent of
the population do not engage
in moderate ph', sical activity,
compared to 55.1 percent
statewide.


The percentage of residents
who did not engage in vigor-
ous activity, was 76.9 percent,
compared to 75.6 percent
statewide.
Body Mass Index (BMI., is
the ratio between height and
N weight. If the BMI is over
'30, it means the person is
obese.
In the county, 33.9 percent
of the; population is obese.
compared to 22.3 percent.,
state% ide. : '
If the BMNI is 25-30, the per-
son is 'overweight. In the
county, 31.6 percent of the
population is ov erweight.
Meaning'that 65.5 percent of
the county's population is ei-
ther overweight or obese.
Goehrig recommends that
residents should think about
different physical activities
families can do together, such
as walking. jogging. "
canoeing' swimming, jumping
rope, rollerbladaing, organized
__ sports, dancing, hula-hooping,


visiting different parks in.the'
area, and the like.
She also recommends not
engaging in outdoor physical
activities, other than swim-
ming, during the heat of the
day. It is better to do it early
in the morning or later in the
evening after the sun sets.
She added that drinking a
lot of water both keeps the'
body from dehydrating and
assists the body in flushing
out fat.. '"It'll make .for a
much happier. and healthier
you," she concluded.
For further infonnation, ac-
,cess the county 1 ebsite at:
w w%%.healthNjefferson.com.


1-800-USA-NAV'Y
ww%.navvyjobs.com


EO Center Funding Sought


Since its implementation a
little more than six months
ago, the animal control pro-
gram has picked up 12 dogs
and put to sleep seen or eight
of the animals. It has collected
$. $1,080 in fines.


agenda for further discussion.
The county's existing EOC is
one of 22 the state identified as
being inadequate in case of a
major hurricane.
Meaning that the building on
N. Jefferson Street that pres-
ently houses the Emergency
Management operation is inca-
pable of withstanding hurri-
cane winds of 111 miles per
hour or greater.
When the state.released its
survey earlier this year, Gov.
Jeb Buish announced that he
would seek $70 million 'from
the Legislature to strengthen
EOCs across the state. The dis-
tribution was to be based on
need, as identified by the state
survey.
. But during the legislative
process, politics took over,
with the result that much of the
money went directly to the
larger, more pow erful counties
for construction or fortification,
of'their EOCs.
What money, ,remained -
about $20 million -- is. the
funding that is to be distributed


-among the competing 15 coun- -
ties.
Commissioners here hope to
be able 'to build a 2,400 sq.
foot EOC at the industrial
park, next to the jail. The idea
is eventually to expand the-
center and move all the
county's emergency response
operations there, in what offi-
cials envision will be a $2 mil-
.lion public safety complex.





1480W. Washington
Now Serving
Dine-In
Take Out
BAR-B-QUE
Everyday Specials $5.50
Open
Mon. Fri. 8-6
Sat. 8-5.
997-5622


THE JEFFERSON COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD

Announces the regular school board
"meeting to which the public is invited.
The meeting will be held at the
Desmnond M. Bishop
Administration Building on
Monday, August 14, 2006.

Agendas may be picked up at the district office
at 1490 W. Washington Street, Monticello, Fl.
Monday through Friday between the hours of
8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. A copy of the school
board packet will be available for review at the
district office.


[Aote *



,-. -."1KIRK. e. I








Clerk Of Court

When I learned that Kifk Reamis was running for
office, I felt compelled to share what I think of him and
how he would improve the community. I have known
Kirk for over five years, and he is the type of person that
always puts the needs of others before his own personal
needs. While he and I were in the MBA program, Kirk
tutored the entire MBA class in several subject matters.


To this day, he still tutors Florida State University
students and is an intricate part of his community. Kirk
brings a plethora of education and experience as he is
educated with a B.S., MBA, ind Law Degree, and has
worked over nine years as. a rural mail carrierand three
years as a high school mathematics teacher. Kirk has

lived in the area all his life and can identify with the
needs of the people.


I humbly encourage everyone to cast his/her vote for
Kirk and allow him to bring added value to your great
community. I only wish I lived there so I could cast my
vote for Kirk as well.


Sincerely,
Deacon Kenneth James, MBA, CPM

Paid Political Advertisement By Deacon Kenneth James, MBACPM, Approved by Kirk Reams


FREE TUTORING INFORMATION!!



DearParent:

As part of our efforts to improve student achievement and share information with
parents, Jefferson School District notified, all parents of students who attend Title I
schools in' the district that did not make Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP) for the
2005-2006 school year. The letter indicated the progress your child's school made
toward meeting the state proficiency standards in reading, writing, and mathematics.
*We provided information regarding the 'options available for your child based oni
your child's school's AYP status.
Your child may be eligible to receive supplemental educational services, which are
free tutoring services or additional academic help for students provided outside of
the regular school daN. Students who are eligible for free or reduced-price lunch and
who. attend Title 1 schools that failed to make AYP for three or more years are
eligible for these services. If the district determines that there are not sufficient funds
to proved services to all eligible students whose parents requested the services, the
district will provide services to the lowest- performing students.-
You may choose a "free tutoring" provider for your child. To help you make an
informed choice, please review the free tutoring services in the attached directory/
packet that includes the following:
List of state- approved providers for our district'
Information related to the qualifications and effectiveness of'
the providers and a description of their free tutoring services.

Please indicate whether or not you wish to have your child participate in the free
tutoring program by returning the attached form to your child's school or the district
office no later than Monday, August 14, 2006. On the form, please indicate your
first, second, third, fourth, and fifth choices for free tutoring providers; just mark 1, 2,
3, 4, or 5 in the box net to the provider name. If you wish, you may mail the form to:


Gloria Health, Director of Student Services
Jefferson County School' Board
490 W. Washingtinton
Monticellq, Fl 32344


After I have received your form, you will be contacted to confirm your child's
participation and your choice of services. Participating students and parents will then
have an opportunity to meet with the state-approved providers and discuss the
program that may best meet your child's individual academic needs.

Watch for the packet of materials coming for the School Board contact if you have
any questions Gloria Heath at 342-0010.


Sincerely,
Phil Barker
Superintendent















2 From T;

Hurt In Ci

FRAN HUNT
,StaffWriter

Two Tallahassee residents
were seriously injured July,
311 at 2:25 p.m.in an accident
on West Washington Street.
FHP reports that city resi-
dent Mary B. Moxley, 77, of
1025 S. Mulberry St., was
driving her 1996 Honda,
westbound on. West Washing-
ton St., making a left turn into
.*the. Health Department park-
ina lot.
A 1987 Suzuki motorcycle,


VEHICLE turning into the Health Department parking lot struck a motorcycle and in
jured the driver and passenger.



Missing Girl Returns


Home; Suspect Sought


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

A 12 year-old girl was re-
ported missing to the Sheriffs
Department early Saturday
morning from her home on
Waukeenah Road.
She later returned home, but
the suspect believed to be re-
sponsible for her disappear-
ance is still being sought.
Sarurda\, morning, Deputy
Steve Pearson. responded to,
the call from the family.
Family members reported
that the last time they saw her'.
was at about 11 p.m., Friday
nigh .
The faniil;, av.oke about
5:30 a.m. Sarurda morning.
to discwoer that she was not
there.
When he arrived at the,


home, Pearson confirmed that
the.12 year-old was gone and
there was evidence that somne-
one .entered/exited the girl's
bedroom window during the
night.
Pearson obtained a.descrip-
tion of the child and sent out a
notification to all law enforce-
ment agencies to .be on the
lookout. He also notified
Sheriffs investigators, and
the effort to locate the child
began immediately.
Sgt. Dewyane Hayes and
Detective Marvin Edwards'
'were assigned to the case at,
:thattime
. .During the course of the in-
vestigafion, investigators
learned that an older male
lured 'the girl away from the
home during the early morn-
ing hours.


They also obtained the name
of the suspect in the case, Ad-
olpho Ramirez, \ ho appar-
ently N worked at a nearby
dair\.
A small pickup truck was
also identified as having pos-
sibl\ been used b\ the suspect
to transport, the child; away,-
from the home.
At about midda. on Satur-
day, Lacy, who 'as also as-
signed to the case, located the'
truck and stopped it.
There were three Hispanic
males in the vehicle, but none
turned out to be the suspect.
One of the males jumped'
from the vehicle and at-
tempted to flee. .
Lacy and Pearson appre-,
hended him before he could
getaway.
Illegal drugs were found in ,
the vehicle and the driver %\as
subsequently charged with
possession' of crack, cocaine
and operating a motor vehicle
without a driver's license.
Investigators obtained infor-
mation from the driver, that
strengthened their suspicions
that Rameriz, was responsible
for the child's disappearance:
However, further efforts
failed to yield any results and
the whereabouts of the child
remained unknown.
The girl called her mother
during the late afternoon, and
said that she was unharmed.
The calls to the.mother con-
tinued intermittently through-
out' the evening and the child
told her mother that she was
attempting to get home.
The child also told her that
she didn't know exactly
where she was, 'but again con-
firmed that she was okay.
After a medical examination,
she was returned to her
family.
The investigation continues
and the suspect is' currently\
being sought.
Anyone with any informa-
tion on the whereabouts of
Ramirez, is asked to contact
the Sheriffs Office at 997-
2023.
At around 11:30 p.m., that
evening, the child showed up
at the home of a close friend,
who then called the Sheriffs
office. Deputies went to the
friend's home and picked up
the girl.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The United Methodist men
of Waukeenah '. ill host Wild
Game Dinner 6:30 p.m., Aug.
19, in the fellow. .ship hall.
There have been some
changes to the event. Ladies
are invited and there will be
an auction for "man made"
cakes.
Smoked domesticated pork
will be served for those who
would prefer it instead of the
wild game.
The dinner is a covered dish
format, with all men and. la-
dies invited to come see the
,men show off their favorite
wild game or side dish
recipes.
The men will be cooking a
wide variety of wild game on
site. In the past, such delica-


The Florida Department of
Environmental Protection, Di-
vision of Recreation and Parks,
announce a public workshop 7
p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 15, at the
library on Water Street.
The purpose of this workshop
is to present the proposed man-
agement plan for Letchworth-
Love Mounds State Park to the
public.
An additional meeting is
planned 9 a.m., Wednesday,
Aug. 16 at the library.
Anyone requiring special
accommodations to participate
in this comment period, is
asked to advise the agency at
least 48 hours before the com-
ment period by calling
Letchworth-Love Mounds
State Park at 850-922-6007.
If speech or hearing im-
paired, contact the Florida Re-
lay service at 800-955-8770.
For additional information


cies have included venison,
Wild boar, duck, bear, moose,
alligator, wild turkey, geese,
and squirrel.
All men and their ladies are
encouraged to attend whether
theN bring.a covered dish or-
not.
The suggested contribution
to attend the event is $7.
Singing and presentation
will be led by, Lloyd Monroe
and the Porch de Salomon
(PdS) missionaries.
The PdS missionaries will.be
talking about their experiences
_in Guatemala..
Monroe will tell some stories
and serve as the auctioneer.
for the men's cake auction.
Residents are invited to
come out and join in this time'
of food, fun, and fellowship.
For more information call
Bob, Jones .at 997-1660 or
Charles E. McClellatr at 997-
4854.


contact Barry Burch, park
manager, at 850-922-6007.


