Group Title: Monticello news (Monticello, Fla.).
Title: The Monticello news
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00175
 Material Information
Title: The Monticello news
Uniform Title: Monticello news (Monticello, Fla.)
Monticello news (Monticello, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Monticello news (Monticello, Fla.)
Publisher: Will H. Bulloch
Place of Publication: Monticello Fla
Publication Date: February 2, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly[<1983-1994>]
weekly[ former <1925-1965>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Monticello (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jefferson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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
Bibliographic ID: UF00028320
Volume ID: VID00175
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ADA7476
oclc - 10124570
alephbibnum - 000579629
lccn - sn 83003210
issn - 0746-5297
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

Full Text








Make Money
Work
For You

Editorial, Page 4


Nun Bingo
Returns To
Opera House

Story, Photo, Page 5


State Of
Jefferson
Forum Topic

Story Page 6
I


Monticello
Mood Swings

#2 In League

Story, Photo Page 10


Monticello


931 TH YEAR NO. 9, 50 CENTS


Published Wednesdays & Fridays


ews


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 2007


$800,000 Awarded For EOC


I Announcement Caps

Four Years Of Effort


THE LOCAL Emergency Operations Center (EOC) was judged to be inadequate by a
governor-appointed task force last year, one of 22 emergency operations centers
found inadequate across the state. The $800,000 will allow the county to build a
state-of-the-art facility. (News Photo)


Shuttle Supporters Eye


LAZAROALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Good news for the county.
The state late last week an-
nounced that it was awarding
the community $800,000 for
the construction of an Emer-
gency Operations Center
(EOC);
Dick Bailar, lead person for
-the EOC project on the Jeffer-
son County Legislative Com-
mittee, said Wednesday that
Senator Nancy Argenziano's
office informed him of the
award last Thursday.
"The funding is secured,"
Bailar said. "It's not dependent
on accepted architectural
-"lans."


Bailer was referring to the
one-time stipulation that fin-
ished architectural plans had to
be submitted with the applica-
tion as a condition for receiv-
ing the grant.
Officials here in December
decided to proceed with the so-
licitation of bids for architec-
tural drawings, notwithstand-
ing the fact that it was not
known if the money would be
awarded. All indications, how-
ever, were that the money
would be awarded.
At the time, the county was
ranked 23 out of 24 counties
that were slated to receive
funding for the construction or
upgrade of their EOCs. All
told, the state had $25 to dis-
tribute among the 24 counties.


But even if the county failed
to get the funding, officials
reasoned at the time, the draw-
ings would serve for subse-
quent applications, which they
intended to make if the fund-
ing .was denied this time
around.
The state earlier last year de-
termined that this county's
EOC on North Jefferson Street
was incapable of withstanding
hurricane winds of 111 miles
per hour or greater. The center
was one of 22 EOCs that the
state identified as being inade-
quate in the event of a major
hurricane.

Officials here plan to build a
2,400 sq. foot EOC at the in-
dustrial park, just north of the
jail. They hope the center will
be the first step in what they
envision will eventually be-
come an expanded facility
housing all the county's emer-
(See $800,000, Page 2)


County Funding


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Commissioner Jerry Sutphin
on Tuesday was readying to
fight the good fight again in
support of the shuttle bus serv-
ice.
Sutphin planned to raise
again with his fellow commis-
sioners on Thursday morning
the idea of the county partly fi-
nancing the service.
The fact is, barring financial
support from the county and
the business community, the
shuttle bus service will cease
operating soon.
"We're trying to keep it
alive, but the funding is going
away," George Hinchcliffe,
executive director .of Healthy
Start and 'a member of the
Shuttle Sustainment Commit-
tee of the Jefferson County
Disadvantaged Transportation
Board, said Tuesday.
"It may go into the first
week of March, depending on
how far we can stretch the
money, but then that's it," he
added.
Already, the shuttle is oper-
ating on an abbreviated sched-
ule that was initiated Oct. 16 to
extend the life of the limited
funding.
Sutphin on Thursday
planned to revisit the issue of
the county partially funding
the service, an argument he
has made several times before.
Only this time he is armed
with the possibility of avail-
able funding. Namely, he plans
to cite the $121,350 that is
budgeted for the salary of a
county coordinator.
Four months into the budget
year, Sutphin points out, the
county has yet to draft a job
description for the position. He
estimates that it will take, un-
der the best of circumstances,
another couple of months be-
fore a qualified individual can


be hired.
Figuring on the $10,112.50
monthly that is slated for the
coordinator's salary ($121,350
divided by 12 months), Sut-
phin comes up with $60,675 in
unused salary for the six
months of the current budget
year.
And that's not counting the
$38,550 that is budgeted for
the furnishing, equipping and
maintaining of the coordina-
tor's office.
"I'm only asking for $15,000
of that to help the shuttle,"
Sutphin says.
He points out that the busi-
ness community has indicated


,Again
to Hinchcliffe that it will sup-
port the shuttle financially, if
the county commits to it.
He further points out that
the county contributed nearly
$40,000 in the current budget
year to the Chamber of Com-
merce and the Economic De-
velopment Council -- a private
and a semiprivate organization
respectively.
It requires $40,000 to oper-
ate the shuttle bus service an-
nually.
When the service first got
started about two years ago, it
was funded 50-50 by the De-
partment of Transportation
(See Shuttle, Page 2)


GARBAGE and its illegal dumping is a problem that
flares up periodically with commissioners, before being
returned to the back burner. (News Photo)


CHINESE MAGNOLIAS and other spring-blooming trees and bushes got fooled into
bursting into flower earlier then usual by the warmer than usual winter weather. The
trees paid the price with the recent cold snap. (News Photo)


Illegal Dumping Ordinance


Appears Headed Nowhere


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Whatever became of the
garbage dumping ordinance
and the illegal garbage dump-
ing problem that it was sup-
posed to correct?
Almost three months after
Solid Waste Department Di-
rector Beth Thorne presented a
revised ordinance to commis-
sioners for their review and ap-
proval -- an ordinance revised
at the commissioners' request
-- the matters appears to have
been quietly dropped.
The last time the ordinance
surfaced for discussion was
about two months ago. Com-
missioner Skeet Joyner at that
time expressed having con-
cerns with portions of the ordi-
nance and asked that the dis-
cussion be postponed until he
could work out the problems
with Thorne.
Joyner did not specify what
his concerns were. But suppos-
edly, they have to do with the


idea of issuing vehicle stickers
to residents of the Lloyd and
Wacissa areas as part of a pilot
program.
Concern About
Vehicle Sticker
Requirement
Appears May
Have Doomed
The Measure
The residents apparently feel
that they are being unfairly tar-
geted for the stickers. The idea
was that county personnel at
the manned garbage sites in
the two communities would be
able to distinguish between
residents from nonresidents at
a glance.
Issuance of-the stickers was
supposed to stop the illegal
dumping of garbage here by
nonresidents, a problem that
commissioners maintain is
growing ever more onerous.
Not only does illegal dump-
ing cost the county addition-
ally in disposal fees, but it also
puts the county at risk of pen-


alties if hazardous materials
are dumped, officials say.
The ordinance was supposed
to correct this problem by re-
quiring that residents display a
yellow decal on their vehicles.
The ordinance made it a civil
violation for anyone without a
decal to dump at a county
dumpsite.
The idea was that if the pro-
gram worked in the Lloyd and
Wacissa areas, it would be im-
plemented countywide.
At the time the initial discus-
sion of the illegal dumping
problem surfaced in August --
the issue resurfaces periodi-
cally -- revision of the ordi-
nance was considered an
urgent matter.
Commissioners tried to en-
force the original ordinance a
few years ago, even going so
far as to implement a decal
system at that time. But the ef-
fort failed, largely because the
ordinance made illegal dump-
ing a criminal violation, some-
thing that was impossible to
(See Dumping, Page 2)


I









PAGE 2, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2, 2007


I!









a.




















KATIE BROCK, shown with her children, Jamen and Emily, recently went to see her
niece Michelle Knox, a Jacksonville Jaguar cheerleader, perform at the Jaguar Vs. Ti-
tans game, and shared this photo with the News.


Shuttle Supporters Eye Funding


(Continued From Page 1)
(DOT) and the North Florida
Workforce Development
Board (NFWFDB).
SThat arrangement was to
last three years, during which
time the service was to become
self-sufficient.

In March of last year, how-
ever, the NFWFDB pulled out
of the partnership, citing a 57


percent cut in its own budget.
The NFWFDB's pullout, in ef-
fect, accelerated the use of the
DOT's portion of the funding,
cutting the state-supported life
expectancy of the program by
half.
Ever since, the committee has
been scrambling to find the
necessary funding to keep the
service running. Attempts to
get the city and county govern-


ments to contribute funding to'
the service during last Septem-
ber's budget preparation proc-
ess proved futile.
Statistics show that the
shuttle served at least 3,800
city and county residents dur-
ing its first 14 months of its
operation. The shuttle's rider-
ship consists primarily of the
elderly and economically dis-'
advantaged.


County Native Proctor


Interim Chief Of TPD


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Jefferson County native
John Proctor recently became
Interim Chief of the Tallahas-
see Police Department.
He stated that he plans to
apply for the job permanently.
Proctor is a third generation
Floridian, born and raised
here. He is married to his wife
Barbara and has three adult
children.
Proctor is a graduate of
North Florida Junior College,
with an Associate of Arts De-
gree, and of Florida State
University with a Bachelor of
Science Degree in Criminol-
ogy.
He has completed course
work towards a Masters De-
gree in Public Administration
at FSU, as well as numerous
executive development and
leadership programs and
classes.
He began his law enforce-
ment career in 1981 with
TPD, where he has served for


Dumping
(Continued From Page 1)
enforce through the courts.
The revision makes illegal
dumping a civil infraction,
which is easier to enforce, ac-
cording to County Attorney
Buck Bird.
The revised ordinance was
originally scheduled for a pub-
lic hearing on Nov. 16.


25 years.
He rose through the ranks
from police officer, field
training officer, investigator,
field Sgt., F.T.O. Sgt., Lt.,
both as a watch commander
and substation' commander,
Captain, and Major.
Proctor became Deputy
Chief in 1999, the position
from which he was named In-
terim Chief of the
Department.
His professional accom-
plishments include: member
of the.International Associa-
tion of Chiefs of Police;
graduate of Leadership Talla-
hassee; past member of Lead-
ership Tallahassee Board of
Governors; past member of
the executive Board of Talla-
hassee Area Convention and,
Visitors Bureau; member of
the National Organization of
Black Law Enforcement Ex-'
ecutives; and member Na-
tional Forum for Black Public
Administrators (NFBPA).
He was recognized by
NFBPA with the Public Serv-
ice and Public Safety Award,
2002; member Florida Police


Chief's Association; past
member of the Transportation
Technical Coordinating Com-
mittee; Riley house Museum
Foundation Board of Direc-
tors; Instrumental in planning
and commanding many major
special events, including FSU
and FAMU sporting events
and many dignitary visits; co-
ordinated planning for the
One Florida March and 2000
election recount; and estab-
lished a number of regional
safety related programs in the
Traffic Unit.
Also, formulated TPD pol-
icy on biased-based policing
and professional traffic stops;
member of Shady Grove PB
Church No. 1, where he
serves as Deacon and Trustee;
member of the Tallahassee
Northside Kiwanis Civic
Club; serve on North Florida
Police Chiefs Association,
Technology Committee;
Board member, past president
of the Florida Criminal Jus-
tice Executive Institute
Graduates Associates; and re-
ceived the NAACP Black
Achievers Award in 1999.


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

1-800-572-1717

wmw
Muscular Dystrophy Association
www.mdausa.org


$800,000 Awarded To County For EOC
(Continued From Page 1) Director Roy Schleicher said The state supposedly wants
agency response services. Wednesday. construction to begin on the
County officials and others building no later than June. It
have been trying to get state Schleicher also was involved wants the construction to be
funding for a new EOC for in the effort to get the funding, completed and the facility to
several years now. as was Emergency Manage- be fully operational by the
"Persistence pays," Grants ment Director Carol Ellerbe. middle of 2009.