*


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., AUGUST 9,2006 PAGE 3,
turn onto its left side and '
I|| h2f ~came to a final rest facing.
allahassee northeast.
Crow and Archer were both
ra s H ere ejected after the collision, andq, -
they came to rest in the east- 2
driven by Harold L. Crow, bound lane, just east of Mox-'
49, of 8800 Green Oaks Dr., ley's vehicle.
Tallahassee and passenger Moxley's vehicle came to
Victoria Archer, 44, of the rest at the point of collision.
- same address, was driving Crow and Archer were
eastbound on west Washing- transported to TMH. Both
ton, 'approaching Moxley's were Wearing helmets.
vehicle. Moxley was wearing her
Moxley made a left, hand seat belt.
turn into the parking lot, in The Honda suffered $2,000
front of the motorcycle. damage. the: motorcycle was
-' totaled.
The front of the motorcycle The crash was deemed not
struck.the left front of the car, to be alcohol related, and
in the eastbound traffic lane: Moxley was charged- with:
After the collision, the mo- Violation of Right Of Way.
torcycle overturned one half a and Nlaking Left Turn-
.- : Oncoming Traffic.


Power Line severely

Shocks Lloyd Youth


FRAN HUNT .
Staff Writer


A Llo;,d southh .as badly-
"shocked July 31, and wias'air-
~--lifted to Tallahassee Memo-
rial for treatment.
Sgt. Ra,, Lac\ responded
to the call on Baptist Road.
Upon his arrival, Lacy found
Fire Rescue on the scene and
aiding the 14 year-old victim.
Lac, conducted an investi-
ga'ion to disco er the circum-
stances surrounding the,
incident.
He determined that the vic-
tim, and his sister, cooked
some crabs that afternoon..
The, children were. worried
that their' father would be an-
gry %when he found out, be-
cause hlie had warned them not
to cook crabs in the house
Without super vision.
The victimm and his sister
bagged the shells and %waste
and she took the bag outside
of the house to dispose of it.
She tossed the bag toward a
nearby Nwooded area and the
w ind caught it and carried it
into the power lines overhead.
The victim got a metal pole


and tried to knock the bag out
of the po% er line., .
iWhen lie touched the line, it
sent an electrical shock
through him, knocking him to
ithe ground.
His sister ran inside and
called 911 for help.
" As of Monday morning, the
boy remained at Shands Hos-
pit l


Hope. Progress. Answers.
,8 0 0 ACS 23 4 5.
c a n ce r. o rg

workshop will be
A workshop will be


NECK & BACK
PAIN :
HEADACHES

AUTO ACCIDENTS
'PINCHED NERVES
WORKER'S
COMPENSATION
CALL
DR. WILLIS
at
NVILLIS
CHIROPRACTIC
-CLINIC :
For an Appointment today
(229) 226-5252
403 North Cran ford St.
Thomas% ille, GA.
Most Insurance Accepted



held on Monday,


August 14, 2006 at the Desmond M.
Bishop Administration Building at
4:00 p.m. The following subject will be
diSCUSSed.
Steven Adams- Department of Education Charter
Schools Responsibilities of School Districts


. Mv -L, Mb 5. M


AARP
FaalM ACU~F~~SL'C. FPL:


Methodist Men Of

Waukeenah To Host

Wild Game Dinner


DEP Parks Department

Sets Meetings At Library


U


"A LETTER OF THANKS TO THE
CITIZENS OF MONTICELLO"

Thank you for your confidence in electing me to the
Monticello City Council.
It has been a privilege serving you for the past two
years. As our City experiences unprecedented growth
I will look out for your interests. My family and I feel
as you do that Monticello deserves only the best.
I will continue to work hard making decisions that
will help Monticello maintain the high quality of
living that we all expect.
Thank you for your support,

Tom Vogelgesang
Monticello City Council-Group Two

Political advertisement paid for and approved by
Tom Vogelgesang, for Monticello City Council Group Two


.1


\


FPSI


,!












PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., AUGUST 9,2006


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

RON CICHON
Publisher

RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer,


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


Energy Solution


Eyed By Firm


While both the demand f6
energy and energy prices con
tinue to. increase, nonrenew
able sources- of energy. par
ticularly fossil fuels, .are de
creasing. These factors, cou
pled with the effects of pollu
tion and global .warming, ar
driving consumers and indus
try to call for a better solution
to the % orlds' energN needs.
Some suggest that the solu
tion mil2ht be found b, making'
innovative technological'. im
provements to an existing
.source of 'energy-. nuclear
power. Current, nucleara
power supplies 16 present o
the world's energy.
S Unlike-coal, natural gas, o
oil- all nonrenewable and:.sub
ject to price volatility- nuclear
power plants are fueled by ura
. nitim. a relatively abundant
element that occurs naurall.
in the earth's crust. lus, nu-
clear energy is the world's
largest source of emission fre
energy. Nuclear power plants
produce,no controlled air pol-
lutants or greenhouse gases.
One of the latest develop-
mrents in the production of nu-
clear energy comes from
\\Vestinghouse Electric Corn-
pan\, ,
It has introduced what's been
described as the safest and


Opir


(r most economical nuclear, l
I- power plant available in the Cl| h I
- \\orld\ide commercial mar-
r- keiplace- the AP1000. A couple of weeks ago, I
- It's the first reactor of its wrote about our socierN be-
1- class to receive Design Certifi- coming coarse and 'vulgar. |
- cation from the Nuclear Regu- Several, of you told me you J'
e latory Commission. liked the column and heartily
s- Based on.20'years of re- agreed with my assessment.
n search and development. the In that column. I mentioned
reactor builds on the proen ,%%e needed cell phone courtesy i
- technology\ of major compo- rfor to often "'e have someone
g 'nents used -in 'current bello Mng into their cell phone
- estinghouse-designed plants. while everyone in earshot has
g These components include to endure the conversation
r steam ,generators, digital in- Recentlk. -hile standing inr.,
r srrumentation and controls" linetlo pick up a rental car in:
f fuel, reactor coolant pumps Pro\idence, Rhode Island, I
and "integrated en'ineering- gritted my teeth as the man be-
r and have years of, reliable pp- hind me called his aunt to give i
- rating experience. her a blow by blow description
r "Using this established tech,,,'-f his flight from Atlanta to
- nology as a jumpin:-off point, Pro idence
t the innovative design of the re- 'I know what he had for
actor is said to offer distinct breakfast, what time he left for
advantages over other reactors- the airport, I know who sat
s including unequaled safety, next'to:him on the flight and I
: economic competitiveness and heard a report on the weather
s improved and 'more efficient in Atlanta and Providence.
- operations. : ..In ihort I kno\ more than I
The. API000's innotatime ever ',anted to know about this
approach to safety reduces the fellow and his trip.
need for human intervention I wondered if, as he bel- f
and the potential for human er- .
ror. Its simplified construction
design can lead to significant URN
savings in plant costs, and an c a o a f t ^L F" ...:
accelerated construction sched- W rite r
ule. -


From Our Files


TEN YEARS AGO
August 7, 1996
At a time County Commis-
sioners and other constitutional
,officers are wrestling with
budgets and determining ex-
penditures for the coming fis-
cal year, one area they won't
have to 'concern themselves
with is their own salaries.
After 22 years as Monti-
'cello's city attorney, Brain
Hayes has decided to call it
quits.
The Sheriffs Department on'
Monday destroyed about 100
pounds of. marijuana plants
with a minimum street value of
$75,000.
The deadline date for the
program booklet of the Cham-
ber of Commerce appreciation
banquet honoring the county's
law enforcement and fire res-
cue personnel is fast approach-
ing. The banquet is scheduled
6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 27, at
the Opera House. Tickets are
$10 per person.
A Crawfordville man was ar-
rested for driving with a sus-
pended license by the Sheriff's
Department on Sunday, after
being stopped for speeding on
1-10.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
August 5, 1996
According to Supervisor of
Elections Lois Ritter, the
books closed with 5,043 regis-
tered voters.
Arson investigators from the
state fire marshall's office are


looking into a recent fire that
gutted the home of Elizabeth
Mills, 415 E. Washington
Street.
A pre-dawvn e\plosioi ble\
apart an Ash\ ille area home on
Nlonda). Monticello Fire Chief
,Wesley Howell said that State
Fires Marshall Office arson in-
vestigators have, been called in
to study the fire.
THIRTY YEARS AGO
August 5,1996
Joseph Carico, new princi-,
pal for Aucilla Christian Acad-
emy, began, duties there, this
week "committed to a strong
academic program." He, suc-
ceeds ,Dr. Virgil Strickland
who retired.
Steve Smith,a sophomore at
Jefferson High School, re-
turned on July 24 from a 20-
day bicycle tour of Europe
with a group called Spinning
Spokes.
FORTY YEARS AGO
August 5, 1996
Thursday the Jaycees spon-
sored the first Little League
game before a very apprecia-
tive crowd of parents and spec-
tators.

FIFTY YEARS AGO
August 5, 1996
Attending the Rural Church
Program of the Farm Bureau
at Olive Baptist Church on
July 26 were 149 people. Six-
teen churches of the twenty-six
in the county were represented.


B DENNIS FOGGY
Columnist -,

S;,read with great interest the.-


Small-business owners who
think preparing for a disaster is
. expensive should think again.:
Being unprepared- and losing
everything- can mean paying a
.much higher price. ..
For example, in July 1996, .
the president and owner of'
Brookville Mining Equipment
Corporation, Dalph McNeil,
faced every business owner's
nightmare when the nearby
creek crested at eight feet after
a 24-hour downpour.
Expensive new machinery
was covered in mud and a
powerful current of water had
swept away inventory and col-


lion & Comment ,_____



mne Courtesy Needed


Publisher's


Notebook


Ron Cichon


lo% ed into 'the cell phone' he
had any idea how disturbing
this 'was to the other people
standing in line? Apparently
not, 2
So -. Ilat's v. ith is' Common'
courtesy is forgotten, common
decency seems to be a thing of
the past, and we've become a
society with no shame whatso-
ever.
,Time was shame was a. mod-
erating influence on behavior.
You did not shame your
family, your team, your


school, and' all your
and father had to do w
"shame on you," and
terrible.
I'm an; old guN not%
see things every da. tha
me long for a different t
I-grew up when
women didn't wear clot
too low and. too hig
young men didn't wear
pants with their und
showing.
Get with it, one youi
son told me recently. P
is I don't want to "get w


Instead of genin2g \ith it. [
wonder \hat parents are think-
ing hen their daughter leaves
the house looking like a street
''walker..
I wonder %%hat happened to.
the %\ork ethic. You kno\%. if
Nou wanted to get ahead 0ou
worked hard and maybe
worked a, couple of jobs to
save for a home or college for.,
sour children or whatever .
No\\, I hear people who don't
" hale a.dirme to their name sa\-
mother ing what kind of job thel ,%ill
vas say, or won't do and hot important
you felt. their free time is to them.
Oh yes, at the same time the :
and I corpl~amg about hav'g no
at make money .,, i-.
ime Go figure!
,young The larger question, it seems
thes cut to me, is \\hat does all this say
h, and about the future ofour'society?
baggy Do we grow coarser and
lerwear more vulgar? Produce more.
generation_ of slackers? \'Whine
ng per- and complain about ha% ing lit-
roblem tie because \\e do little?
ith it." I dunno.


Rips Health Crisis'


moment, like recent college
graduates and people between
jobs, conveniently added to in-
flate the list.
That leaves 39.3 million un-


Article' in ': \V'ednesda\ insured: Next we can subtract
mornings, July 12th edition of the fourteen' million people
the Monticello News by for7- who are eligible for Medicaid
mer :Louisiana U.S. Senator-' or the State Children's. Health
Brea\. Insurance Plan (SCHIP), but
,His article continues the old have not taken the time to en-
drum beat that the "country's ; roll! That drops the overall
health care system is in crisis uninsured figure to 24.3 mil'-
-and the number of uninsured lion.
Americans is at an all-time Then there is a very interest-
high."-Quoting Colo'nel Sher-" ing group of fifteen million
man .Potter from inhe. Sitcortii people who make a good liv-
M*A*S*H,-L~-lHorse Hocke '" ing.between fifty and seventy-
The number of uninsured five thousand dollars a year
Americans; we usually hear. \who could buy health care in-
bandied about is fort -fi\e surance but elect not to: That
million. Let's. take a realistic,,- drops our actual national unin-
look at those numbers. "' sured numbers to 9.3.
Let's start by subtracting 5.7 Finally, there are the illegal
million short term ,uninsured alien adults, that number is es-
that exist at any given timated to be over 8 million.


Subtract those illegals 'and sud-
denly there is only 1.3 actual
people -left involuntarily un-
covered.
CertainlK Senator Breaux is
aware of these groups .and
numbers, so please tell me -why
he and primarily the leaders of
the Democratic Party continue
to "ride this. horse" and throw
deceptively large uninsured
numbers at us?
Breaux wants thb.Congress
to stop bickering and come to-
gether 'to find common ground
in resolving this national issue.
He calls his'initiative, "Cease-
fire". I agree on ihe name, but
I say yes,- "Cease-fire", be-
cause there really .isn't any-
thing to shoot at!
Breaux says that there are
still millions of children who
remain uninsured and' expand-
ing SCHIP would be signifi-
cantly. What? "expanding?"


As many .eligible people
haven't bothered to sign up
their kids anyway, I suspect
expandingg" wouldd appear to
be as code Aord for including,
the four million 'children of il-
legal aliens at American tax-
payer ,expense.
Most of them probably
wouldn't bother to sign up
anyway for fear that it, could
be used by the INS to track
them down for deportation.
There isn't one American
who can not receive medical
care in this country. The actual
problem. is all the folks out
there that intentionally avoid:
getting health care insurance,
are too lazy to enroll them-
selves or their children or are
illegals who do not qualify for
tax payer medical services.
All these folks have to do is
show up at a public hospital
(See Writer Rips, Page 5)


lapsed a 30-foot section of
wall. The flood caused nearly
$1.6 million in damages and
losses.
After receiving a Small Busi-
ness Administration (SBA)
disaster loan, McNeil relocated,
his plant away from the flood
plain and asked one of his em-
ployees to take on the addi-
tional responsibility of "safety
coordinator."
Besides doing quality assur-
ance and control, the safety co-
ordinator, according to
McNeil, "runs monthly meet-
ings with representatives of the
company, making sure all the


employees understand the
early warning and evacuation
plans, and the emergency pro-
cedures."
"You can never be too pre-
pared, as a small-business
owner, for disaster, McNeil
remarked. "It's something you
don't want to think about.
How do you carry on business
as usual, as quickly as
possible, after a disaster? You
have to be a bit of a fatalist
thinking in terms of the worst-
case scenario for your
business." And while he hopes
he never has to use the emer-
gency plans he has in place,


McNeil says he is now ready
for anything.
Experts say preparedness
starts with developing such an
emergency action plan that is
tailored to. the company's
needs and addresses several
disaster scenarios.
The plan should include a
time table, budget, assignment
of responsibility, prevention
and mitigation steps to be
completed, and a list of risk
and hazards to the business.
It's also a good idea to encour-
age employee involvement in
(See Ready, Page 5)


-.V






















RICK KNOWLES, jail administrator, left,, speaks with DOC Prison Inspector/Investi-
gator James G. Keen and Sheriff's attorney Gayle Smith Swedmark, in Nov., 1990.
The jail was being inspected prior preparatory to a DOC suit against the county.
(News File Photo)


Firms Ready For Disasters














Roger G. isom Assumes


Command Of USS Wyoming

Commander Roger Isom, US
.Navy, became the Command-
ing Officer of the USS Wyo-
1rming (SSBN 742) (Gold) at a
ceremony held Wednesday, in
Mayport, FL.
Isom graduated from Jeffer-
son County High School and
.enlisted in the Navy in 1983.
f He graduated from the US
.Naval Academy with a Bache- .
lor of Science degree in Aero-
space Engineering. .,
Following -commissioning, "
he completed nuclear power
'and basic submarine officer
training.
In August of 1993, Isom was
assigned to the Naval Reserve
Office Training Corps Unit of
.Hampton Roads, VA as a com- I
pany officer an instructor. -
He obtained a Master of Sci-
ence Degree in Engineering
Management from Old Domin-
ion University during.this tour.
In Sept. 2003, he reported COMMANDER ROGER G. ISOM
dhe Joint Staff at the Pentagon- COMMANDER ROGER G. ISOM


Green Industries' Persons


Speaks To Rotary Club


in Washington, DC. He was
assigned to the J-3 Operations
Directorate as a Maritime Op-
Serations Officer.
: Is6m's' personal awards in-
clude the Defense Meritorious
Service Medal, Meritorious
Service Medal (two awards,)
Navy and Marine Corps Com-
. mendation Medal (three
awards,) Navy Achievement
Medal (three awards,) and sev-
.eral unit and service awards.
He is married to the former
Lisa Lewis of Annapolis, MD.
They have two children,
Roger. Jr. and Brittany.
.Writer Says
Justice Is
For All
.-,Dear Editor-
It is now 2006, not 1856, and
'E[acjsm, discrimination, viola-
tion of ci\ il rights, and harass-
ment must stopnow.
We all live together in Mon-
ticello, and we must see that
'quialI justice is for everyone.
Peter Wilson


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., AUGUST 9,2006 PAGE 5
PAG 5.. *''*


288+ ac.

Home* Oak Bottoms *
CRP Pines Ponds *
Dreeks Deer Turkey *
Ducks Cabin


Directions:- From Quitmai, take Hwy 333 South to Pine View Station. Turn right on
Old Madison Hwy goin'gS6'th to Mtlton Rd: Take Milton Rd, cr o*Wheeler Rd. Look
for signs.
Terms: 10% buyers premium on all sales. 20% down day of auction, balance due in
30 days at closing.
For More Information or Free Color Brochure
-s 1-800-448-2074 or (229) 263-9202
er.ail margieburion@bunorrieallyanaauc.LCin corn
iTR on line brochure www burlonrealrvandauchon com- --
4 Stephen F. Burton \C
PIALTYmANDAuCOIoimm. Uc RE BroKer/Auctioneer
| sGA 15WAAB 587 AU649AL01357 SC3580R


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Judi Persons, community -
outreach coordinator for
Friends of Green Industries
Institute (FOGIL.) spoke to
the Rotary Club, Friday, to
bring members up to date on
the volunteer program and"
community, outreach efforts
of the group.
FOGII recently received a
donation of 754 tropical
plants foniro Oglesby Plants
International
'The plants were in liner
trays with from 50 to 98
small plants in each, but have
now\ been ported up to larger
containers to continue growk- -
ing.


They will be reads for sale FOGII is a nor-for-profit
by the end of October. direct support organization,
Plants include two varieties dedicated to providing educa-
of anthuriums, t%\o varieties nonal opportunities to the
of ferns, a new spathiphIl1lum community', fostering and
(Peace ,Lily) culptar, and supporting small business in-
three other varieties of indoor terests.and promoting partner-
plants. ships betv.een Green
the plants ere e gron from Industries Instimte and local
tissue cultures and most are businesses.
.patented. ": FOGII is an information
The value of the liners \;as link for agricultural and en i-
$512.i00. 'The ported plants ronmentl entities and inter-
ha\ e a wholesale \alue of ested indi\ ideals. and
more than $1,600.00. coordinating projects that
benefit the communir, at
FOGII will, offer these la' Irge.
plants for.sale at the Fall Fes-
tival on Saturday, October 28. For membership informa-
All proceeds will be used tion. contact Persons at 997-
for community outreach and- 4088. ext., 21, or,, e-mail
site improvement projects. udi'tgreenindustries.org


The Jefferson County Recyclinq Proqram accepts
the following items for recycling:


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

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

Newspapers,' Magazines, etc. "' f '

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


writer Rips 'Health Crisis'


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


(Continued From Page 4).
emergency room where they
must be treated according to
our laws.
So when former Senator
Breaux and others lament
about ihe rising cost of health,
insurance, they .should also
recognize that ordinary taxpay--
ers who pa\ their health insur-


ance premiums are picking up
the cost of all the' lazN and
cavalier people out there who
know the rest of us will pay
their tab.
Technically then, there are.
indeed fort)-fie thousand
Americans %% without health care
But that is like proclaiming a
-crisis because -15 million


Ready For Disaster


(Continued From Page 4)
the process. .
A communications strategy\
is, a key post-disaster recovery
strategy. Phone numbers and
e-mail addresses for your' in-,
surance carrier, suppliers,
creditors, employees and cus-
tomers, the local media, utility
companies, arid the appropriate
emergency response and re-
covery agencies should be up-
dated regularly.
This list should be main-
tained by a key employee and
a backup person; Appoint a
spokesperson to get the word.
out that your business is still
open to dispel rumors of busi-
ness failure.
Making sure your insurance
coverage is adequate is another
issue.
According to the Insurance
Information Institute, a re-
cently released survey con-
ducted for the National
Hurricane Survival Initiative
(done by Mason-Dixion Poll-
ing & Research) reports that
one in three residents in
hurricane-vulnerable states


said it had been three years bor
more since the\ reviewed their'
insurance coverage.
When shopping for insuir-
ance, think about property
damage and the loss of reve-
nue and e\rra expenses that oc- .
cur when business ishalted by
a disaster.
Businesses interruption in-
surance covers necessary ex-
penses that occur while the
business is shut down.
Many business owners don't
realize that basic hazard insur-
ance dots not cover flood
damage. Additional purchased
flood insurance is essential;
most of the over $10 billion in
disaster: loans made by the
SBA after last year's Gulf
Coast hurricanes were for
flood damages.
The National Flood Insur-
ance program provides cover-
age to property owners. For
more information visit the
Web site at
www.floodsmart.gov. .Flood
insurance must be purchased
30 days before the disaster hits
- to be in effect.