Sharico Parrish Named


JES Teacher Of Year


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

Sharico'Parrish has been
named Jefferson Elementary
School Teacher of the Year.
She earned her Bachelor of
Science Degree, with a major
in Elementary Education, from
FAMU.
Parrish is a first grade in-
structor, teaching Reading,
Math, Writing, Language, Sci-
ence and Social Studies, a po-
sition she has held for five
years.
She accents her professional-
ism by constantly searching
out ways to expand her knowl-
edge to meet the diversified
needs of her students.
Her classroom environment
is nurturing and conducive to
learning, and her students dis-
play a, high level of
enthusiasm.
Principal Sandra Collins said
of Parrish: "Her positive atti-
tude and love of children are


Officers and staff of Farmers
& Merchants Bank recognized
its exceptional employees at
the 2007 awards banquet held
Jan. 6, at the FSU University
Club.
The Bank gives four "logo"
awards to its outstanding em-
ployees, that correspond to the
symbols represented on the
FMB Eagle Logo.
Employees recognized in-
clude:
Michelle May-Knowles,
loan assistant at the Mahan of-
fice received the FMB Blue
Award, representing unlimited
potential, for her outstanding
performance.


reflected in the outstanding
quality of the program of in-
struction that she has main-
tained as a First Grade
Teacher.
"Her caring attitude and su-
perior knowledge of her cur-
riculum make her effective
with students of all levels of
ability. She is especially dili-
gent with students who have
learning disabilities, and those
who historically have had ma-
jor difficulties in school.
"Ms. Parrish sets high stan-
dards for herself and her stu-
dents and then works hard to
see that they are met.
"She is constantly broaden-
ing her knowledge, improving
her skills, and sharing with her
peers what she has learned.
"Ms. Parrish demonstrates
the highest level of profes-
sional commitment and skill in
her work with students and
colleagues. To carry out her
professional responsibilities,
she gives generously of her
time, and often her work ex-
tends beyond the school day." '


Jerald Ikner, senior vice
president and chief financial
officer, received the FMB
Gold Award, which represents
safety, preservation, and capi-
tal improvement, for his con-
tributions to profit enhance-
ment Lynn Johnson, assistant
branch manager of the North
Monroe office, received the
FMB Star Award, which repre-
sents a commitment to patri-
otic duty, citizenship and
community service, for her
many contributions the vari-
ous community programs sup-
ported by the Bank.


Gerrold Austin, director of
the JES Boys and Girls Club
said of Parrish: "She continu-
ally devotes her time and en-
ergy to the children and
parents of our community.
"She never complains and
continuously displays a posi-
tive: attitude, no matter what
challenges she may face.
"Ms. Parrish accepts respon-
sibility readily and has the
ability to sense the needs of
others, and encourages them to
be a contributing part of the
educational process."
Dr. Kelvin Norton wrote of
Parrish: "She is a conscien-
tious, determined, and student
friendly teacher, who has
served with honor and distinc-
tion.
"She is a self-motivated,
goal oriented individual who
strives to excel at every field
of human endeavor. She has
demonstrated outstanding
leadership qualities, both on
campus and in the
community."


Mandy Clark, FMB head
bookkeeper, received the FMB
Eagle Award, presented to an
individual who soars to great
heights for FMB.
In addition, Clark was
awarded the Employee of the
Year plaque at the ceremonies.
This selection is made from
the 12 Employee of the Month
recipients, and voted on by
all employees of the Bank.
SFarmers & Merchants oper-
ates branch offices in Monti-
cello, Tallahassee, Greenville,
and Thomasville.


MONTICELLO

NEWS



Covering

The Growth

Of The

Community!


business


2 ...... ,.


8?







I)
S


S

S
S

S

S

S
*I



*)


tip #37
Offering an affordable health plan to your
employees can boost your employee retention.


If you do not currently offer your employees health
benefits, you may be eligible for a 40% premium savings
for Capital Health Plan coverage through the Capital
Health Partnership.

Learn more. Find out if your small business qualifies by
calling 523-7333 or go to:
www.capitalhealthpartnership.com.



4Capital

Health

Partnership


FMB Employees

Honored At Banquet


I









MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2, 2007 PAGE 3

JES Reports Activities


Planned For February


WATCHING the drawing for door prizes at the Chamber After Hours at Capital City
Bank, Tuesday, are Jack Hamilton, Junior Tuten and David Ward. (News Photo)


County. Extension Director,
Larry Halsey, reports that al-
though 2006-2007 fall and
Winter temperatures .have been
milder than normal, the recent
low temperatures may cause
gardeners not to get the fruit
yields they expect in May and
June.
Many deciduous trees, those
that drop their leaves in the fall
and bud again in the spring,
have a dormancy requirement
based on fall and winter chill.
Halsey explains that dor-
mancy requirements is calcu-
lated in terms of "accumulated
chill hours."


This is determined most sim-
ply by counting all hours be-
tween Nov. 1 and Feb. 15 that
are below 15 .degrees Fahren-
heit.
Through the last week in
January, this year, there have
been some 360 hours of chill
locally, which is about-130
hours below normal, and close
to an all time low.
A publication "Deciduous
Fruit from North Florida," is
available by calling the Exten-
sion Office at 342-0187.
This will detail the low and
high chill requirements for de-
ciduous fruit trees.


'SPUNK' is white with calico markings and has all shots
and is spayed. Lovable and playful, Spunk deserves a
good home. (News Photo)



Tallahassee Memorial

Family Medicine of

Monticello Florida


Is now accepting new- patients


1549 S. Jefferson St.
Monticello, Fl 32344
q'n 0n'7 0-7n"7


,J, .Jj-7y/-J / J
-ir
Tallahassee Memorial
HealthCare


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Jefferson Elementary School
has announces its calendar of
events for the month.

Fifth grade students were
scheduled to visit the Capitol
Building, Thursday; and at
noon, to participate in the
Step Up Florida initiatives ta-
ble tennis champions per-
formance and bike ride at the
Recreation Park.

Esquires will visit FSU, 9:30
a.m. until 2 p.m., Feb. 2.
The week of Feb. 5-9 is
FTE Week and parents are
asked to be sure their chil-
dren are present for the count
each day.


State funding for the school
is determined by the number
of students attending.
The FCAT Writing test for
fourth grade students is Feb.
6-7.
The Pre-K field trip to Al-
vin Ailey II Dance Theater at
FAMU is Feb. 12.
The SAC meeting is set for
5 p.m., Feb. 13, at the school;
and the Acaletics Interactive
Parent Workshop for second
through fifth grade students
will follow, 5:45 until 6:45.
The PTO meeting is slated
for 6:45 p.m., Feb. 3, and kin-
dergarten students will per-
form.
The Good Behavior Lunch
Reward program is set Feb.
14. Parents are reminded that


Perry Man Charged With

DUI After 1-10 Accident


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

A Perry man received minor
Z injuries last week after travel-
ing the wrong way on I-10, in
Jefferson County.
FHP reports that at 5:35
a.m.,Jan 27, Benjamin Flow-
ers, 48 was traveling in his
2003 Toyota pickup truck,
Westbound in the eastbound
lane of I-10 near exit 225,
when the vehicle drifted


slightly into the median.
The vehicle traveled across
both lanes to the emergency
lane.
It began to overturn and
slide in the emergency lane
until it came to a final rest on
the grass shoulder, upside
down.
The incident was deemed to
be alcohol related and Flow-
ers was charged with DUI.
Flowers was wearing his
seat belt and the vehicle sus-
tained $6,000 in damages.


SOUP SUPPER cooks and servers at First Baptist Fundraiser for Garret Getch's Mis-
sion Trip To Africa include, L-R: Mable Boykin, Lynn Miller, Sue Getch, Sissy Kil-
patrick, Thelma Wilder. (News Photo)


Feb. 14 is Valentine's Day,
and are requested not to send
flowers, bears, candy, and the
like to the school.
The second grade field trip
to FAMU, 8:30 a.m. until
1:45 p.m., Feb. 15.
Feb. 19 is President's Day
and there are no classes held.
Three weeks report will be
issued Feb. 20.

Feb. 21 is an early release
day and students will be re-
leased at 1:30 p.m.
Parents are reminded to
mark their calendars because
Feb. 23 class pictures will be
taken.
And Feb. 26 through March
9 is the FCAT Reading and
Math tests for third through
fifth grade students.

The Jefferson
County Utility
Coordinating
Committee
will meet at 9:00 a.m.
February 14, 2007,
at the

Jefferson County
Extension Office,
275 North Mulberry
Street.



SAnericaqHeart
Assciati . u

Ift keeps
more than
memories, .;
alive. "


Chill Factor Determines

Yield Of Fruit Trees


JUST KEEP MOVING


JEFFERSON COUNTY




The Jefferson County Health Department would like to thank all the
individuals and organizations who participated in
Step Up, Florida!sM in Jefferson County on February 1, 2007.


Take advantage of the ongoing physical activity opportunities that
Step Up, Florida!sM showcased in Jefferson County.
They include:

SAn advanced walking group walks five days a week at 8:00 am.
For details contact Gretchen Avera at 997-5007.

SWalking, biking, and running around the new path at the
Jefferson County Recreation Park.

Simply Fit offers circuit training. For details contact Karen at 997-7339.

*Connection, Boys and Girls Club of the Big Bend's dance team, led by Tiffany Ransom.
For details contact the Jefferson County.Teen Center at 997-5262.

Tai Chi with Sean Dennison, Executive Director of the Taoist Tai Chi Society of USA.
For details contact 224-5438.

*Ballroom Dancing led by Maurice Smith. For details contact the Jefferson County Health
Department at 342-0170 ext 222.

Walk around beautiful Monticello or in your neighborhood.


JvI e
A1 ero


HEALTH











PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2, 2007'
.: :...:. -...-.'- I


Monticello News
(ISSN 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 Ex-
cept for the weeks of July 4th, Thanksgiving, Christmas,
& New Years. 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






Make Money


Work For You


"Don't spend what you don't
have!"
Most people have heard that
warning, but too many Ameri-
can families now find them-
selves in debt- credit card debt.
Part of the problem may be
that food, household and medi-
cal expenses have risen more
than 11 percent since 2001,
while workers' wages have re-
mained essentially flat.
As a result, the average
American family with at least
one credit card owes over
$9,000 in credit card debt and
will pay more than $800 annu-
ally in penalty fees and interest
payments.
Getting out of debt is not as
hard as many people think. All
.it takes is adjusting- your
spending habits and focusing
on simple ways to increase
your wealth.
Vikki L. Pryor, president
and CEO of SBLI USA Mu-
tual Life Insurance Company,
Inc., offers 10 essential tips to
help you manage your wealth
and realize your financial po-
tential:
1. Pay your bills on time:
Avoid paying your bank extra
money in interest charges and
late fees by paying your credit
card statements in a timely
fashion. Mark your calendar
and set aside one day of every
month to pay your monthly
bills.
2. Stick to a payment plan:
To eliminate short-term debt-
particularly interest or late
fees- come up with a sensible
payment plan that eliminates
this debt over time. Make sure
that the plan is realistic and
provides you with enough wig-
gle room so you continue to
maintain it.
3. Check your credit re-
ports: No one is going to look
after your money except you.
Keep receipts and cross-check
them with your monthly bank
statements. Check your state-
ment to make sure you are not
being overcharged or incurring
unnecessary bank fees.
4. Limit applying for new
credit: Having multiple credit
cards can make it difficult to
keep track of spending. Re-
gardless of frequent flyer miles
and other incentives that credit
card companies might offer,
you should limit yourself to no
more than two personal credit
cards.
5. Create a savings plan:
Everyone should have a sav-
ings account that is used solely


for emergencies- like a legiti-
mate family or medical crisis.
You can create a second sav-
ings plan for fun- for entertain-
ment,, holidays, gifts and
travel. Just remember to stick
to your budget.
6. Know the 401(k) basics:
Find out when you become eli-
gible to participate in your
401(k) from your benefits su-
pervisor and start contributing
a percentage of your salary as
soon as you can. The earlier
you start investing, the more
money you will have when
you retire. Never cash your
401(k) plan when switching
jobs; be sure to roll it over to
maximize your : -retirement
funds.
7. Pick a life insurance plan
that fits your personal and fi-
nancial needs: Buying a life
insurance plan is absolutely es-
sential to ensuring the financial
stability of your loved ones.
Fortunately, life insurance is
getting cheaper. Prices have
dropped because of increased
life expectancy, improvements
in technology and a more com-
petitive market. Talk to a life
insurance agent to find a plan
that's right for you.
8. Fully participate in com-
pany benefits: Find out what
benefits you are eligible for
and how extensive your cover-
age is. Don't waste money by
paying for expenses that can
be covered by your company's
benefits plan.
9. For retirement, invest
wisely: Along with your
401(k), make other invest-
ments that will increase your
future wealth. An individual
retirement account (IRA) has
no connection to your em-
ployer and provides a backup
retirement fund should your
corporate 401(k) disappear.
Make prudent investments in
mutual funds and stocks and
bonds. Pay attention to the
stock market and find a finan-
cial advisor whom you trust to
help you invest wisely.