,\KEEP THE GREEN LIGHT SHINING
Thanks to MDA research, the future
S., looks brighter than ever.

S1-800-572-1717

Muscular Dystrophy Association
www.mdausa.org


Americj.ns go to work every-
da\ \ without breakfast, because
the vast majorir, choose nrot to
eat in the morning .
As for the actual 1.3 million
poor uninsured Americans we
hate a moral obligation to
bring the legitimate ones on-
board I suspect mans of them
are '\orking and la \\vage
earning single parents.
If our elected representative.
would d "come clean" and quit
usin ".smoke arid mirrors" to
portiaN the "' health crisis" for
pure political ain, the\ might
earn back some of their lost
credibility, Constantl, pro-
claiming 45 million Americans
are uninsured emits a very foul
odor and I suggest someone
'follow the money and political
trail on this issue: ..
Congress needs tostop chas-
ing nonexistent shadows and
'initiate actions to deal with the'
1.3 million uninsured if they
truly want to fix the problem
with bipartisan support .and
overwhelming public approval.



Monticello

News

'You Can't Be
Without It'

Get Your
Annual
Subscription
Today!

In State:
$45.00

Out of State:
$52.00


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

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



Additional items accepted at the collection sites:

Household garbage '." -

*Waste Tires (not accepted at the, Recycle Center)

Batteries

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

Used Oil & Oil Filters

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

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



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


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



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


-


0


: l, ', } .: / ,,

















PAGE 6MONTICELLO(F 6


Lifestyle


Red Hats

To Meet

At JCKC

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

The Red Hat ladies of Mon-
ticello will dine at the Jeffer-
son County, Turf Club, at
JCKC, Saturday, for their
August meeting.
They will meet at the front,
gate at 6:45 p.m., and their
red hats will serve as their ad--
mission ticket.
Each member will pay for-
the dinner of her choice.
Menus' have been' sent out toi
the membership.
For those -wishing to car-
pool, contact hostesses Pat;
Muchowski or Jacque Lang-
ford.


DEBBIE-SNAPP
Staff Writer

Jefferson County Big Bend -
Hospice Family Sfupport
Counselor Kim Ryan, LCSW,
announces, that registration
for Camp Teen Woe-Be-Gone
has begun.
"This is a wonderful oppor-
tunity for teens who have ex-
perienced a loss to come. to-
gether for a day that can help
them to process their grief,
says Ryan.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Nine new staff members
will be on hand at Aucilla
Christian Academy for the
2006-07 school year.
Of these, five are teachers,
two aids, one administrative
assistant, and a lunch room
coordinator.

The new teachers include
Margie Cole, Spanish; Nicole
Conger, high school English;
Jennifer Frost, secondary and
high .school math; Ginger
Hurley, second grade, and
Michele Tharpe, secondary
science.

Other new faces include:
Ronda Dobson, administra-
tive assistant; Angi English,
lunch room coordinator; Ja-


"Space is limited, so don't
delay," she adds.
The camp takes place 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Octo-
ber 14 : at the Challenger
Learning Center.
What do grief and space'
travel have in 'common?
'Teens ages' 13 18 who
have experienced the death of
a loved one can find out at
this innovated day camp.
The Caring Tree Program of'
Big Bend Hospice invites
teens ages 13 18 who have


UMC Mission Team-


Plans Fall Meeting
as the regular fall and winter
DEBBIE SNAPP repeat projects such as the
Staff Writer Bloodmobile, Shoebox Minis-
try, Angel Tree, and Bethle-
-M.. --ITT M hi,,dit,t hem in Monticello.


hincrst UnLIte Jet Uiv t
Church Mission& Team will
meet 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept 5
in the Family Ministry Center.
The Team has four new ;
projects in the '.'. crks as: well, -


Home School

Open House J
A Jefferson County Home
School Open House is sched-
uled for 6 8 p.m. on
Monday, Aug. 28 in the Com-
munity Room at the Public
Library.,
This will offer an; excellent
opportunity to meet with
other home schoolers in 'the
county, and to learn about
field' trip opportunities, the
4-H Clubs, and the Hamster.
Radio Club.
Information will be provided


"Welcome New' Members'
baskets will be prepared for
the eight new families whole
joined the church this year.'
Baskets include a pen with


ers Plan

At Library
about educational Co-op.
This meeting will offer en-
couragement to other home
schoolers and will be an ideal
time to share tips for :home
schooling success.
Participants are' being asked
to bring a few of their favorite
home schooling books or cur-
riculum guides to show to
others.
There Will be board games
provided for the children and
,refreshments for all.


mie Rogers, K-3 aid; and Pau-
lette Schofill, K-4 aid.


experienced the death of a
loved one to enjoy this special
day of inner and outer space
exploration and expression..
Trained grief counselors .
and volunteers will provide
education and support
throughout the day.'
The Caring Tree Program of,
Big Bend Hospice is partner-
ing with the Challenger'
Learning.Center to host this
year's Teen Woe-Be-(one.
Campers will partake of
fun arid educational activities


church information, a hand-
made bookmark from Mary
Reichert, a Christmas orna-
ment displa irng .i sketch of,
the church, a devotional, -
booklet, a free. ticket for a
family meal on Wednesday
evening, and an FUMC cook-.
book compliments of Frances
Fellowship.
As always, the Bread Minis-
try which delivers a gift of
homemade bread to new visi-
tors, if an address or phone
number is made available. is.
one of the oldest and mosi in-'"
portant ministries of the'
church.
The ministry is conducted
by the Methodist Women's.
Group and as a personal 'el-'
come to visitors. :
New ideas are always \vel-,
corned, as the Team is eager
Sto hear new ways to serve.


Baptist Youth Help

In Mississippi Mission


RED HATS of Monticello meet
Sherry Burnam, Nancy Kinnee.


monthly in various locations. From left,


Lori Ann Klu


throughout the day including-
a simulated "space mission",
arts and crafts, sharing circles,
and a time of remembrance.
Campers will take part in
discussion and learn about
topics such as .feelings of
grief, facing change. coping
with stress. confidence build-?'
ing, communication." aid
teamwork.
Campers will need to pre-
.register since space is limited
.to 30 campers.
Campers are responsible for
their own transportation to
and from Big Bend Hospice.
A light breakfast, siacks,.
and lunch, T-shirts, and other.
goodies will be provided.''
Teen Woe-Be-Gone is. a
free community service of
Big Bend Hospice, however,
donations to the Caiing Tree
Program are accepted.

The Caring Tree helps peo-
pIe ov'ercomne .thetir'"grief5iiad'"
teaches one how to cope effi-
'ciently.
To register a camper or for
more information about the
camp, contact Becca White or
Caitlin Bums at 878-5310 or
1-800-772-5862.


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DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Brother Don Self, youth di--
rector at the Elizabeth Baptist
Church, recently conducted a
power point presentation of
the group's missionary trip,
during the Sunday evening
service.
SHe said that the recent mis-
sion trip to Gulfport and
Long Beach, MS, on which
he accompanied the youth,
was a life changing experi-
ence for all.
The group of 37 worked for
Nola and Dick Dickens, a re-
tired couple who lived just a
'block away from the beach,'
for more than 25 years.
The couple worked. on vari-
ous projects around town, in-
cluding the every day,
operations, of "Papa Seagull's
Salvage and Rescue," boating
business.
One of their responsibilities
was to help boaters in distress
. in the Gulf.
After Hurricane-Katrina, the
Dickens' entire home, except
for the front porch steps, was
completely washed, away,
along with all their posses-
sions.
"What a wonderful blessing
it was to help them rebuild
their home," Self states.
"He' said' that each day 'there
was a stead\ strream of people
from the communir, stopping


by to see the construction tak-
ing place.
"Our work seemed to give
them hope for their future.


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PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., AUGUST 9,2006


S ports


ACA Cheerleaders


Attend Camp


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Aucilla Christian Academy "
varsity and junior varsity
cheerleaders, took advantage
of the three-day cheer leading
camp, hosted recently by the
Universal Cheerleading Asso-
ciation.


PRACTICING their routines at camp are ACA cheerleaders. Top, left, Caitlin Jackson,'
Stacey Brock. Bottom, left to right: Dana Watt, Sunnie Sorensen, Taryn Copeland,
Kelli Dollar, Megan Lee, Kaylynn Brown, Shelby Witmer.


recently attended a three day cheerlead-


Daryl Adams Coaches,


Enjoys Variety Of Sports


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Dar I Adams, of Aucilla
Christian :Academy, has
coached and participated in a
iariery of sports activities
since his south.
"I .developed my interest in
sports many years ago, when
I lived in upstate New Yoirk
with .a lot of family
members."'said Adams. "We.
.got together and played sports
all year long.
In the summer, it was base-
ball, and in the winter, it was
hockey.
When he was 13, his family.
moved to Florida.
In his first two years of col-,
lege,l he pla' ed baseball as a
third baseman and shortstop.
Then Adams went to the
University of Brockpor.n, NY
to pursue his Bachelor of Sci-
ence Degree. While in atten-
dance, he also'played baseball
for the college, playing short-
stop in his junior year and
third baseman, in his senior
year.
In his junior year, he batted
about .350 and in his senior
year, he batted about .310.
"During my tenure at
Brockport, I got the sports-
manship award. I'm really
proud of that one," said Ad-
ams. "And in our senior.sea-
son, we made it to the Eastern
Athletic Conference Champi-
onships, and went into the
second round before we wpre
eliminated."
For two years, he coached
baseball' and basketball for
middle school age children at
Indian River School.
Adams coached golf at Bay-
shore Christian High School
in Tampa for two years,
where the team had two win-
ning seasons under his tenure.
He also served as the boys as-
sistant varsity basketball
coach, and assisted coaching
baseball in his second year.
Adams also served as an as-
sistant baseball coach at a Bi-
ble school in Maine, for one
year.


ADAMS


In his leisure time, he p
for an adult tournament
which traveled city to cit
played formoney.
It was a State Class-D
ball team, which.went to
and Adams was aw.
MVP.
During the summer, A
coached the girls bask
league in Tallahassee, at
brought the Lady Wa
basketball players to a
for the experience.
He also conducted a
basketball camp on Mon
Wednesday, and Friday
the Lighthouse Girl's H


in Tallahassee.
.. Present, Adams plays
baseball on the over 35 men's
league in Tallahassee for the
Tallahassee City League
Hawks, as a pitcher.
"There are a lot of older
guys on the league, and I
.' guess the\ just w'janted a
younger arm on the mound to
help them," he said.
And he pla s tbr the Talla-
hassee men's softball team.
CNber Cyclones, which w on
S:the championship in their di- ',
vision this year.
In his recreational time. Ad-
ams thoroughly enjoys fresh-'
water fishing. "'I have always
loved being on the water," he
la ed said.
team, He also enjoys jet-skiing.
y and _four-wheeling, dirt biking.
sand g6'cart riding.
base- : He added that he plans. to
State get back into canoeing again,
arded and swimming as. a family ac-
tivity. "I like to.jump in the
ndams
etball water when I go fishing,"' he ,
- b- concluded.


nd ne
rriors
attend

girl's
days,
s, for
[ome,


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Please volunteer
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Girls practiced and worked
out from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m.
e\ ery day.
Varsity Coach Melissa Kin-,
se\ said the 24 girls learned
four new. dances, about ten.
net\ cheers, discussed ideas
for raising school spirit, as
well as team work, current
routines and cheers, safety
techniques and related exer-


Jefferson A's Lose


To Miccosukee 7-6


FRAN HUNT
Staff writer r

The Monticello A's lost to
Miccosukee, Sunday, 7-6, to
stand 5-10-1 on the season.
Coach Jim Norton said that
Miccosukee is the number
one team in the division %vho
had lost only three games this
season.
"It v.as a great game." said
Norton. He added thiai the
Miccosukee pitcher \.as do--
ing a topnotch job on-the
mound. "During the game. he,
struck us out 12 times," said
Norton.
Reggie Norton pitched the
entire nine innings, gi ving up
five earned runs, th.o Unl-:
earned runs due to errors, I I
hits, two walks and striking'
out live: '', ':
At the plate, Lamar Hughes
'v.ent one for five, to lead off
the game with an A's home,
run in the first pitch to come _


across the plate. :
James Wesfe, ,,ent one for.
two, one double and one runih:
Tomm\ Johnson went onrie or
-four with a grand-slamrrhome
'run; Telvin Norton %\ent one
for four; and Ron Graham and
Willie Cu\ ler each scored one
- run.
The A's head into the play-
offs next Sunday, and will
face either the Quinc. Dodg-
ers or the Thonasville Slug-
gers, .both:. of. which had
beaten the A's earlier in the
season.
Norton said that \ith the im-
provement of the local 'team,
he expected to see a real
tough battle for the title.
'In closing, he added that he
would like to thank the Ne\s
for; the coverage it had gien
the player'ss and games, that
due to that co% erage. a Tampa
television crew and news re-
porter, who had read the arti-
cles, covered the game all day
---R11in.q0 .


uuay.


Warriors To Play In

Tallahassee Jamboree


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


The Warrior football team.
of 20 players, will complete
in the annual fall Jamboree, 6
p.m.. Friday,. A ,g..lIS, in Tal-
lahssee.,
Coach Jo'e Striplin said the
schools pla5 ing in the Jambo-
ree include:; ACA, John Paul
II, .Carrabelle, Panama City
Christian. and Munroe.
Each team will play in-two
quarters, with ACA slated to
face off against Carrabelle in
both. '
SStriplin said that the Warri-
ors will execute new skills
and pla',s that have been de-
.eloped during pre-season
training.
Striplin said that- though
teams do., not go into the jam-
boree .intending'to win, it is
conducted mainly for players
to adjust to playing opposing
teams before the season be-
gins.


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"We're looking forward to
being able to hit someone
other than oursel es, and in
different color jersey s." he
Added.


cises.
Wednesday, the girls per-
formed :for their parents to
demonstrate 'what. they had,
learned during the camp.
The camp was led by two
Universal Cheerleaders Asso-
ciation members,:Ashley Par-
rish, University of Miami
cheerleader, and Ashley H.,
of Auburn University,,
Lady Warriors amending the
camp included:
Junior varsity. cheerleaders:
Dana' Watt, .Kalyn Brown,
Kaitin'. Jackson, Stacey Brock,
Shelby Witmnr, Keli Dollar,.
Sunnie Sorensen, Megan Lee,
and Taryn Copeland. Coach-
ing the girls is Brenda Brown.
Varsity cheerleaders:, Brit-
tany Hobbs, Co-captain.Angie
Steinberg, Joanna Cobb, Cap,-"
tain. Caitlin Murph', Co-
Captain. Tailor R)kard,
Shave Eason,' and Amanda
Sapp.
Also, Ramsey Revell Paige.,
Thurman, Erin Kelly, Katelyn
Levine. Savannah ;Williams,
Regan Clark, Savannah
Reams, and Mallory Plaines.
Coaching the girls is Melissa
'.Taylor .
The girls decided before
school ended, to meet one day
per: week several hours a' day
to:. practice during the
summer.
I .\" I ': :


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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., AUGUST 9,2006 PAGE 9


DREW KIMBREL, second from left, waves to fans at a recent


DANIEL REGISTER displays a 10 Ib bass he caught recently. From left, Kelly
Register, Daniel Register, Jonathan Register, Logan Register.


Daniel Register Lane

10 pound Bass
Fi e ear old Daniel Regis- ,fish was cleaned, cut up,
ter caught a 10 lb., 23 inch put in the freezer, for ea
- bass last week, when he went later. .
out fishing with his Dad, She adds that '"Dan
Kelly Register brother Dylan great grandfather Da
Register, Uncle Jonathan Lloyd Shiver would
Register and Cousin Logan been so proud of himni, as
Register. are.


His family says he is a born
fisherman, and last year.,
when he \\as four. he caught
an 8 lb, 22 inch bass.
His first catch %\as' stuffed
and' mounted but his mom
Tracy Register says his latest


The boys were trollin
grandfather Jim Regis
"John Boat" on a private i
here in Monticello \ hen I
iel hooked the Big One.
He was using a
Bug 'Chartreuse Tip V
Worm. :- :


CURTIS MORGAN, third from left, will compete in Kart, Races Aug. 19.


Local Boys Compete In

Championship Races


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Two local go karting youth,
Drew Kimbrel and Curtis Lee
Morgan, placed during the
State Montoya Cup champi-
onship races held the week-
end of.July 29 and 30 at the
Monticello Karting and Motor
Club track on Big Joe Road.

Two races for feature race
positions %ere held each day,
at which time Morgan fin-







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9:35 Sun 12:55-3:05-5:15-7:25
Mon-Thurs. 5:15-7:25
NO PASSES
JOHN TUCKER MUST
DIE(PG13)
Fri.-Sat 1:10-3:20-5:30-7:40-
10:00 Sun. 1:10-3:20-5:30-7:40
Mon- Thrus. 5:30-7:40
.NO PASSES
ANT BULLY(PG)
Fri-Sat. 12:50-3:00-5:05-7:15-
9:25 Sun. 12:50-3:00-5:05-7:15
Mon.-Thrus. 5:05-7:15
NO PASSES


ICA-ies


ished in the third starting po-.
sition on Saturday, and
second on Sunday, to finish
with an overall third place
win in his class, 100 cc.for
drivers ages 12-15.
Kimbrel qualified in the
-fifth. starting position in his
:class, 60 cc for ages nine to
12 on both Saturday and Sun-
day. -


Kimbrel was able to pass
two karts, both days to, finish
in third place.
Both drivers were awarded a
trophy and a T-shirt auto-
graphed by Pablo Montoya,'
son of Juan Pablo, Montoya,
designer of the local track,
and former racer.
The next local races will be
hosted Aug. 19, and both
boys plan to compete.


The 2006 Wildwood Open

REGISTER TODAY

Saturday, August 26 and Sunday, August 27, 2006
Entry deadline: Wednesday, Augusi 23, 2006
36-hole individual stroke play
: Flights will'be determined by USGA. handicaps (all",
handicaps must be attested by your club professional)
Entry Fees: $175 Pro, $135 Amateur
Open for practice rounds tournament week.
Call 926-GOLF (4653) for more details.
.... .. . ............ ........






pe Courssee
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your CNA certificate.***
The next CNA Exam prep course is offered every day for 3 weeks, Mon.-Fri.
8:00-5:00 starting Monday, September 25, 2006, at 8:00 a.m. and ending with
a graduation Ceremony on Friday, October 13, 2006. The course is offered at
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If interested, please call 850-973-8277, Human Resources Department.
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Lake Park of Madison is an Equal Opportunity Employer and adheres to requirements
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Tallahassee Community College

Earn your Bachelor's Degree.
in Criminal Justice
Continue your education by earning you're your degree
from a highly respected academic program that
prepares you for a successful career in Criminal Justice
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Call to speak with your personal
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* Classes designed f' it, .: r -iJuI'
* Financial Aid prograrrs available
,.* Approved for VA Benefits
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Saturday August 12 10 a.m.
Property #1 111.36+ ac.
Ponds Pasture '
Abundant Wildlife Beautiful Home


Saturday, August 12 at 2 p.m.
Property #2 122+ ac.
Pond Farmland Woodland
Directions; Property #1 : From Pavo travel .Hwy 122 East to Hodges Road, turn
North and travel to English Rd. Turn right on English Rd and travel approximately 1
mile to property on 'left. Inspection: Open House on August 6th from 2-4 p.m. other
times by calling auction company for appointment. Property #2: From Quitman,
travel Troupeville Road approximately 4 mile's to Reedy Creek Rd. turn North on
Reedy Creek Rd and follow signs to property. Look for signs.
Terms: 10% buyers premium on all sales. 20% down day of auction, balance due in
30 days at closing.
For More Information or Free Color Brochure
1-800-448-2074 or (229) 263-9202
s .\ a~email: marglebuton@burtonreallyandauction.com
('.. niDmO on line brochure: www.burtonreally.andauction.com-- ..... j
.Jtg .? Stephen F. Burton \T
nVnAOTOH. o. 4Lic RE Broker/Auctloneer
._ GA 1548 AB 587 AU6 49 AL #1337 SC3580R


RFP Professinal Consulting
Services for
and Architectural/Engineering Services
eating Pursuant to Florida Statutes
Chapter 28".055 (Consultant's
niel's Competitive Negotiations Act) the .
aniel North 'Florida ocmmunits College
nel Board of Trustees invites
have professional consultingfirms to
s we submit not later than 2:00 p.m.,
August 28, 2006, five (5) copies of
'i the following documents to Mr.
g in Dale Hackle. Director of Physical
ster's : Plant, 325 .NW Turner Davis'
pond Drise. Madison.'FL 32340. For
Dan- information: 850-973-1616 )or
hackleifnfcc.edu. 1. Letter, of
Interest 2. Statement of
Red Qualifications a) Current GSA
Vave Standard Form 254 b) Current
__GSA. Form 255 3. (Corporations .
only), a cop) of the current
'Corporale Certification showing
validation date and the designation
of professional or professional
qualifying the corporation to
practice architecture. : ,4.
,Certificate of Insurance %erif)ing
professional liabilir insurance in
the amount of $1,000,000. 5. A
cop of the applicants' current
S Professional registration
Certification from the appropriate
governing board.' An applicant
must be properly registered at the
t ime of application to practice
architecture'engieering in the State
of Florida. 6. Sworn Statement
under Section 28".133(3l(al,
Florida Statutes, on Public Enit)
Crimes. ". Statement of Mlinorin
Business or Small Business
designation, if. any. The
architect.'engineer shall provide
professional services for: Project
A. Remodeling of Ihe old Science
Building for uses as'a Development
Education Laborator) Suite, and
as Math' Classrooms; and
Remodeling Science and Math
Annexd as Audiovisual facilities.
The budget for this project is
$4,107,448. The College reserves
the right, to refuse "all proposals,
r award projects as a whole, or in
the combination which best' suits
the needsof the College. Address
proposals to Mr. Dale Hackle,
?du marked as follows: Project A,
Proposal for
Architecture'Engineering Services,'
* Name of Firm. Address of Firm,
City, State, Zip @ode. NFCC in an
equal acess/equal. opportunity
institution.