10. Buy an affordable
home and pick a mortgage
that works: If you are plan-
ning to live in one place for
more than five years, it is typi-
cally a smart investment to buy
rather than rent. The house
will appreciate and increase
your overall equity. Remember
that the monthly mortgage
,payment should be 25 to 33
percent of your monthly take
home pay.


Letters to the
Editor Welcomed
500 Words or Less

Letters must be signed and include
phone number of writer


IN OCT., 1991, then County Fire
they watched a fire safety film,
(News File Photo)


Chief Larry Bates, Sr. questions ACA students after
before issuing them Junior Fire Marshal Badges.


Opinion & Comment










^ Short Takes & Other Notions


By RON CICHON
Publisher

Cool weather had us quicken
our steps and long for a warm-
ing trend... Nun Bingo coming.
to the Opera House on Feb. 10.
Altrusa Club is the sponsor...
Cookbooks are being sold by
the Senior Center and Friends
of the Library. Lots of good.,
recipes in both books.
The remodeled Mays House
on East Washington Street is
home to Carrie Ann & Co.
The catering firm can now ac-
commodate 80 people for din-
ner... Bill Gunnels hosted the
monthly Chamber After Five
event Tuesday night at Capital
City Bank which sports new
docor and renovations... Flor-
ida's Chief Financial Officer
Alex Sink will be the guest of
honor at the Jefferson Demo-
cratic Party St. Patrick's Day
dinner.
With Valentine's Day around
the corner, here's some history


on chocolate: It was originally
enjoyed by the wealthy, and
usually in liquid form. Choco-
late has been popular as an
aphrodisiac as it contains
phenylethylamine, chemical
compound that is present with
feelings of love. The first
heart-shaped chocolate box for
Valentine's Day was intro-
duced in 1861.
Mike Sims raised a good bit
of money serving as. Rotary
sergeant Friday. He filled in
for Wes Scoles who came
down with a case of shyness. I
suspect his condition has im-
proved...
Quotable quote: "If a human
is modest and satisfied, old age
will not be heavy on him. If he
is not, even youth will be a
burden." Plato
Didja know grapefruit was
known as the "forbidden
fruit?" It is now a staple at
American tables and is popular
around the world as well... A
recent survey of pet owners
found that about 9 million peo-


pie plan to give a Valentine s
Day gift to their pet... Doctors
at Harvard University say be-
havioral strategies that help
people keep their cool can pro-
tect their heart.
Approximately 200,000 new
breast cancer cases are diag-
nosed each year in the United
States. From ages 30 to 39, the
risk of developing breast can-
cer is one out of 229; from
ages 40 to 49, the risk in one
out of 68; from ages 50 to 59,
the risk jumps to one out of 37
and from ages 60 to 69, the
risk is one out of 26.
According to the Center for
Disease Control, the important
thing people can do to help
prevent illness is to wash their
hands.... Bob Milne, ragtime
pianist, performs at the Opera
House tonight. His show is
"must see."
Middle class folks donate a
much greater percentage of
their assets to charity than
wealthy people. On average,
households with annual ad-


Beware Of Scam Arti


By DENNIS FOGGY
Columnist

The world is full of clever
and dishonest people who
want to get easy money and
unfortunately, many Ameri-
cans, (especially the more re-
sponsible elderly), lose large
amounts of their income to
these scammers. Here are
some to be aware of and avoid:
The Jury Scam. There are ac-
tually two different versions of
this scam. You receive a call
that you have been selected for
jury duty and to show up at the
courthouse on such-and-such
date.


Before you arrive, however,
the caller needs to verify that
they have contacted the correct
person. Now the caller begins
to ask all kinds of personal
questions, starting with your
name and telephone. number
they obtained from the phone
book.
Ultimately they squeeze out
of the unaware victim every bit
of usable information, such as
social security number and
date of birth.
Sometimes they are slick
enough to even get your
mother's maiden name! Essen-
tially they are stealing your
identity to start raking in the


money.
The second type of jury
scam is more confrontational.
The call says that a warrant for
your arrest has been issued be-
cause you failed to show up
for jury.duty as ordered. Nekt
the "helpful" caller will assist
you in straightening our this
mess, provided you can supply
them with specific
information.
Then there is the money
transfer employment scam.
This is done either over the
telephone or internet. Either
way, you give the Money
Transfer Company representa-
tive vital information so that


justed gross incomes of
$50,000 to $100,000 donate
gifts equal to more than 2.5
percent of their investment as-
sets, six times more than their
wealthier peers. This is the
finding of a philanthropic
company in San Francisco.
Laws of the natural universe:
Theater Rule holds that at any
event, the people whose seats
are furthest from the aisle will
arrive last. Variation Law: if
you change lanes, the one you
were in will start to move
faster than the one you are in
now. Law of the Alibi" If you
tell the-boss you were late for
work because you had a flat
tire, the next morning, you will
have a flat tire.
'What might have been: In
1836, health experts petitioned
Congress to prohibit the manu-
facture, importation and sale of
cigarettes. A Senate Commit-
tee, while agreeing that ciga-
rettes were a public health
hazard, determined that only
the states had authority to act.



sts
you can be employed.
The idea is that they will
send you a check for a large
amount of money, which you
are to deposit in your account.
Then you are to immediately
wire the money back to them,
(keep a commission of from 5
to 25 percent).
The check is fake, of course,
and now you are stuck owing
the bank the money you trans-
ferred.
Another one is to receive a
call or e-mail from someone
claiming to be the heir to mil-
lions of dollars, but because of
the uprising in their country,
they can't access the funds di-
(See Beware, Page 16)


Mental Aerobics Improve Memory


According to the national
Alzheimer's Association, an
estimated 4.5 million Ameri-
cans have Alzheimer's disease-
and another 10 to 20 million
are at risk of developing the
condition. Fortunately, it may
be possible to improve mem-
ory function and stave off Alz-
heimer's with the help of a few
simple training techniques.
One example is the "Look,
Snap, Connect" method, which
exercises the brain's memory:
Look A reminder to focus
your attention on what needs
to be remembered.
Snap Create a visual im-
age or mental snapshot of what


needs to be remembered.
Connect Connect the
mental snapshots with a story
to commit to memory.
"It's important to cross-train
your brain by doing regular
'mental aerobics' to improve
memory skills and stimulate
the brain," says Gary Small,
M.D., author of three best-
selling books on the subject of
memory and aging.
"By keeping our minds
sharp, we are more inclined to
stay physically fit and lead the
type of healthy lifestyle that
will slow down the aging proc-
ess."
Radica, a subsidiary of Mat-


tel, recently introduced Brain
Games, an innovative hand-
held game that features five
"brain aerobics" based on Dr.
Small's research.
The game features a free
play mode and training mode,
and includes games such as
Sequence, Flash Card, Think-
fast, Word Hunt and Recall. A
scoring system allows players
to track their brain-training
progress.
"Doing simple mental aero-
bics like those found in Brain
Games can significantly im-
prove memory skills and
stimulate the brain," says Dr.
Small.


In addition to brain training,
Dr. Small's research shows that
a few simple steps can help en-
hance memory power and
lower one's risk for Alz-
heimer's. These include:
Learning an instrument or
foreign language;
Playing board games, do-
ing crossword puzzles or tak-
ing.up a new hobby;
Maintaining a positive atti-
tude and cultivating healthy re-
lationships;
Reducing stress and emo-
tional clutter; and
Following a healthy diet
and exercise plan.


From Our Photo File



_ .
S "A_ \-


__


II I1!


- ~

















'-a'
I.







.4


FATHER JACK (Williams,) left, and Sister Lisa (Rea-
soner) receive advice from Bingo Expert Tom Vogegel-
sang during Nun Bingo held at the Opera House.



Nun Bingo Returns

To Opera House


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Nun Bingo returns to the
Opera House Saturday, Feb.
10. Doors will open at 6:30
p.m. and the games will begin
at 7 p.m., continuing to 9:30
p.m. or 10 p.m.
This will be the third visit to
the Opera House by the Little
Sisters of Altrusa.
The response in the past has
been wonderful, and patrons
left the events having been
entertained, fed, and with
great prizes.
There will be prize raffles
as well as a 50/50 giveaway at
the end of the evening.
Altrusa of Monticello, in
conjunction with the Opera


House Stage Company, will
host the event.
Proceeds will be divided
equally between Altrusa of
Monticello and The Opera
House.
Admission cost is $10 and
will include two Bingo cards.
Daubers will be available to
rent.
The nuns are also request-
ing that attendees bring their'
old eyeglasses.
Altrusa members are col-
lecting them to be presented
to the Lloyd Lions Club for
their eyeglass drive that pro-
vides glasses for those in Jef-
ferson County who cannot
afford them.
For each used pair of eye-
glasses, (sunglasses not ac-
cepted) attendees will receive


'd .








Seems Father and Sister requested help with the
tally.


a bonus Bingo card with ad-
mission.
Hot dogs, nachos, candy,
and beverages will be avail-
able for purchase, so all are
urged to arrive hungry .
The first 10 reservations
will receive an early bird bo-
nus!
Call the Opera House at
.997-4242 for reservations.

Questions,
Anyone?
Get the answers you can
trust about government
programs, benefits, and
services from the Federal
Consumer Information
Center.
Just call toll-free:
1-800-FED-INFO
(That's 1-800-333-4636)
Mon-Fri 8am-8pm ET
Or visit
www.pueblo.gsa.gov/call
U.S. General Services Administration


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M0'4/cW.tello Ncewst
Monticello News


The Jefferson County Recvclina Proaram


acceDts


the following items for recycling:

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

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

Newspapers, Magazines, etc.

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

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

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

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





Additional items accepted at the collection sites:

Household garbage

*Waste Tires (not accepted at the Recycle Center)

Batteries

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

Used Oil & Oil Filters

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

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




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


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


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


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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2, 2007 PAGE 5

The Rare Door
Restaurant
'Under fNew 'Management


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Dinner Special every Thursday, friday and
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from Our famiCy bTo yours

Dine-In or Carry Out
229 North Cherry Street
'Monticello, FL 32344
850-997-3133


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PAGE 6, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2,2007 L ife s t y le


'Dw/z a e o'e cn at 9Y7-356f


Social Service Director Mae
Kyler at the Jefferson Nursing
Center extends her thanks to
the House to House Prayer
Band for their time and dona-
tions to the residents at the
Center.
Not only did House to
House donate a number of
gifts for the annual Christmas
Banquet, they have been of-
fering a monthly church pro-
gram to the residents and staff
for some 15 years, which con-
tinue to be enjoyed on the
third Saturday of every
month.
Patricia Sorensen stopped
by to drop off some informa-
tion and had only high praise
for the work of Corrine Ste-
phens of Corrine's Winner
Circle and a plaque she cre-
ated for the Farm Service
Agency.
"It was well done and inex-
pensive," Sorensen said.
Mary Ann Van Kleunen
stopped by to visit before
leaving for a vacation cruise.
"Dr. Dolittle III" is the movie
to be shown 1:30 p.m. Mon-
day at the First United Meth-
odist Church Fellowship
Hall.
Carl Hanks reports the
Friends of the Library look
forward to increasing their
membership.
The group is still looking for
a piano for the Library. For
information regarding this
group, and meeting dates,
contact him at 997-7410.
Rotary President Tom Con-.
ley says the club is in the
process of collecting names of
those in need of wheelchair
ramps. The building of these
ramps is one of the commu-
nity outreach projects done by


the Rotarians.
Don't forget to sign up for
one or more of the American
Cancer Society County Relay
for Life events.
Anything you can do will
help in the fight against can-
cer. Raising support to save
lives and protect loved ones
while remembering those for
whom the answers did not
come soon enough is what
Relay is all about.
There is a garage and bake
sale 8 -2 Saturday at the First
Baptist Church, sponsored by
the church Relay team.
Mary Madison is a VFW
Women's Auxiliary volunteer
Lately she has been keeping
herself busy helping to pre-
pare meals for needy county
seniors on Thursdays.
This is only one of the
many acts of kindness she
does for the people in her
county. Volunteering is her
way of giving back, and she
enjoys every minute of it.
Gloria Smith called to ask
me about a calendar of county
events for Black History
Month. If anyone can help me
with this request, please con-
tact me. She would like to be
a part of the events.
There was a great turnout
for the Soup Supper fund-
raiser held for Garret Getch in
his effort to raise money for
his mission trip to Africa.
His grandmother Sue Getch
reports the supper raised
nearly $1,500, with money
still coming in. Sue notes she
was overwhelmed with the
generosity of this community.
She wishes to thank every-
one for contributing to her
grandson's year long mission
trip to Burkino Faso, West
Africa.