8/9/06 '
RFP: Constrution Management
SServices' The North. Florida
Community College Board of
trustees' invites qualified
professional construction
management firms to submit not
later than 2:00 p.m. On August 28,
2006, five (5) copies of the
fo.llo, ing documents to Mr. Dale.
Hackle, Director of.Physical Plant,
325 'NW Turner Davis Drive,
Madison, FL 32340. For
information, 850-973-1616 or
email hackled@nfcc.edu. 1.
Company history, structure,
personnel, licenses, and experience.
2. Related projects similar in scope
or .amount completed by the
company. 3. Financial information
such as balance. sheet and
statement of operations. 4. Project
management, scheduling and cost
control systems the company uses
for similar projects. 5. Proposed
minority business involvement in
the .project. 6. Cost control and


Reward!!! b"

FOR THE SAFE RETURN OF A MISSING
LIGHT COLORED MALE SHITZU

He has been missing since

Saturday, July 29
Last Seen In Front Of Jefferson Nursing Home on 19 North 11



If you have any information, please

V call John Dickey 528-4835

L


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2 Big Auctions

Brooks County, GA

Saturday' August 12th

10 a.m. and 2 p.m.














PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., AUGUST 9,2006


value engineering, techniques. 7.
Description of litigation, major
disputes, contract defaults and
liens in the last five (5) years. 8.
References. 'For consideration to
provide Construction Management
'Services for: Project A:
remodeling of the old Science
Building for use as a development
Education Laboratory Suite, and
as Math Classrooms; and
Remodeling Science and Math
Annex as Audiovisual Facilities.
The budget for this project is
$4,107,448. The College. reserves
the right to refuse all proposals,
award projects as a whole, or in
the combination which best suits
the needs of the' College; The
proposals shall be addressed to
Mr. Dale Hackle and shall be
marked: Project A, Proposal for
Construction Management
Services, Name of Firm, Address of
Firm, City, State, Zip Code. NFCC
is an equal access/equal
opportunity institution.
8/9/06
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA. /CIVIL DIVISION.
VANDERBILT MORTGAGE AND
FINANCE, INC., a Tennessee
corporation, as assignee of CMH
HOMES, INC. Plaintiff, v. CASE
NO. 06-191-CA PATRICIA D.
CHESHIRE, an' unremarried
widow; MARK GRAY and LINDA
GRAY, husband and wife; NISSAN
MOTOR ACCEPTANCE
CORPORATION,; a California
corp.; EAST TEXAS
DISTRIBUTION, INC., and
WELLS FARGO. FINANCIAL..
ACCEPTANCE FLORIDA, INC., a
Florida corp.. Defendants. NOTICE
OF ACTION TO : PATRICIA D.
CHESHIRE YOU ARE NOTIFIED
that an action to obtain .,a final
judgment of foreclosure on- the
property located; at 245
Whipporwill, Monticello, Jefferson'
County, Fl as more particularly
described on Exhibit A attached,
has been liled against you and you
:re required to serve a cop) of our
imtten defense-, if -ani. to it un
Louis L. Long, Jr., Plaintiffs
attorney at 1201 Eglin Parkia.),
Shalimar. Fl. 325"9, withinn 30 da)s
of the date of the first publication of
this Notice and file the original Aith
the clerk of this court either before
ser ite on the plaintiffs attorney or
immediaiels thereafter; other'tie a
default till he entered against you
for the relief demanded in the,
complaint or petition. DATED on
July 26,2006. Clerk of the Court By:
-Jeri B. Pearson AS Deputy Clerk
Commence at the intersection of the
nasi right-of-%%a. line of State Road
59 and the' North boundary of the
Southeast quarter of the South"est
quarter of Section 22, Toswnship I
North, Range' 3 East, Jefferson
County. Florida and run North 87
degiers 59 minutes 56 seconds East
913.14 leet along said fort line to
the POINT OF BEGINNING thence
continue North 87 degrees 59
minute St(. seconds East 36'.86 feet
along said forty line to a point,
thence South 191.7 feet to a point
on the North right-of-way line of a
60 foot graded road, thence South 8
degrees 59 minutes 10 seconds West
307.33 feet alongasaid.road 'to, a
point, thence 'South 87 degrees 56
minutes \\est 60.64 feet along said
road to a point. thence North 193.9"


feet to the Point of Beginning.
Containing 1.62 acres, more or less,
and being a part of the Southeast
quarter of the Southwest quarter of
Section 22, Township 1 North,
Range 3 East, Jefferson County,
Florida.
8/2,9/06,c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
File No; 06-254-CA BARBARA
ANN R. COCHRAN and SANDRA
ELAINE R. HELTON, as
Cotrustees of' the Ruby Cochran
Revocable Family Trust dated'
October 5, 2004 and PENNIE W.
LASTINGER and JAMES J.
WILLIE, Plaintiffs. v. THOM.AS H.:
LLOYD, and any and all of his
known or unknown heirs, jointly
and .severally. Defendants and-
unknosn Defendants. NOTICE OF
ACTION TO: THOMAS H.
LLOYD and any and all: of his
known or unknown heirs, jointly
and severally. YOU ARE
NOTIFIED that an action to
Complaint to Quit Title recorded on
July 28, 2006, Case No: 06-254-CA,
Second Judicial Circuit in and for
Jefferson., County, Florida,
encumbering the following real
property located in Jefferson
County, Florida, to-wit: Parcel 1:.
Commencing at a point on the
Northern boundary line at Section
22, Township I North of Range 3
East1[279 ft. East] of the intersection
of the Eastern boundary .line (as
extended) of To"n Lot 36 itih the
Northern boundary line of said
Section .22; and running, thence
South 50 feet thence running West
30 feel: thence running North 50
feet to said North boundary line of.
said Section 22; thence running East
30 feet and to the starting point., but
saying and excepting that portion
thereof previously dedicated and
occupied and used bi the Public and '
known as ""Bond Street" and being
the same lot or parcel of land whichh
%uas con'e.ed b) Warranty Deed
dated Januar) 2. 1990 and recorded
in ORB 182. page 311. public records
of Jefferson Counor. Florida and b\
reference made a part hereof.
ICochran lands|. Parcel 2: Begin at
the Northeast corner of the S )
Clark. Lot (ORB 90, Page 104) and
thence run East approimatel. 25
feet and to the West boundary of,
Perry Street, thence run South 25
feet and to the SAL RR-R\\. thence
run \ eslt 25 feet. thence run North
25'feet and to the Point of Beginning
and being in Section 22, Township I
North, Range 3 East. ORB 578,
Page 389 (Miller lands). Parcel 3:
Situate. in the Village of Llod-
SCommence at a point, 62 feet \\Nesi
of the Northwest Corner of that;
certain lot or parcel hilch was
conveyed by Thomas H. Lloid to J.
J. Willie, (ORB PP, Page 331 and
running, thence South 50 feet;
thence running West 30 feet, thence
running North. 50 feet and to the'
Southern border of the said Bond
Street; thence along South side of
Bond Street, running thence E:st 30
feet and to the Point of Beginning.:
Same as cone.ied to S. D. Clarke,
ORB \\1%,. Page 491 (Clarke
Lands). Begin at a, point 92 feet
West of the Northicst corner of a,
certain parcel of land which was.
con'seed to .J.J. Willie. Jr. bs Thes
H. Llo'd., single, by deed recorded
in the public records of Jefferson
Count). Florida. In Deed Boolk


"PP", Page 33.'(said starting point.
being 107 feet East of the
intersection of the Eastern
boundary line, as extended, of Lot
36 of Village of Lloyd, Florida,
(with the Northern boundary line of
Section 22, Township 1 North,
Range 3 East), thence running
South 50 feet, thence West 85 feet,
thtence North 50 feet and- to the
Southern border of what is known
as Bond Street, thence East and
along the Southern border of said
Bond Street 85.feet to the Point of
Beginning. Saving and Excepting
any portion of above described land
which may be included in said Bond
Street. The lot hereby conveyed
being bounded on the North by said
Bond Street, on .the east by lot
Bargained to Chas H. Speed by said
Thes H. Lloyd, on South by lands of
S.A.L. Railroad Company and on
the West by lands 'of said Thes H.
Lloyd, said lands being in the
Villae of Lloyd, Florida. has been'
file against you and you are
required to serve a copy of )our
written defenses, if any, to T.
BUCKINGHAM BIRD. Plaintiffs
attorney, whose address is P.O. Box-
247, Monticello, Florida 32345, on
or before September 4, 2006, and
file the original with the Clerk of
this Court either before service on'
Plaintiffs attorneys or immediately'
thereafter; otherwise a default will
be entered against )ou for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
Petition. WITNESS my hand and
seal of the Court on the 28th day of
Jul), 2006. CARL D.
BOAn\U RIGHT CLERK OF ItHL
CIRCUIT (OliRT By: Jeri B


Pearson Deputy Clerk
8/2,9,16,23/06,c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT: IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 06-234-CA JUDGE :
SMITH IN RE: FORFEITURE OF
A 2006 CHEVROLET
TRAILBLAZER, VIN:
1GNDS13S662175906 NOTICE OF
COMPLAINT TO: ANY AND ALL
PERSONS WHO CLAIM AN.
INTEREST IN THE FOLLOWING
PERSONAL PROPERTY: 2006
CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER,
VIN:1GNDS13S662175906 .'
NOTICE is given .pursuant to
Sections 932.703 and 932.704,
Florida Statutes (2005) that the
DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAY
SAFETY AND. MOTOR
VEHICLES ( Department), acting
through its division, the Florida
Highway Patrol, seized the about
described personal property on.
.June 29, 2006 in Jefferson County,
Florida. and is holding the personal
property pending the outcome
forfeiture proceedings. All persons
or entities ttlo hahe a legal inti est
in the subject properly% ma3 request
S.a hearing concerning the seized
: property by contacting the
: undersigned. A complaint has been
filed in the Circuit Court of the
SECOND .JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, in
and fmi Jefferson Count), Florida.
On .July 24. 2000, the trial court
entered an order finding probable
cause. 11 n laimants appear snithin
20 da)s. the Dcpai ment %sill be
seeking a final order of forfeiture.
Dated: July 26. 2006 CHARIEES J.