Morning Of Birding

Planned Feb. 10


The Jefferson County Tour-
ist Development Board plans
a morning of birding, open to
all, Saturday Feb. 10
Two events will be offered:
Searching for Sand Hill
Cranes, and a plantation
wagon tour of Dixie Planta-
tion.
For the Sand Hill Crane
search interested participants
will meet at the county park-
ing lot on the south 'east side
of the Courthouse at dawn. At
about 7 a.m. they will drive to
the Greenville area to search.
Some help has already been
received from people living in
the Greenville area to locate


the birds.
For the plantation wagon
tour the group will meet at the
Dixie Plantation office at 9
a.m. Ornithologist/Bird Guide
Marvin Collins of the Apa-
lachee Audubon Society will
point out birds of the planta-
tion.
This is a two hour tour.
There will be a $5 tip charge
per person for the plantation'
wagon driver.
This tour is limited to 20
persons.
Anyone interested may con-
tact Merry Ann Frisby at 997-
4212 or E-mail:
Merryannf@yahoo.com


Healthy Start Coalition of
Jefferson, Madison, and Tay-
lor counties invites area resi-
dents to a community forum
"State of the Jefferson Com-
,munity" 9:30 a.m. on
Tuesday, Feb. 27.
The forum will. take place at
the Public Library in the con-
ference room located at 375
South Water Street.
Join the Healthy Start team
for breakfast and insight into
the picture of health and well-
being for Jefferson County, in
terms of child hunger, infant
mortality, transportation,
prevalence of substance
abuse, and much, much more.
The Coalition will also be
collecting donations of dis-
posable diapers or infant's
clothing; all donations are ap-
preciated.
RSVP by Feb. 23 by con-


acting Donna Hagan at the
Healthy Start Coalition 948-
2741.


Kid's Connection Set At

Waukeenah Methodist


Kids' Connection will pre-
sent an exciting Kids' Event
6:30 p.m. Monday, Feb. 5;
Tuesday, Feb. 6; and Wednes-
day, Feb. 7 at the Waukeenah
United Methodist Church lo-
cated at 81 Methodist Church
Road.
Registration begins at 6
p.m. each day.
Admission is free, and
transportation arrangements
can be made by contacting
Pastor Ralph Wrightstone at
997-2171 or 997-2527.
Agent 00-777 will be hot on
a case from mission control,
and you'll ask "Where'd he
get those shoes?"
Be prepared for an action
packed week of outrageous
fun with train smoke; ultimate
physical challenges, magnifi-
cent machine mishaps, marsh-
mallow mania, special
deliveries, trouble busting,
Rovercomer Dog, the notori-


ous Praisin' Raisin, and once
again, that chicken that can't
keep quiet,
Kids' Connection is for kids
ages 4-104, targeting grades
1-6, and fun enough for the
entire family.
Kids' Connection is an ex-
citing children's ministry
dedicated to connecting kids
and their families to God's
love through a personal rela-
tionship with Jesus Christ,
and presented by Julie and
Myron Stump of Union City,
Ohio.
Kids' Connection features
outrageous costume- charac-
ters, fun skits, exciting audi-
ence participation, props with
radical lights and sounds, and
life stories that reach into the
hearts of young and old.
Kids' Connection helps en-
tire families to fall in love
with Jesus.


MYRON STUMP plays many parts in the Kids Connec-
tion planned at Waukeenah Methodist Church.


Womans Club
Meets Tuesday
The Monticello Woman's
Club' will hold its monthly
meeting noon Tuesday with a
program and lunch.
They will also discuss up-
coming events and fundrais-
ers as well as the most recent
Spaghetti Dinner fundraiser.
Members are asked to at-
tend with a friend for this
February meeting.
For membership informa-
tion contact President Jan
Wadsworth at 997-4440.



Church News
Carrie White Boone Assem-
bly #331 Order of the Golden
Circle, iPHA will obseve' ifts
annual.Black History Program,
7 p.m. Saturday at Memorial
MB Church.
Speaker is Dr. Lettie While,
member and Past Loyal 'Lady
Ruler.
***
Mt. Pleasant Holiness
Church of Greenville will host
a revival, 7 p.m. nightly Feb.
5, 6, and 7.
Apostles Marvin Graham
and Rodney Schwab will
preach, with the Harvest Cen-
ter Ministering team.
***


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


Central
Church of
Christ
US 19 South at
Coopers Pond Rd

Join us for a series of
discussions on the
ever important
subject of LOVE!
-Based on the fun dnid
infonn~tive' ok '"
Habits of a Loving
Heart by author and
speaker Willard
Tate.
Sessions will be held
Sunday evenings,
January through
April, at 6p.m.
For a full schedule
of dates and
subjects, call Jay at..
997-1.166


FEBRUARY IS FOCUS ON

YOUR HEART MONTH


HAVE SOME FL GETTING YOUR HEART
HEALTHY WITH
JUST 30 MINUTES A DAY, 3 DAYS A WEEK!!!!



SIMPLY FIT






Monticello's new women's gym features 10
state of the art hydraulic machines and 10 rest
stations which allows you to lose inches and
pounds, tone your body and strengthen your
heart with just 30 minutes a day, 3 days a
week!

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189 E Walnut Street
Monticello, FL

Simply Fit for Women is a limited liability company


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Upcoming events at the
First United Methodist
Church, Monticello include a
St. Valentine's Day Sweet-
heart Dinner and Entertain-
ment 5:30 pm. Wednesday,
Feb. 14.
A grilled chicken dinner
will be prepared by the team
of Becca and Buck Bird.
Following the meal there
will be an assortment of
chocolate desserts to sample.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided by special guests from.
the church.
Scrap Bookers (aka Scrap-


Aucilla SHARE February
food distribution registration
is set 10 a.m. noon on the
Saturday Feb. 3 and Feb. 10.
at the Central Baptist Church
located at 655 Tindell Road,
Aucilla, and at the library lo-
cated at 375 South Water
Street.
Also, 6:30 p.m. 8:00 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 6 at the library
location only.
Distribution is scheduled for
8:30 a.m. 10:00 a.m. Satur-
day, Feb. 24 at the church lo-
cation only.


pers,) are alerted that this is a
perfect time to get those
Christmas pictures in the
books.
Craft night is scheduled for
5 p.m. 10 p.m. on Feb. 15 in
the Family Ministry Center.
Drop in or stay the entire
time.
If behind, start with Christ-
mas 2005 and work forward..
Then gradually work on the
backlog of pictures.
Those who crochet or knit
are welcome to. gather 1-3
p.m. on the first and third
,Thursday of each month to
work on those warm blankets
and afghans, useful' this time
of year.


The February Basic Pack-
age is a guaranteed value of
at least $36, for only $18.
It will consist of: one pound
of ground turkey sausage,
2.72 pounds of split chicken
breasts, 4-four ounce rib pat-
ties, 10 ounces of Caesar par-
mesan shrimp, two pounds of
lasagna, and one pound of
frozen cut leaf spinach; and a
selection of fresh fruits and
vegetables.

Monticello News
Keeping You Informed


First Baptist Church of Perry
Annual Women's Conference



I ,"Intentional Living"
IU rr Guest Speaker Diane Tuttle
of First Baptist Church, Woodstock, Ga.
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i..r3 .. Reizlrjolan lorm. f inilormal,,r.,r rre n.mllhle
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SI S Lveis intheileAir v

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SV Chocolates & Candy 9V
9 V Stuffed Animals V
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11# SINCE 1934
V 1 V4 Gourmet BasketS 9
p "Flowers always make people better, r Blooming Plants 9
S happler, more helpful; they are sunshine,
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Luther Burbank



S190 E Dogwood Street V Monticello V 880.997.2018 Wyw.gellingsflowers.comr
^9999999999999999999999999999


Upcoming Events At

1st Methodist Church


February Schedule

For Aucilla SHARE


'State Of Jefferson'

Healthy Start Forum










'. iMourniing.
r, i o u rn | ning
..... ill r ', i i i


FRED GALLON
Fred Gallon, age 61, died
Tuesday, January 30, 2007, in
Tallahassee, Florida.
A native of Monticello, Mr.
Gallon was a longtime resident
of Tallahassee where he
worked as a draftsman for
Leon County Government's
Department of Public Works.
He was a 1963 graduate of
Howard Academy High
School, Monticello, and of
Lively Vocational-Technical
School in Tallahassee. Mr.
Gallon was a decorated combat
Army veteran where he was
wounded in Vietnam.
A devout Christian, Fred was
an active member of his be-
loved New Bethel AME
Church where he had served as
a steward, trustee, member of
the Sons Of Allen and the Ste-
phen M. Peck Board; President
of the Lay Organization; Vice
President of the Senior Choir
and Vice President of New Be-
thel Pallbearers Lodge. He was
also a member of VFW Post
251, Monticello.
Funeral services will be at
1:00 PM on Saturday, Febru-
ary 3, 2007 at New Bethel
AME Church, Monticello with
burial at New Bethel Cemetery
in Monticello. Viewing will be
from 2:00 PM to 7:30 PM Fri-
day, February 2, 2007 at Till-
man's Funeral Home.
To cherish his love and
memory, Fred leaves three
brothers, Nathan Gallon
(Deany) of Santa Maria, CA,
Dennis P. Gallon of Palm
Beach Gardens, FL, and James
(Brendisha) Gallon of Jackson,
FL; four sisters Willie M.
Jackson and Rose L. Proctor
(Rev. James) both of Jackson-
ville, Essie Mae Seabrooks of
Monticello, and Della M. Bush
(Amos) of Miami, FL, along
with numerous nieces, neph-
ews, other relatives and sor-
rowing friends.
Fred was preceded in death
by his parents, Dennis Gallon,
a WWI veteran, and Deansy
Thomas Gallon.
GERALDINE
GRAHAM
Geraldine "Gerri" Ashby
Graham, age 58, died Friday,
January 26, 2007 in Tallahas-
lee, Florida.
A native and lifelong resi-
dent of the Miccosukee Com-
munity, "Gerri" was retired as
a custodian from the Florida
Department of Transportation.
She was a member of Concord
AME Church.

No Class Meeting
The Howard Academy Class
of 1970 meeting set for Satur-
day, Feb. 3, has been cancelled


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News
'You Can't Be
Without It!'
1


Funeral services will be at
11:00 AM Saturday, January
3, 2007 at Concord AME
Church, Miccosukee with bur-
ial at Concord Cemetery in
Miccosukee. Viewing will be
from 2:00 PM to 7:30 PM Fri-
day, January 2, 2007 at Till-
man's Funeral Home.
Among those cherishing her
love and memory are her son,
John Graham; daughter, April
Graham (Monisha Anderson);
mother, Leola Sherman
Ashby; brothers, Hodges
Washington (Mary) and Chris-
topher Ashby; sisters, Daisy
Bruton, Cassandra Colson
(Tommy), Betty Ashby, Easter
Miller (Willie), Ruby Ashby
Cathy Ashby and Cookie
Ashby. All are from Tallahas-
see. Two grandchildren, Am-
brosia Graham and Nicholas
Graham of Monticello, along
with numerous other relatives
and friends:
"Gerri" wvas preceded in
death by her Father, David
Wiley Ashby, Sr.; brother,
David Ashby.and a sister, Jua-
nita Ashby Wilson.
THOMAS JOHNSON
Thomas Gilbert Johnson, age
73, died Tuesday, January 30,
2007. Born September 21,
1933 in Thor, Iowa, he'was the
son of Thomas Johnson and
Gladys Lonning Johnson
Brownell and stepson of Her-
ald Brownell.
Tom left home at age 13 to
join a traveling carnival. Years
later,.he owntd his own carni-
val, Penn Valley Shows. He
and his wife ran this success-
fully for many years, before
selling it in 1994. Since then,
he has altered his time between
homes in Sunset Beach, NC
and Brandon, FL, and then
later Monticello, FL, where he
and his wife owned and oper-
ated the historic Palmer Place
Bed and Breakfast.
Interment will be private. In
lieu of flowers memorials may
be made to: .International Inde-
pendent Showmen's Associa-
tion.
Survivors include his wife of
37 years, Diane Martin John-
son; a sister, and brother-in-
law, Kay and Darwin Hopkins
of Fort Dodge, Iowa; a brother,
Robert Johnson also of Iowa,
Peggy Leight of Monticello,
Nancy Leight of Billings,
Montana; loving nieces, neph-
ews and their families and
wonderful friends everywhere.
He was predeceased by his
parents and a sister, Ruby Jean
Speak.,


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2, 2007 PAGE 7

M- jL J r P


4-H COUNTY COUNCIL Members at JCHS planted a tree Jan. 18 on the school
grounds in observance of Arbor Day. From left: Angela Scurry, Alex Farmer, Arsenio
Bright, Mike Humphrey, Issac Manning, Carmen Skipworth, Kevin Scott, April Bynum,
Alana Chambers.



'How West was Won'


First UMC Relay Theme


The First United,Methodist
Church Relay for Life Team
is gearing up for the 18-Hour
Relay weekend event on Fri-
day and Saturday, April 13
and 14.
The event theme this year is
"Jefferson County Relay
Goes Hollywood."
First Methodist's Team
theme is "How the West was
Won."
Fundraisers will center
around this theme and will
include chances on two af-
ghans; Bracelets made with
handmade beads; Dinner at
the Relay event; and a Golf
Tournament and Fish Fry ten-
tatively scheduled for March
19.
In keeping with the West-
ern theme this year, team

4-H Bake Sale
Set Saturday

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

4-H County Council mem-
bers will hold a Bake Sale and
Carwash 8 a.m. Saturday
morning at the Monticello
Post Office.
Baked goods are homemade
by the members and their
family members.
The Sale will continue until
all the baked goods and treats
are sold.
All proceeds are used for
4-H functions.

Ready...Set... Shop...
Monticello News
Classifieds


SPECIAL GRAND OPENING EVENT!
FEBRUARY 1 -5, 2007
Tallahassee's First Fully-stocked Retail Store!
Don't miss it! There will be special sales, a free product scavenger hunt,
all ANEW 40% off, discounts on Valentine items. and much, much more!
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Why not look like It?
Men s Ladies suits,
shirts, ties, hats and
accessories


members plan to get out their
cowboy .hats and boots. They
will have extra hats, bandanas
and Sheriffs badges.
The design team is working
on another fantastic prop. Re-
member the '57 Chevy and
the Star Arch with Uncle
Sam, in the past?
Team members are always
needed, and encouraged to
raise $100 each.
This has been modified a bit
as a couple can walk together
and their combined donation
is $100.
Those who cannot be team
member can help support a
team member, and donations
are greatly appreciated.
Checks should be written to
the American Cancer Society,
and are tax deductible.



] Got A Cute Photo?

Send It To Us And
We'll Share It With
Our Readers!

Kids Dogs *
Strange stuff, etc.

Monticello News
P.O. Box 430
Monticello, FL
32345

"You Can't Be Without It"


There is a place for every-
one. One may be more com-
fortable helping with one of
the fundraisers, or have an
idea for a fundraiser, or
choose to volunteer with the
coordinating group in one of
the many areas of the event.
There's still time to sign up
for a walking time, or just
come out and participate in
the Relay fun.
To join a team, contact
Margaret( Calhoun at 997-
3571.




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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS. FRI.. FEBRUARY 2, 2007 PAGE 9


-A- .


ACA JV Girls Inch By Bell


24-23 To End Season


-S1E, -'' iigiv., -i--l i- ACA JV girls stand 10-6,
. i as the season ends.
S g The Lady Warriors downed
Munroe, 22-14, and fell to
N% Chiles, 28-25. Game statis-
d tics were not available.
I 'i In the final game of the sea-
.' son, Aucilla edged Bell
I .1 ~5~24-23.
-j Michaela Roccanti shot at
,- 67 percent from the free-
'' -- throw line, sinking two of
., -- --- three for a total of four points,
S one assist, three offensive and
four defensive rebounds for a
total of seven, two fouls, five
i block/steals, four turnovers.
S .; Tiffany Brasington hit one
Of two from the free-throw
LADY WARRIOR Nicole Mathis on the court at a recent Aucilla Christian Academy, line for one point, two assist,
basketball game. (Photo by Lynne Saunders) one offensive rebound, one
foul, three block/steals, two
rurno% er\s
Savannah Williams hit one
v rrin r from the field and sunk one of
L W arror S ueak v two from the free-throw line


IBell 34-33 I I i n Recent Play

Bell 34-33 In Recent Play


Lady Warriors basketball
team now stand 16-8 on the
season after winning two of
the past three games.
The girls downed Chiles,
43-37.
Lisa Bailey had an excep-
tional game with 18 points
and 18 rebounds for a double-
double, three steals, one
block.
Bethany Saunders, 12
points, three rebounds, two
assists, two steals.
Lindsey Day, nine points,
13 rebounds, three blocks.
Nicole Mathis, two points,
two steals; Courtney Brasing-
ton, two points, two assists;
Brittany Hobbs, three re-
bounds, three assists; Caitlin
Murphy, two steals; and Rikki


Warriors


Atlantis
After downing Atlantis
Monday night,, 51-48, the Au-
cilla Christian Academy var-
sity boys basketball team now
stand 7-13 on the season.
"We led for most of the
game, but Atlantis tightened
up the score in the fourth,
Coach Dan Nennstiel reports.
"With about ten seconds re-
maining on the clock, Mi-
chael Kinsey received a nice
pass, passed the ball, the shot
missed and he rebounded, got
the ball, and dropped it in to
cinch the win," said
Nennstiel. "He wouldn't let
Atlantis deny him that
basket."
Wade Scarberry led the

JV Warriors
Fall To Bell
JV Warriors were defeated
by Bell, 61-41 to stand 5-5 on
the season.
Luke Whitmer led the War-
riors with 17 points; A. J.
Connell, 13 points; Stephen
Dollar, six points, Koda
Clark, three points; and Alex
Dunkle, two points.


Roccanti, two steals.
Aucilla fell to Wakulla, 49-
40.
Bailey led the score with 12
points, five rebounds, three
assists, two steals.
Saunders ten points, two re-
bounds, three assists, three
steals.
Hobbs, eight points, three
rebounds, two assists, two
steals, one block.
Day, four points, nine re-
bounds, four assists, two
blocks.
Murphy, four points, three
rebounds; and Mathis, two
points.
The Lady Warriors won a
close battle against Bell that
went right down to the wire,
34-33.


; Down


51-48
warriors with 23 points
(which Nennstiel said is the
most points he has scored in
middle school, JV and the
varsity teams during a single
game), two assists, five re-
bounds, two steals. .
Reggie Wallker, nine
points, one assist, nine re-
bounds, two steals, three
blocks.
Kyle Barnwell, nine points,
six assists, one rebound, six
steals.
Prateen Patel, five points,
one assist, one rebound.
Kinsey, three points, one as-
sist, five rebounds, one steal.
Jim Stephens, four
rebounds; and Rob Searcy,
one assist.


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Day led the score with nine
points, seven rebounds, two
steals, two blocks.
Bailey, seven points, 11 re-
bounds, four assist, two
steals, two blocks.
Roccanti, six points, three
rebounds.
Saunders, four points, two
rebounds.
Murphy, two points, two re-
bounds, two steals.
Hobbs, two points, six re-
bounds.
Mathis, two points, four re-
bounds.
Brasington, two points,
three rebounds.
The Lady Warriors are
slated to begin the District
Tournament, against Munroe
5:30 p.m., Thursday, here.

A IRFORC tE~
R3Ev


ACA Middle
Boys Beat
Steinhatchee
The Aucilla Christian Acad-
emy boys middle school bas-
ketball team defeated
Steinhatchee 54-20 in the fi-
nal game of the season.
Matt Bishop led the Warri-
ors with 20 points; Clark
Christy, nine points; Trent
Roberts, seven points; Corey
Burrs and Tyler Jackson
each scored five points; G. H.
Liford, four points; and Alex
Gulledge and Kent Jones each
scored two points.


FFefePai cx

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for three points, four offen-
sive and two defensive re-
bounds for a total of six, one
foul, one block/steal, one
turnover.
Chelsea Dobson, dropped in
four from the field for eight
points, one assist, seven of-
fensive and six defensive re-
bounds for a total of 13, three
fouls, five block/steals, two
turnovers.
Becky Turner, one defen-
sive rebound, one block/steal.
Jodie Bradford, drooped in
one from the field and one
from the free-throw line for
three points, three offensive
and three defensive rebounds
for a total of six, one assist,
three block/steals, four turn-
overs.
Miranda Wider hit one from
the field and one from the
free-throw line for three
points, four assists, two offen-


sive and two defensive re-
bounds for a total of four, one
foul, three block/steals, two
turnovers.
Dana watt, two offensive
and one defensive rebounds
for a total of three, one
block/steals.
In related news, Coach
Richard Roccanti reports that
both Dobson and Wider were
invited up to the varsity team
to play during the district
tournament.


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PAGE 10, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2, 2007

S ACA Boys Lose 58-39 To


Aucilla Warriors fell to Lin-
coln Community Christian
58-39, Tuesday.
"Lincoln is a very athletic
and competitive team, but I'm
very pleased with our effort,"
said Coach Dan Nennstiel.
"All though the first half, we
kept them within 20 points.
We went in with the goal to
keep their score in the 50's,
they scored a few more points
than we would have liked
them to, but we did a good
job. We did outscore them in
the fourth to tighten the
score."
He added that starter Ste-
phen Griffin was hurt at half
time and couldn't complete
playing the game.
Leading the charge for the
Warriors was Wade Scarberry
with 14 points, two assists,
six rebounds, one steal.
Reggie walker also had a
solid game with 13 points,
one assist, nine rebounds.
Kyle Barnwell, ten points,
two assist, three rebounds,
three steals.
Michael Kinsey, two points,
two rebounds.


:; SUSAN GOODWIN reaches for the overhead shot in a
Recent Monticello Mood Swing tennis game.



Mood Swings


#2 In League


Going into the second half
of their third year, the Monti-
cello Mood Swings, ladies A-
league tennis team, is ranked
#2, the highest they have
ever been since joining the
'league.
The team won three of six
matches against the Golden
Eagle Wings, last week.
Team #1, Katie Brock and
Lisa Jackson, and Team #2,
Patty Hardy and Cindy Wain-
right, both had to split points
with their opponents because
the courts were too wet to
play.
Team #3, Angie Delvecchio
and Laura Kirchhoff, won the
sets, 6-2 and 6-4.
Team #4, Susan Goodwin
and Trisha Wirick, lost the
sets, 5-7 and 5-7.
Team #5, Lindsey Taylor


and Susan Scarboro, lost the
sets, 3-6 and 3-6.
Team #6, Maxie Miller and
Jennifer Ellis, lost the first set,
3-6, won the second, 7-6, and
won the tiebreaker, 6-3.
The Mood Swings face the
Swinging Volleys, 9:30 a.m.,
Thursday at Tom Brown
Park.
"I'm just hoping the weath-
erman is wrong. He's saying
70 percent rain chance Thurs-
day, and we're hoping that it
holds off so we can play,"
said Hardy.
In related news, Hardy re-
lates that the ladies have thor-
oughly enjoyed playing on
the tennis courts at the Rec-
reation Park since they were
resurfaced about two weeks
ago.