GADSDEN SQUARE


OPENING NOVEMBER, 2006



Two luxury apartments


Three 1,000 sq. ft. Retail
Stores


TW6 500 sq. ft. Offices


--coa 997-1980


I,'.'


WE TAKE THE
DCNTS' OUT OF
ACCIDENTS


CRIST, JR. ATTORNEY
GENERAL ANTHONY ANDREWS
Assistant Attorney General Office of
the Attorney General The Capital,
Suite PL-01 Tallahass'ee, Florida
32399-1050 Tel: (850) 414-3300
8/2,9/06,c
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING:
The District Board of Trustees of
North Florida Community College
will, ,hold its regular monthly
meeting Tuesday, August 15, 2006
at 5:30 p.m. in the NFCC Student
Center Lakeside Room, NFCC, 325
N,\ Turner Davis Dr., Madison, Fl.
A copy.: of the agenda may be
obtained by "riling:. NFCC, Office,
of the President, 325 NW Turner
Davis Dr., Madison, FL.32340. For
disability-relaied accommodations,
contact the NFCC Office of College
Advancement, 850-973-1653, NFCC
is an equal access/equal opportunity
employer.
8/9706,c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION File
Number: 05-110-PR IN RE:


ESTATE OF JOHN MARIA
ASCOLY, Deceased. NOTICE OF
ADMINISTRATION The
administration of the estate of
JOHN MARIA ASCOLY, deceased,
File Number 05-110-PR is pending
in the Circuit Court of Jefferson
County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of. which is Jefferson
Country Courthouse, Room 10,\
NMonticello, Florida. Theiname and
address of the personal
representative and of the personal
representatimc's attorney are set
fort belo". ALL INTERESTED
PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All persons on whom this notice is
served lwho have objections that
challengethe qualifications of the
personal representative, venue, or
jurisdiction of this Court are
required to file their objections with
this Court WITHIN THE LATER
OF THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. All


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ANNUITIES and INSURANCE PAYOUTS

(800) 794-7310
J.G. Wentworth means CASH NOW
for Structured Settlements!


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BURNETTE PLUMBING Register's, Small Engine Repair
WELL SERVICE Reg er"Complete Auto Electric Repair Service Small Engine Repair
SL ERVICE For Hustler, Poulan, Homelite MTD, Cub Cadet,
-- Family Owned Since 1902 M n Il Sto rage Snapper, Murray & More, Warranty,
Plumbing Repairs ~ Wells Drilled Fixtures-Faucets -Pumps 315 Waukeena Hwy Repairs for all makes & models.
Replaced -Sewer & Water Connections ~ Tanks Replaced .. 315 Vaukeenah Hwy. Repairs for all makes & models.
Water Heater Repairs- All Repairs 1/4 Mile off US 19 South .' Pickup & Delivery Service Available
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nRicherst Design GULF COAST Opening 180-5 7 Palm Reader & Advigor
Custom Design House Plans METAL o. th0e o Are you Unhappy? Worried? Sad?
Drawn to Permit Specifications ROOFING T es Have you been Disappointed?
*Additions *Garages *Blueprints Of Metal tTo hope Give me a call and let me help you.
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tel.: 850-997-5770 ~ Cell: 850-508-9362 Full ine of Roofing ophy
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Patrice V. Richert Cut to your desired lengths Delivery Service Available Mon.-Fri 10am-8pm, Sun 1-5pm, 1729 Mahan Drive
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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., AUGUST 9,2006 PAGE 11


To Place Your Ad




997-3568


CLASSIFIED


Your Community Shopping Center


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
3 Lines, Two editions ~ Wednesday and Friday...$7l00
Each Additional Line....$1.00 -
DEADLINES: Monday Noon for Wednesday
Wednesday Noon for Friday
Call Our Classified Department at:
997-3568


LEGALS 1; 7

creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate on whom a
copy of this'notice is served within
three months after the date of the
first publication of this notice must
file their claims with this Court
WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM. All other creditors of
the decedent and person have claims
or demands against the estate of the
decent must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED. The date of the first
publication of this Notice is August
9, 2006. T. Buckingham Bird P.O.
box 247 Monticello, Florida 32345
850-997-3503 FI Bar ID#0006176
S/9,8/16/06,c
The Jefferson County Board of
County Commissioners will hold a
Special Session on Thursday,
August 10, beginning at 1:00 p.m.,
in the Jefferson County Courthouse,
Courtroom, to discuss location of
the County's dog kennels, discuss
the possibility of a franchise
ordinance for private garbage
pickup and to conduct a Budget
Workshop. Danny Monroe, III
Chairman
8/9/06,c
In accordance with FL Statue:
Public Auction August 26,2006 @
10:00. AM 1994 Toyt Vin'
#JT4RN81A0R5193037 To be sold
as is for Towing & Storage charges.'
Conditions & Terms at Auction.'
Dave's Towing 7261 East
Washington St. Monticello, FI
32344- (850) 342-1480
8/9/06,c


IELP WANTED
The positions, are as follows:
English Teacher: Degreed
individual possessing a teaching
certificate in Language Arts.
Math Teacher: Degreed
individual possessing a teaching
certificate in Math;
Guidance Counselor: Degreed
individual who; is certified as a
guidance counselor.
Reply to:
Greenville Hills Academy 742
Child care provider for OPS
Clerk Position w/DBPR at
JCKC. Nights only. Call
509-6743 (anytime) or 342-0326
(after 7:00 pm) for details.
8/2,4,9,11,pd
DRILLERS HELPERS No
experience needed. Some Travel
Required. Great Pay & Benefits.
*Career Opportunity* EOE &
DRUG FREE (800) 487-9665
8/9,11,c
Wanted nursery worker
experienced in trimming and
shaping container trees,
irrigation. Must have own
transportation and furnish
references. Apply in person at
Ox Lake Tree Farm, 585 Lott
Rd., Monticello, Florida
997-4018
7/12,tfn,c
APT MANAGER PT. J15
hrs/wk Heritage. Manor,
Monticello, Fl. Resume to :
Flynn Mgmt. Corp., 516
Lakeview Rd. Unit 8,
Clearwater, FL. 33756 Faxi
(727) 447-5516
8/2,4,9,11,16,18,23,25,30,9/1,c
Kennel Technician- Part-time.
Must be reliable. Apply in
person to Veterinarian
Associates, 1599 North Jefferson
Street. No phone calls please!
tfn,c
Cashier, available to work shift
work and weekends @ Capital
City Travel Center. Call' Sharon
@ 997-3538, ex. 4
1/25, tfn, c
OPS Clerk Position W/DBPR at
JCKC. Nights only. Call
509-6743 (anytime) or 342-0326
(after 7:00 pm) for details.
8/9,11,pd
The City of Monticello is
accepting applications for the
full time position of Lead
Dispatcher (Midnight). Duties
include answering multiple
phone lines, taking citizen
complaints, using radio to
dispatch officers to calls.
Computer literacy a must, as
well as general office duties.
Must be able 'to work under
pressure, training is provided.
Salary and benefit information
available upon request. Submit
application and resume to
Monticello. Police Dept. 195 S.
Mulberry St. Monticello, Fl
32344, Attn: Paula Pierce by


$E R NRENT


August 15, 2006
EOE/Drug-Free Workplace.
8/9,1l,c
Semi truck driver wanted, with
experience. Call 997-0610 ask
for Mark
7/26,28,8/2,4,9,11 l,pd
Job opening: Mechanic, prefer
experienced in gas and diesel
vehicles or will train individual
with mechanical aptitude. Must
have a high school diploma,
Florida driver's license. CDL
license would be desirable.
Apply at the Jefferson County
Road Dept. Monday thru
Friday, 7:30 to 4:00. Phone
number 997-2036. Application
deadline is August 18, 2006.
8/4, 9, 11, 16, 18, c
\


FREE
Free Mobile home- you haul
510-4404 or 421-4290 call before
9:00 p.m.
8/9,pd

SERVICES
We extend a special invitation to
sinners, doubters, lost sleep,
the confused or merely curious..
Christ Episcopal Church, three
blocks N of the courthouse.
Sunday service at 10:30 AM.
997-4116.
8/9,c
MASONRY: Chimney Repairs,
Small Masonry, Carpentry.
Free Estimates. All Work
Guaranteed. Call Larry
997-1276
R/D 8/9,11,16,18,23,25,30,9/1,pd
Health Care' Equipment -
Jackson's Drug Store. We bill
Medicare Call for a assessment
of your needs. 997-3553. 'UPS
available
1/19, tfn.
Appliance Repairs:' washers,
dryers, stoves, refrigerators.
Owned and operated by Andy
Rudd.'- 997-5648. Leave
Message.
2/11, tfn


Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, Quick Responses.
6/2, s/d, tfn
Have you been taken off your
hormone replacement? See our
new menopausal products.
Jackson's Drug Store.


FOR SALE
China Cabinet and
Entertainment Center $300.00
for both or can be sold
separately. Call 997-0014 Leave
Message
8/9,pd
Shetland Rams. Pure Bred. 3
Months Old. $180 OBO.
850-528-5757
R/D 8/4,9,11,16,18,pd
10'X5' original Monticello
Simmons Drug Store soda
fountain mirror, Late 1800's,
great condition, $350, 997-2015.
R/D tfn
For -Sale, 9MM 380 ACP Semi
Auto, Inter arms Mod#PPH,
perfect condition $300 OMO.
Call 850-997-0135
TFN

FOR RENT.
Jefferson Place Apartments, 1 &


2 Bedroom, 1468 S. Waukeenah
St. Office 300 Monticello.
997-6964 TTY-Acs711 Equal
Housing Opportunity.
6/2, tfn, c


BOOTH RENTAL Too much
stuff? Need extra money for
Xmas? Rent a booth at
Monticello Trading Co. Call us
for rates. 509-3517
7/28-9/29,c


Chihuahua- Blond, long hair,
male, 8/4/06, "Scooter" Boston
Hwy. near Country Club
997-3977
r/d 8/9,11,n/c

If It Happens In
Jefferson County,
You'll Read It In The
Monticello News


Archbold Memorial Hospital Thomasville, GA is seeking Regis-
tered Nurses with Critical Care, Dialysis, and Surgery experi-
ence. $7500 recruitment incentive with at least one year ofex-
perience. Competitive compensation and excellent benefits.
Contact: Nurse Recruiter, 229-228-2713 or
email rtaylor@archbold.org. Visit our website
www@archbold.org.
EOE,





























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
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
SAugust 11, 2006. EOE


ARE YOU READY '


FOR A CHANGE?