Lincoln Commun


Griffin, eight assists, five
rebounds, one block.
Jim Stephens, one steal;
Prateen Patel, one assist; and
though he didn't book any
statistics, Rob Searcy did play
a little and he gave an all out
effort.
The Warriors will face off
against Apalachicola, Mon-
day at Munroe in the first
round of the District quarter
finals.
"Apalachicola is a very
good team, quick and athletic,
much like Lincoln Commu-
nity Christian, so we will
have our hands full."
Previously during the regu-
lar season, ACA faced Apala-
chicola, and lost.
Nennstiel said there was a
new aspect to the District
play-offs that he and the War-
riors were eagerly anticipat-
ing.
"Florida has officially
added a three-point competi-
tion during the play-offs,"
said Nennstiel. "We have
been practicing and deter-
mined our three best three-
point shooters, they are Kyle
Bamwell,.Stephen Griffin and


ity
Wade Scarberry.
"Only two of them will be
able to compete, so we will
have a shoot-out between the
three of them to determine the
two best to go.
"With them representing the
school in the three-point com-
petition, we have got a good
chance at it."


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Bi>aaUi*i*i-a>^B- miaaiB^


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Lady Tigers Lost to Madi-
son 62-33 in recent basket-
ball action.
Coach Corinne Stephens
said that the Lady Tigers were
at a disadvantage because
they lost three of their starters
to fouls, so they played the
entire fourth quarter with four
players, against a full Madi-
son starters team, in a full-out
press, four on five.
Leading the score for the


Lady Tigers was Latoya Foot-
man with 11 points, three re-
bounds, one assist.
Keneshia Coates, ten points,
four rebounds, five steals, one
assist.
Donna Ransom, six points,
eight rebounds, three steals,
one assist.
Shanice Brooks, two points,
one rebound, two steals.
Kandice Griffin, two points,
one rebound, one assist.
Jazmaun Hall, nine re-
bounds, two steals, one assist,
three blocks.


Aucilla Christian Academy
reports the varsity softball
schedule.
Action begins on the dia-
mond with Hamilton County,
4 p.m., Feb. 13, here; Taylor
County, 4 p.m., Feb. 15, here;
Maclay, 3 p.m., Feb. 16,
there; Branford High, 6 p.m.,
Feb. 20, there.
Carrabelle (district), 4 p.m.,
March 2, here; and the Godby
Tournament, 8 p.m., March 2
and March 3, time to be an-
nounced, both there.
Florida High, 4 p.m., March
6, here; Munroe (district), 4
p.m., March 6; John Paul (dis--
trict), 2:30 p.m., March 13
there; Taylor County, 7 p.m.,
March 16, there; Liberty
County (double-header), 4
p.m. and 6 p.m., March 19,
there; Florida High, 7 p.m.,
March 27, there; Maclay, 4
p.m., March 29, here; and
Carrabelle (district), 5 p.m.,
April 30, there.
Mayo, 5 p.m., April 2,
there; John Paul (district), 4
p.m., April 3, here; Munroe
(district), 6 p.m., April 5,


there; Branford, 4 p.m., April
10, here; Mayo, 4 p.m., April
12, here; Hamilton County, 5
p.m., April 13, there; and
wrapping up the season, the
District Tournament, April 17
and 19, Munroe times to be
announced.
Roslyn Bass coaches the
team.


When Bethany was born with the same
disability as Colin, the DeVaults called on
Easter Seals. Today, Colin s'ims like a fish
and Bethany rides her bike. One in five
Americans has a disability and Easter Seals
is there with help, hope and humanity Call
Easter Seals or-visit www.easter-seals.org

Creating solutions,
changing lives.


Quality Crane, LLC
Quality service guaranteed

John Morris, Owner
Grady Foster, Operator

P.O. box 495
/ . 735 East Washington Street
1y1-htY (raje Monticello, FL 32345
AIONTIICVuM ,1-' -
(8sO) 997.-8500 Phone: 850-997-8500
)9-,/ 97Cell: 850-545-2243

We set trusses, A/C units, etc.
We are available whenever, and
wherever, you need us. We are home-
town friendly, and guarantee our service.
Locaaly owned and operated.
We appreciate your business!


FREEwith park admission!
' 'ToSoggan' runs & ice slating snow, Play areas
anoP.mucmnore_
S Enjoy the FunAll Year Long
N- ow Includes Free Parking
S^^ow Q' p .95
plutax
Get unlimited access until 2008 to
Wild Adventures Theme Park Cypress Gardens Adventure Park
S. and both Splash Island Water Parks
S UPCOMING CONCERTS
Tibbtt CA ...........Feb 10
hil.Vass r
ith HeatlandaF lThWW ,........... Feb17
Sturdy Febiruary 3 t iro.n r burton
& ,me j iaFx villDs Ra"als,
Tr:ry slstN formally of the 1Hoa,
n for mlead .Inger.'
-P r'.' l -'-' "- '
MontgomiryGentr........ Mar 10
All cor.erfsandEvenlfs
SREE with park admission.


Lady Warriors Post

Softball Schedule


Madison Downs

Lady Tigers 62-33


REPORTING Crime DOES PAY

Call Bi B"nd
Cal ------ *0
574-TIPS (ru4 rs

Anonymous REWARDS up to $1000!
Paid for by the Attorney General, Crime Stoppers Trust







MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2, 2007 PAGE 11


SENIOR LIVING


GENTIVA


great healthcare has come home
* Nursing
* Physical, occupational and speech therapy
* Cardiac and respiratory care
* Disease and pain management
for more information, call 850-878-2191
or visit www.gentiva.com


PPDFPPPLLLLLLLr -L3


* Nurse on duty 7 days
a week
* 24-hour staffing/security
* Three delicious meals
served restaurant style
in the dining room
* Choice of studio or ont
bedroom apartment
* Locally owned and
operated


Jimmie Fay Griffin, Exec. Director;
Martha Scott, Assoc. Director; and Annie
Jones, Resident Care Coordinator
welcome your visits and the opportunity
to show you our community.


850-875-1334
1125 Strong Road
Quincy, FL 32351


At Cove'ant Hospice, it is our
promise-our covenant-to provide
excellence in compassionate care
for all people, to broaden and
fulfill life's journey.
SFull-time medical directors
On-call team
SBereavement and spiritual support
SCare ,,',.. ii. of ability to pay
* Not-for-profit, charitable organization
CAHO-accredited
1545 Raymond Diehl Rd.,Suite 102
Tallahassee
(850) 575-4998
w,' cotenanthospice.org
Fdces of Life a borok otl inpiralional series and
photos ol /ie s Iourrne is available for 520.05 at arn
Covenant Hospice locaion or wwwco'venatlthoisice orgt


Shaun E. Laurie, MD
Board Certified
Internal Medicine


.Alult Primary Care Geriatrics
SHlospiUal Mecdicine
SRchbLilitation and Vursing Facility Care




2711 Capital Medical Blvd., Suite 100-A
(850) 309-1331


] iiirJlJrIrIrr JlIrIrJIrJIr JIrJlrJIa lrJIrJIIrJlI rJIrJ[i]



FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF


HEALTHi
Jefferson County Health Department
1255 W. Washington St. Monticello, FL 32344
(850) 342-0170
WE ARE PLEASED TO
OFFER THE FOLLOWING FREE
SERVICES TO OUR SENIORS

FREE BLOOD PRESSURE CHECKS
INFORMAL NUTRITION EDUCATION
SERVICES
FREE DIABETES CARE COORDINATION
EDUCATION
FREE DIABETES NUTRITION EDUCATION
MONTHLY DIABETES SUPPORT GROUP
PODIATRIST FREE FOOT CARE WITH
YOUR MEDICARE CARD


Philbert J. Ford, M.D.
Southeastern Center for
Infectious Diseases, P.A.

Board Certified
SInfectious Diseases


Dr. Philbert J. Ford is pleased
to announce the opening of
Southeastern Center for
Infectious Diseases, P.A.




1213 TMH Court Suite A
Tallahassee, Florida 32308
Phone: (850) 942-2299 Fax: (850) 942-0322
.. .......


Jefferson Nursing Center
Serving the residents of Jefferson County since 1950"

Endless Possibilities is
"Aging with Change"

Jefferson Nursing Center is a 60 bed skilled nursing facility
offering rehabilitative services, extended care, hospice care,
and respite care.


Rehabilitation Services
* Physical Therapy
* Speech Therapy
* .Occupational Therapy
* Out Patient Therapy
For Further


Special Services
Post Stroke
Neurological Disorders
Cognitive Function'
Hospice
Information or a Personal Tour
Please Call


850-997-2313


Pl i an '
) pre-plannimg \'' ;uneral is a wonderful gift of love.



rP. Burns

S"i NERAL HOME







Serving f ,; s 'their time of need...and before the need
arP,i. r .! .s one of the greatest gifts of love you
"c give your family.
e ( ,.. ,..ski or Leila Allen to answer your questions and
S: frrs;'nal portfolio for you and your family.
S Mayo Chapel 40 NJohnso erry ChapelRd-
S(386) 294-2658 00 N Johnson Stripling Rd. (850) 584-4149


$,:


i"







PAGE 12, MON 1IC LLO.(FL), NEWS. FRI., FEBRUARY 2 2007


Senior Living


Michael J. Ford, M.D. & Staff
are pleased to welcome to our practice
Michael A. Stickler, M.D.

Dr. Stickler joins us after serv-
ing as chief resident in the
division of dermatology and
cutaneous surgery at the
University of Florida Shands
Hospital in Gainesville.

He is currently accepting new
patients for general, surgical,
cosmetic dermatology.
Dr. Stickler is a provider for
most medical plans, including
CHP.


(850)422-3376
2040 Fleischmann Rd.
Talahassee, FL


Dermato [og


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FLEETWOOD

n FAMILY HOME CENTER
of Tallahassee "Where Quality is Affordable"
ASK FOR STEVE DANIELS, WILBURT GAVIN OR YVONNE BUSBY
85ln-57r-4"2411 F .i' 8 5 ll :5-On cell .s:0-52-6995
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STRICTLY CELLULAR onlyrom .Sprin
850-223-1900
Mon Fri: 8:30 AM 5:30 PM. 1920 S. Jefferson Street, Perry, FL.


t


**"ati exclude ltaes & Sprint Fees (Including USF charge of op to 2.41% that varies quarterly, cost recovery fees up to $1.55 per
line, & stiellin'll Ifeel that Iliilr by area). Sprint Fees are not taxes or gov't req'd charges.
C.. ...... ) ry whcre Ai al fcautres & scrLtees will \aly phonclerwopkl Nextel National Network rachsc 2073 nuillioni pe-
rl'- i 'I, **. "..'.. I in ]Il iiarkle or locations Sublicc It credit approval. ) 200l early Il lilnalioln fee & S'II 99 ')(1) lin \O/ccouli) set
up feec per lile. MoInllly imiirslruciure fee of SI. 90 per ilCCoinl applies Deposit mylli be reIqired Additional teIls & rcilltions apply, See
storl or Sprinl.lcoll fir derll' Oller endsd 2,'7107 Service Plan Overage (S(i,4mininl Parllial mlsllal ctirhai.d as full inmIlli Nighls; 9pin
7un. Wknds: Fri, 'pll.lMonl 7ani. liHons ol111111 annil t h sied lnd alr good for 24 iionlths. Anyll ine rinniCes alioly only be ,haied with
unlils ti snlii plal on Siliit ac;l llcol \ilaki, e lli kie l lia\m d walki tIC-alkie (.10 I(Inln) Ml il inl Iechae: Ii Rel(q res ui re liin'he 1by 0 17,'(17 andl
actiatlion by (031(i03/(7 While supplies lasl. RieaciiC iloun ean'l cntced il puirchai pilac Allo)w I-2 \\seeks in roccive rcelte cdeck ilirms
and conditions on urebulte Ifonitnl i nciicclinlCCts coiml, NesMel treserns lit' right to clnielmcend lled s I ,hoIiu nl,,onice
{-2016 Nextel oanrllirs, Inc. N:lI'l_.. the NiEX I'EI logo & otiler inlks aie scrvicce lma rks & Iadeitnlarks I'I NCel FOCUS
Communiicitions, nc. A ll tihid party piiii odit r ser.ic i names ale ihe property ill Ilci rcspccie owncis MOTOIt( .A & o \
the Stylized M logo are thlie registered in i i U S, itei &l Trademark Offlice All rights irscrMed., onivl


I''


l --I st-"-
Si ...
Mll
[-- ~- _-~ ... ~~~-w. =- DIRECTPONS
"Hwy 20 E to Geddle Rd.
$1,000 OFF or Washer & Dryer with copy of this ad Turn left, go to Hwy. 90.
S i Turn right, 1/2 mile on right


Marshall Health &

Rehabilitation Center


When choosing a health care center for yourself or a loved
one, there is comfort in knowing that someone will be there
to assist you. Whether the need is for short-term
rehabilitation services following an illness or injury or for
long-term elder care services, you can take comfort in
knowing that we're here for you as long as you need us!


S Marshall Health &
of Rehabilitation Center \
207 Marshall Drive, Perry, FL 32347
Phone 850-584-6334 fax 850-838-1801


A Difficult Decision...
Made Just a Little Easier


I.


'-
*1:



1~

















MDA covers America with the
most complete range of
services for people affected
by neuromuscular diseases.
MDIR
Muscular Dystrophy Association
Jerry Lewis, National Chairman
1-800-572-1717


Monticello


News


You Can Count On

Us To Find The

SSource!!

i____I1


BUSINESS



DIRECTORY


CALL TO ADVERTISE
YOUR BUSINESS


997-3568
L


"For Your Best Deal"
Your Local Professional Painters Danny's Collisions Abbie's 'flowers LARRY FACEN
Interior ~ Exterior & Customs, LLC Liz Santini LL'C ___ ,.___,___
I aei a i xer .6- Serving All of Your Paint and Body Needs l. New Owner M i W:-'MF;
1830 Thomasville Road
i"765 E. Washington St. Tallahassee, Fl. 32303 WALKN 556-336DRIVEOUT
(850) 224-3473 (850) 541- 8702 243 NrhMag. Dre 2415TennesseeStreet
997-1500 ll Service Florist
Don'toetAn)(O8dJohn"I7wTALAHASSEE, FLORIDA


John Collins Kessler I Do Windows, Etc."
PainFllrDrts"Margie Woods
Fill Dirt Construction LLC
Call For quality work Highly Recommended / Good References
S 850-997-508 Repair; Remodeling & New Construction 45 Years In The Trade Reasonable Prices
0 OUO "Licensed and Insured Jrr C- t "The nicest gift you could give anyone....even yourself'
Licensed and Insured Jerry Cole Painting Corp.
S850-251- 29st1ats Mark Kessler 850-997-7467 850-544-2917 Residential (850) 997-6637
Sho40 Residential Commercial Interior Exterior New Construction Cell # (307) 840-0004
155 John Collins Rd. Phone 850-997-4540 Wall Paper Hanging

SQuality Service "For Your Best Deal"
1-10 CHEVRON Family Owned & Operated
(eX we prtd LARRY FACEN
JACKS BOATS AND TRAILERS, INC. +tax pk 3 pks Ct. R. i
*Hunting, Farming, Ranching 305 $1.69 $4.63 $15.06 HOWDY'S W
Sales, Service & Factory Parts DTC $1.83 $5.00 $16.28 Portable Toilet Rentals
Store Hours: Marlboro $3.18 $8.99 $28.94 5565-A R
M- -5:30 5565-A Crdwfordville Rd
M-F 8-5:30 Newport $3.35 $9.34 $30.1,1 Tallahassee, FL 32305 Owners
Sat 8-12 850-656-8633 ALLEN JENKINS
UTILITY (850) 584-2162 FAX 850-656-6150 WANDA JENKINS
VEHICLES 449 US 19 Noris, Perry Kayak Snuff $.99 can______________
w., US s. ,o.,,,,, Po~ vKayak Snuff $.99 can '
S Portable Toilets Grizzly Snuff $1.87 can WALK IN 5563361DRIVE OUT
RHB Mowing, Inc.
Billy Si ons Septic Swisher Sweet CigarillosMowing, Inc. 243 North Magnolia Drive 2415Tennessee Street
Billy Sim ons Septic wisher Sweet igarillos and Tractor Service TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA,:
850-509-1465 cell Buy One Get One Free 'Office: (850) 671-5357" Fax-: (850) 671-5753
850-997-0877 home $1.99 5ct. Bush Hogging, Box Blading, Root Raking,
-9 C. Harrowing, Driveways, Fire Breaks, ..
Clean Portables for construction sites, Horse Pasture, Food Plots, Etc.
family reunions, parties Licensed and Insured ,
m i WE ACCEPT ALL MANUFACTURERS
Events and Types (850) 545-9724 c1
Events and Types COUPONS Roland Brumbley Fax: (850) 224-8795 C


AnnWindham FRITH ABSTRACT The Trash Masters Inc. LARICHIUTA Crig
Reverse Mortgage Specialist & TITLE CO. SERVING JEFFERSON COUNTY Larichiuta
Wells Fargo Home Mortgage Call for Weekly Household Lloyd, Fl 32337
MAC M1880-021 Owners & Mortgage Title trash pick-up
.- : 1701 Hemitage Blvd. Insurance Policies .
uite 101 Title Searches Real Estate Closings 9972027 Limerock 9 7 7
Tallahassee, FL 32308 Serving Taylor County 8 Clay
S 850 906-0022 Office Serving Taylor County Steve or Timlay
850 906-0033 Fax 501 N. Byron Butler Pkwy. Perry, FI Sand
850 210-4282 Cell / 800 549-1440 Toll Free 850-584-2672 wwwthetrasmasters.com Top Soil
,850-584-2672www.thetrashmasters.com
joann.b.windham@wellsfargo.com

DOUG'S TREE & LAWN North Florida Interiors, LLC *Lot leaning *Driveways *Dig Ponds *Road
1r CiLLC .Building *Culvert Installation *Fill Dirt
SERVICE Specializing in all of your cabinetry needs *Limerock *Gravel
o SERVIig ACEra D e :.". Kitchen, Counters and Vanities
0 Trimming Stump Grinding "*Raised Panel, Solid Wood Drawers, Billy Simmons, Owner
0 Mowing Aerial Device All Plywood Construction Backhoe and Hauling Septic TanksContractor &
0 Removal Bush Hogging Family business for over 25 years in south Excavation Contractor
0 Maintenance ".i | : Florida *Free Estimates Licensed & Insured Phone: (850) 997-0877
Call Mike Hilinski Cell:(850) 509-1465
997-003.9 i. 850-997-6931 850-445-2188 -nsured .O.H.L Uc SR071265 -
997003 Lic. & insured e accept credit cards Visa & Mastercard Accepted!
we accept credit cards

S PSC READER eptic Tank & Land Clearing
P AL D _vsComplete Septic Service & Repair
E GO TE R READINGS Herndon Trucking Lot Preparing & Land Clearing
WE GO TNE EXTRA MIL FOR YOU. ADVICE ON ALL Truck Rental Custom Hauling
997-6500 MATTERS OF LIFE Sand Gravel Refuse Thomas B. Scott, Sr.
WHEN You NEED TOSoLVE COMPUTER PROBLEM. .) 5 -7 Backhoe Service r R
SAME DAY& NEXT DAY ONSITE SERVICE (850) 536-7236Clearing & Driveways 339 AlexanderRd
*Diagnosis. *Repair *Upgrades *Installations *Consulations 3845 N. MONROE ST office (8ss) 948-4019 Lamont, Fl. 32366
TutorialsiRemoval of Viruses, Adware, Spywate TALLAHASSEE, FL RAYMOND HERNDON Mobile (850) 570-0458 ph: 997-5536 cell: 933-3620


B & M Tractor Service www.vanguardnorth.com
Register's M ini-Storage Specializing in Food Plots, Bush Hoging,
Liming & Fertilizing, Spraying, and Fencingn be d..
It can be done...
315 Waukeenah Hwy. *, On schedule Keaton Tire Repair
(1/4 Mile Off US 19 South) ,* On budget "Service Is Our Business on and off the Road"
Brad Mcile U( U/ Just the way you imagined!
Brad McLeod '4 the
SCell: (850) 210-2942 Mack McLeod EDO KEATON 850-997-0903 Shop
997-2535Cell: (850) 545-2325 Cell: (850 50-0346 TRAVIS KEATON 850-264-6871 Cell
997-24 Hoe: (850 997-3091 '
Home: (850)997-145 34Sou RdLunonFL333 c" 997-0016 54 Capps Hwy 850-997-0937 Fax
5. Lamont, FL 32336 850-997-5443 Home


MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI, FEBRUARY 2, 20

THOMASVILLE BEDDING
COMPANY OF GEORGIAEs 1968

Old Age, Arthritis, Hip & Joint Problems
Keeping You From A Good Night's Rest?
No More!!! M
Latex Beds Availible in
6 inch, 8 inch, 10 inch Mattresses with the right
box spring you get the comfort you need!! S S
Call Or Come By 671-3002 (NO po0
I %,, ihnLr3 :. ii;et:l'3lding ,i ,m 1^ FO T ,-. ,
33-; C .piia ICircle rJE
I AcrOS Ir.cm Ke.,n 3 H r.me 'elpli










PAGE 14, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2, 2007


NIGHT AT THE
MUSEUM
(PG)
Fri. 4:10-7:30-9:55 Sat. 1:00-
4:10-7:30-9:55 Sun. 1:00-4:10-
7:30 Mon. Thurs. 4:10-7:30
SMOKING' ACES
(R)
Fri. 7:05-9:35 Sat. 7:05-9:35
Sun. 7:05 Mon. Thurs. 7:05
NO PASSES
EPIC MOVIE
(PG 13)
Fri. 5:10-7:25-9:45 Sat. 1:00-
3:05-5:10-7:25-9:45 Sun. 1:00-
3:05-5:10-7:25 Mon.- Thurs.
5:10-7:05
NO PASSES
THE QUEEN
(PG13)
Fri. 4:35 Sat. 1:40-4:35 Sun.
1:40-4:35 Mon. Thurs. 4:35
NO PASSES
STOMP THE YARD
(PG13)
Fri. 4:30-7:20-10:10 Sat. 1:20-
4:30-7:20-10:10 Sun. 1:20-4:30-
7:20 Mon.-Thurs. 4:30-7:20
THE MESSENGERS
(PG13)
Fri. 5:25-7:35-9:40 Sat. 1:05-
3:15-5:25-7:35-9:40 Sun. 1:05-
3:15-5:25-7:35 Mon. Thurs.
5:25-7:35
NO PASSES
BECAUSE I SAID SO
(PG13)
Fri. 4:05-7:00-9:20 Sat. 1:25-
4:05-7:00-9:20 Sun. 1:25-4:05-
7:00 Mon. Thurs. 4:05-7:00
NO PASSES
DREAMGIRLS
(PG13)
Fri. 4:25-7:15-10:05 Sat. 1:30-
4:25-7:15-10:05 Sun. 1:30-4:25-
7:15 Mon. Thurs. 4:25-7:15

All new highback seats and
more renova-
//. tions on the
way.