Archbold is looking for REGISTERED NURSES

with Critical Care (CCU, ICU, IMCU & Telemetry),

Operating Room and Dialysis experience.
(positions also available in other areas)


PLEASE JOIN US FOR BRUNCH!
Saturday, August 12
9:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. (drop-in)

John D. Archbold Memorial Hospital
SThomasville, Georgia
East Tower Lobby

*INTERVIEW WITH MANAGERS *TOUR DEPARTMENTS *DOOR PRIZES

For more information, call 229-228-271-3,or 229-228-2747.
www.archbold.org [jr


Catch it here at the

Monticello News


(850) 997-4340

www.TimPeary.com


Serious About Sellinq?
List today!




Homes That "Talk" Just Self raster

New Listinq Lloyd Acres on awooded hillside a
3 bedroom 2 bath modular home with oak floors,
fireplace and lots of very nice extras including
shop for $87,500

Historic Budd House built ca 1882 by community
leader of the day'for his family. Lovely wood work,
high ceilings, spacious' rooms, grand fireplace's, matr-
'Ivel'6dsf trches,~'dcU Mitl,'4 bedrooms and 2 baths
$355,000

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

Amazinq Buy!!! 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

Pasture and Pecans 10 lovely acres on paved
road asking $16,5'00 per acre

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 b'ed-
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

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


Pretty Pasture 5 acres convenient to town on
quiet paved road (additional acreage available
adjacent to this parcel $82,500

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!


Housing Vouchers

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

5756571


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I I











PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, WED., AUGUST 9, 2006


School Bus Routes Told


For Coming School Year


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Jefferson County School
Transportation Department re-
ports the school bus routes for
the 2006-07 school term -,
Parents are encouraged to
clip this article and keep it for
handy reference.
Bus number 04-72, driven by
Ms. Howard goes to JES first
in the morning, on to:
Aucilla Road; Big Joe
Road; Gold Henry Road;
Rudd Road, Thomas Road;
Bishop Woods; Turkey
Scratch; Aucilla/Drifton
Road.
Bus number 02-10 driven by
Ms. Thomas goes to JES first
in the morning, then to:
Lonnie Road;- C-257 north
to Bassett Dairy Road; east on
C-146 to Brock Road, north;
North Brock Road to Dills
Road; west on Dills Road to
Hopson Road; north on Hop-
son Road to C-149, south; to
Dills, east; Dills to Turney
Anderson Road, south; Tur-
ney Anderson to Clark Road;
west on Clark Road to C-146;
C-146 to JES; south: Wau-
keenah Street.
Bus number 00-43, driven by
Ms. L. Young goes to JES
first in the morning, and on.
to:
Kinsey Road; Kinsey Road
to 90 East Trailer Park; North
C-257; Flat Woods Road;
Hartsfield Road; Aucilla For-
est; Joiner Road; east 90 into
Monticello.
Bus number 00-48 driven b\,
Ms. Mathis goes to JES first
in the morning, then to:
Baile', off Hwy. 221; Bright
Road; C-221; Lovettl Road;,
Ashville Dairy; C-146; Au-
cilla Shores: C-146 into Mon-
ticello.
Bus number 02-11, driven
by Ms. Ford goes to JES first
in the morning.
\\est Lake Road; Lake
Road; New Monticello.
Bus number 96-41 driven '
by Ms. Hopson goes to JES
first in the morning and on
to:
Hopson Road; Gilbert
Road; East Fulford Road; Se-
abroolks Road: H% y. 19 north;
GA Line Road; Barnes Road.
Bus number 01-16 driven by
Ms. Pender goes to JES first
in the morning, then to:
Lloyd Acres; Cardinal;
Wild Turkey; Blue Jay; Quail
Lane; Heron Road; Robin
Lane; Oakland Plantation;
C-158A to 90 west.
Bus number 01-17 driven by
Ms. Jones, goes to JES first in
the mornings then to:
White House Road; Spring-
field; Whipporwill; Lloyd
Subdivision; 158A to Leon
County Line;'C-59 to hwy. 90
west; Hwy. 90 west to Monti-
cellb; Little Angels in Wait-
ing..
Bus number 99-76 driven by
Ms Garrett, goes to JCHS first
in the morning, then to:
Barrington Road; Lloyd
Creek; C-158A; Christmas
Acres; C-158A to C-158; C-
158 to Waukeenah Road.
Bus number 97-93 driven
by Mr. Thompson goes to
JCHS first in the morning,
then to:
Piney Woods; Casa Bianca;
Indian'Hills.
Bus. number 03-71; Ms.
Brown goes to JCHS first in
the morning, then on to:
Fanlew; Downtown Wa-
cissa; Hwy. 59 south of inter-
section;' east and West
Pinhook; Tin Top; Walker
Springs Road; Hwy. 259
north from Walker Store to
Beth Page Road; Waukeenah
to Capps; Jefferson Place
Apartments; JES students.
Bus number 04-73 driven
by Ms. Corney goes to JCHS
first in morning and on to:
Upper Cody Road; Beth


Page Road; C-59 to St.
Augustine Road; hwy. from
C-59 to Capps; Industrial
Park.
Bus number 98-50 driven
by Ms White goes to JCHS
first in morning, and on to:
Scottsville Road; Hatchett
Road; Bolen Community;


Nash Road; Thompson
Valley; Avalon Plantation;
Tyson Road; US 19 south;
Rosey Road.
Bus number .98-51 driven
by Ms. Massey goes to JCHS
first in morning and on to:
Waukeenah Hwy.; Cherry
Tree; Watermill; Freeman
Road; Cook Road; Ritter
Road; KOA; Pineview; Twin
Acres; Spring Hollow; Coo-
per Pond.
Bus number 00-45 driven
by Ms. Simmons goes to
JCHS first in the morning,
then to:
Lamont; south C-257;
Dixon Road; Barber Hill Cut-
off.


FRAN HUNT'
Staff Writer

The Humane Society. yard
sale held Sarurda drew a
good turnout and raised ap-
proximatel, $1,200. .
"'Officers ;were thrilled ilth
the generosity of:county resi-
dents who donated items for


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Change a child's life, and
your own, become a Guardian
ad Litem.
Beginning. Monday Sep-
tember 20 the Guardian ad Li- ,
tern Program will offer 28
hours of classroom observa,
tion for individuals interested
in becoming a certified
Guardian ad Litem.
The training is offered in
the evening and one Saturday.
Training topics include the
Rules and Responsibilities of
a Guardian ad Litem, Educa-
tional Issues. and the Depend-
ency Court Process.
If you wish to participate in
the training, contact Leigh
Merritt at 488-7612 for. more'


Bus number 99-678 driven
by Ms. Seaton in the City,
goes to North Railroad Street;.
South Rhodes Street; Jeffer-
son Arms Apartments; South
Waukeenah Street; South
Railroad Street; Second
Street; Park Street; King
Street.
Bus number 96-42 driven
by Mr. Cummings covers the
City; .Nobles Subdivision;
North Jefferson Street; Mon-
tivilla; Holly Hills; Sough
Water Street; Lil Angels &
Lil University; Chestnut
Street Day Care.
Contact the Bus Barn at
342-0136 \\ ith any questions.


the sale and said Vice -presi-
dent Margaret McMurray.
Though the sale was sched-
uled to end at.l p.n., the large
turnout kept the event going
strong until well after 2 p.m.
All proceeds will benefit the'
operation costs at the shelter
in the continued effort to find
good, lot ing homes for the
count','s abandoned, abused.


information :and an applica-
tion ,
E'.er_\ sear in the Big Bend
area more than 1,200 children
are abused, neglected or aban-
doned
Nearly 50 of these children.
are .Jefferson County
residents, and most are under
ten years of age.
Many are removed from
their homes and placed in fos-
ter homes or with relatives.
. All are confused, scared and
uncertain about their futures. ,
The Guardian ad Litem Pro-
gram trains. -volunteers to
speak up for these children in
court.
Individuals, from all walks
of life, befriend these children
arid work with 'their caretakers
and service pro, iders to make
sure the\ are protected and


HUMANE SOCIETY yard sale
Photo)


and homeless. animals.
A variety of items were.,
'available for sale, including a,
washer, dish washer, house-
hold items. books. VHS mo\-
ies. stuffed animals, clothing,
shoes, hats. computers, boom
bo\es. stereos, a se en-toot
fiberglass boat. collectibles
antiques, a child's roll-top
desk. and a .ariet) of other


safe, placed in stable homes
and pro% ided the serx ices nec-
essary to overcome their cir-
cicumstances.
Guardian ad Litem volun-
teers visit the children in the
home, initervie% school teach-
ers, physicians, counselors,
and case w-orkers to gather
peitinenit intorniation to make
recommendations to the court
on the child's behalf.
G IGu:rdian ad Litem \lOin-
teers spend 4 6 hours per
month fulfilling the various
roles and responsibilities.
The Guardian ad Litem Pro-
gram is appro% ed b; the Gov-
ernor's Mentoring Program
and thus, state employees are
eligible for a maximum of 5
hours of administrative leave
monthly..


saw a,,god turnout Saturday and raised $1,200. (News


items.
: Humane Societh T-shirts
and note cards, freshly baked
goods, And bottled water were
. also sold.
The foster display was- up
and applications were avail-'
-able.
Volunteers on hand in-
cluded Caroline Carswell,
Mary. Helen Ringe. Martha
Jean Martin, McMurray,
Kandy Crio5e, Carol Austin,
'W\illiam Hyher and Ed Ringe,


who helped shoppers get their,
purchased items to their vehi-'
cles. ..
Signs for the event were
provided by the LPA Group,
-Electrical of Tallahassee.
."\\'e want to thank all of the
very generous donors, shop-
pers, volunteers and Luther
Pickels, for his time and. pa-
tience for allo.~ ing us use his
building fOr storage, and for
.proi\ ding the location for the
sale," concluded McMurraN.


Monticello 6rifi.A', Academy

Experience an affordable

educational experience.
kk 2 i ` sir .. ..DA


* Quality Education K4-12
* Based on biblical truth
* Caring teachers
* Christian atmosphere




ENROLL Now 850.997.6048


Free Hearing Test
Free Hearing Aid Demonstration
July 25- August 25

SEARS
GOVERNOR SQUARE MALL
942-4007 Call Today!


For Sale by First United Methodist Church 2400 sq.
ft. home at 895 West Washington Street. This former
Methodist Parsonage with split floor plan has 4 bed-
rooms and 3 1/2 baths, refinished hardwood floors.
New tile floors in kitchen, laundry and baths, carpet
in the family room and master bedroom. Bathrooms
newly renovated. Wood stove insert in fireplace.
Large lot landscaped with magnolias, camellias, crepe
myrtles and azaleas. Large deck and screened porch.
$285,000. For more information
call 997-5544


Humane Society Sale


Saturday Raises $1,200


Guardian Ad Litem

Program sets Classes,

Seeks Volunteers


,[2

r