LEGAL
The Jefferson Communities Water
'Systems Board will meet 7 p.m.
Thursday, February 8, 2007 at 395
Waler Mill Road (tank site.)
02/02/07,c
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING:
The District Board of Trustees of
North Florida Community College
will hold its regular monthly meet-
ing Tuesday, February 20, 2007 at
5:30 p.m. in the NFCC Student Cen-
ter Lakeside Room, NFCC, 325 NW
Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL
32340. For disability-related accom-
modations, contact the NFCC Office
of College Advancement, 850-973-
1653. NFCC is an equal access/equal
opportunity employer.
02/02/07,c
In accordance with FL Statue: Pub-
lic Auction March 03, 2007 1995
Chev Vin# IGIBL52PISR167501,
1995 Mere. Vin#
IMELM55UOSG604151 1973 Chev.
Vin# 1L47H3DI37435 To be sold as
is for Towing & Storage charges.
Conditions & Terms at Auction.
Dave's Towing 7261 East Wash-
ington St. Monticello, FL 32344 /
(850) 342-1480
02/02/07,c
Notice of Auction to the Highest
Bidder:' Under the authority of the
Self-' .rage Facility Act, Section
83:805, the described below has
been seized for non-payment of rent
and other incurred expenses: Unit #
13 Jeanette Woodson Household
goods, Unit # 19 Monticello Florist -
Household goods, Unit # 54 Lornell
Brantely, SR. Household goods
Auction Date: February 17th, 2007
Time: 10 am Place : Monticello
Mini Storage, corner of York &
Railroad Streets, Monticello, FL
02/02/07,c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION PACIFIC ISLAND
INVESTMENT PARTNERS, LLC,
Plaintiff, vs. PHYLLYS R.
BALDWIN F/K/A PHYLLYS R.
COLSON, et, Defendant(s). CASE
NO. 2006-326-CA DIVISION
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure
dated January 17, 2007 and entered
in Case No. 2006-326-CA of the
Circuit Court of the SECOND
Judicial Circuit in and for
JEFFERSON County, Florida
wherein PACIFIC ISLAND
INVESTMENT PARTNERS, LLC,
is the Plaintiff and PHYLLYS R.
BALDWIN F/K/A PHYLLYS R.
COLSON; PAUL R. BALDWIN;
BENEFICIAL FLORIDA, INC.;
ASHVILLE AREA PROPERTY
OWNERS' ASSOCIATION, INC.;
are the Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at


Dentists & Dental Assistants

Full-time positions available at the Taylor Correctional Insti-
tution in Perry, FL. Perry is located approximately 50 miles
SE of Tallahassee. Positions are Monday through Friday from
8am 5pm. Dentists must have a current FL license. Certified
Dental Assistants preferred, but we are Willing to train the
right applicants. MHM Corrections is leader in correctional
healthcare providing medical and mental health programs and
services to correctional systems, including state and local pris-
ons and jails. We offer a comprehensive benefit package in-
cluding health/dental/vision plans, 28 paid days off, 6 holi-
days, 401(k) and much more.

To learn more about MHM, please visit our website at
www.mhm-services.com or call Cathy Laidlaw at
800-566-1291 or email claidlaw@mhm-services.com. EOE


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.
$259,500. For more information
call 997-5545



"Familiar Faces And Quiet Places".

i A Pictorial And Narrative
SHistory Of Jefferson County

By Derelyne Delp Counts


Available At The Chamber Office
And Leading Merchants


LEGAL
NORTH DOOR OF THE
COURTHOUSE LOBBY IN
JAFFERSON COUNTY,
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA at
11:00 AM, on the 16th day of
February, 2007, the following
described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment: LOT 33,
BLOCK D, AUCILLA SHORES
SUBDIVISION, AS PER PLAT
BOOK B, PAGE 38, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF
JEFFERSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA. A/K/A 929 E Buckhorn
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331 any
person claiming an interest in the
surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owner as of the
date of the Lis Pendens must file a
claim within sixty (60) days after the
sale. WITNESS MY HAND and the
seal of this Court on January 17,
2007. Kirk Reams Clerk of the
Circuit Court By: Norma L.
Wilkins Deputy Clerk FILED AND
ENTERED DATE 1/17/07 KIRK B.
REAMS CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT
1/26,02/02/07,c
NOTICE '
The Annual Report of
Healthyways, Inc. for the year.
ending December 31, 2005 is
available at its principle office,
555 N. Jefferson St. Monticello,
FL 32345 for inspection during
regular business hours with 180
from today.
2/2,7,c
HELP WANTED
Cox Auto Trader is currently
seeking drivers to deliver our
magazines in the Tallahassee


I


HELP WANTED

FL, Madison, FL and
surrounding areas. Computer
knowledge helpful, requires
reliable vehicle, good driving
record, valid drivers license &
insurance. One day a week -
Thursdays. Pick up magazines
in Madison. Call 386-590-1255
1/24,26,31,2/2,7,9,14,16,21,23,28
,3/2,c
AVON! Start the year with a
new career, earn 50%, only $10
to start! 570-1499
R/D1/31,2/2,7,9,14,16,21,23,28,p
d
Driver needed 850-528-5218
1/31,2/2,7,9,c

SERVICES
Housekeeping- Call Savanah at
294-5634
R/D 1/24,26,31,2/2,pd
If you have a child attending
FSU/FAMU high schools, and
carpooling is not working, for
an affordable fee, you have an
option. Call Freeman Davis
510-5162, 421-8060.
R/D 1/17,19,24,26,31,2/2,pd
.Notary Public Documents/
Marriages performed will
Travel. Call Joan 948-2788
R/D 1/26,31,2/2,pd
Childcare 'Services- infant to 3
years old. In my home. Call
997-5498 reasonably low prices.
T1/1,TFN,c
Have you been taken off your
hormone replacement? See our
new menopausal products.
Jackson's drug store.


rat's New


With Jii
At Roy Campbell Chevrolet


Chevy Silveradi


C


Crew Cab LS
PR Windows, PR Door Locks, Tilt, Cruise,
Premium Wheels, Loaded



"...


W9 l4o'4s Warehouse Sale

First Saturday of the Month
*Comforter Sets *Window Coverings


*Bedspreads


*Pillows


,5's


Saturday, Feb. 3, 2007
Doors Open 8AM 12 Noon
707 Gil Harbin Industrial Blvd., Valdosta GA
Call for Directions: 800-633-2215


FOR SALE
FULL-SERVICE TRAVEL AGENCY
CRUISES, FLIGHTS, RESORTS,
BROADWAY, THEME PARKS,
AND SPORTING EVENTS,
EVEN FLOWERS!
..... tfNDER $1,00tTOTAI "*
ALOHA TRAVELS AND CRUISES.COM
850-514-9900
__ __ ^


FVVSEWH


re Just Do It' 206 Moultrie Road
229-226-3901
229b22 -a390 1 Thomasville, GA
BSe (just past 19 on Hwy 319N)


Tallahassee


Leon County Civic Center

February 2nd, 3rd & 4th

FRI. lpm-7pm SAT. 10am-7pm SUN. llam-5pm






New Homes Remodeling Additions Decorating Roofing Flooring Bath -
Appliances Fireplaces Log Homes Spas Pools Windows Doors Siding -
Cabinets Kitchens Landscaping Lawn & Garden Equip. Stone Heating/Air
Conditioning Utilities Security Systems Screen Rooms Financing Tree Service
Grills Real Estate Design Plumbing-Insulation Water Conditioning -

Communications Decorating Shutters Blinds Architecture Concrete
Home Services and Much Much More!




Se I AlInOn octin


BIG SHOW


Co. Sponsored By:

iuuvmr


you've been waiting for!



Over 200 Exhibits


Regular Admission $7 Children Under 16 FREE Su |ld



YOU DON'T WANT TO MISS THIS EVENT!


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im- p


SERVICES

5/12 tfn
Backhoe Service: Driveways,
roads, ditches, tree and shrub
removal, burn piles. Contact
Gary Tuten @ 997-3116,
933-3458.
tfn

Appliance Repairs: washers,
dryers, stoves, refrigerators.
Owned and operated by Andy
Rudd. 997-5648. Leave
message.
2/11-tfn
Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, quick responses.


SERVICES

6/22, tfn


Female Black English Cocker
Spaniel. Last seen on Old Lloyd Rd
near 1-10 & Old Field Plantation;
Please call 997-3511 or 210-7562
REWARD
1/31,2/2,pd
FOUND
Keys on green ring found
Sunday 11/26/06 on Lake Road
near Tecumseh Rd. Call Debbie
@ 997-3568
11/29,tfn,nc


YO.UR,.HOMEqAN CAUSE TWICE AS
Y.QREENMOUSE GASES AS A CAR,
FnkRqy MAT'IssPonsored
by4h* U.S. Envisonmental
ot9toc.66 Apncy end the
o"Tensounera.


:%j

I
;-~::
,e


w


0 Inn. All vnn,,uht i Tax Tan:odnTitle


rrV6*0

5* tv


'I" . . . ..


TH["w" v.. 4 A "n









MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2, 2007 PAGE 15


To Place Your Ad




997-3568


CLASSIFIED

Your Community Shopping Center


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES
3 Lines, Two editions Wednesday and Friday...$9.00
Each Additional Line....$1.25
DEADLINES: Monday Noon for Wednesday
Wednesday Noon for Friday
Call Our Classified Department at:
997-3568


FREE
Kenmore dishwasher, runs good
garbage disposal stainless steel
sink. 997-2290
2/2,7,nc
GARAGE SALE
GRAND YARD SALE, many
vendors Feb. 3rd & 4th from
8:00 until at 12 Oak B & B on
Boston Hwy.
R/D 1/26,31,2/2,pdi
Sat. & Sun. Feb. 3 & 4 9:00 AM
- Until Royal Mini Storage S.
Hwy. 19 Antiques, GOOD
USED FURNITURE, MANY
SMALL HOUSEHOLD ITEMS.
DEALERS WELCOME.
1/31,1/2,PD

AUTOMOTIVE
RV- sleeps 6, 1998, 24', asking
$5,500. 997-0901, 251-1641
1/31,tfn,nc
'95 Mustang must sell quick
$2,000. 509-0946
R/D 1/31,2/2,pd
1996 Ford F350 Diesel Crewcab
No calls after 9:00 p.m. please
251-2237
1/10.tfn,nc
1989 International Dump
Truck. 18 CY. Tandem Axles.
$18,000. 251-2437, 997-0901.
R/D 12/6.tfn,nc
1996 Ford Ranger XLT
Supercab 2 wd 4.0 V6 127K AC
AT Toolbox Needs some minor


AUTOMOTIVE

work, but driveable now. $3,000
251-0763 8am 8pm
R/D )/27,tfn ,nc

FOR SALE. A
SHEDS- custom built storage
sheds. See display on Hwy. 221
North, Greenville. Call Bob
242-9342
R/D
1/10,12,17,19,24,26,31.2/2,7,9,14
,16,21,23,28,3/2,7,9,14,16,

Black/Bay TB Gelding Great
on Trails, Foxhunting. $2200.00
OBO Paint Gelding Overo
w/Blue Eyes. Barrels/Trails
$3500.00 OBO 997-5770 Riding
Lessons.
R/D 1/24,26,31,2/2,pd
Futon light oak color-
w/pullout- Blue cover. 997-3917
$50.00 Excellent condition.
1/31,2/2,pd
Sofa 7'6", Love Seat 5'6" both
recliners. Good condition.
$600.00 for both 850-997-8727
1/31,2/2,pd
* 2 Craftmatic single beds,
$1500.00 Firm. Washer -
heavy duty, 2 yrs old, $150.
997-1638 .call 9am 8pm or
leave msg.
1/31,2/2,pd


$150 Queen Pillow-


Lake Park of Madison

is currently taking applications for RNs, LPNs,
CNAs, Activities Director and
Maintenance Personnel.
Please call or apply in person at
259 SW Captain Brown Road, Madison, Florida

850-973-8277


BUILDING MAINTENANCE TECH

Archbold Memorial Hospital is currently-seeking
qualified applicants for the above full time position.
Previous experience required. Experience in
electrical and AC preferred.
Fax resume to Employment Manager, 551-8733
or email lkennedy@archbold.org.
EOE


Priced for quick sale!
Sellers Motivated
343 Attatulga Road,
C c Lamont Area
Custom 2004 Home on
5.66 acres. All brick,
built in 2004, 3 BR/2
C BA Split plan, 2 car
garage. Hardwood,
tile & carpet flooring.
All appliances
Dianne Spooner, Broker, Hill Spooner & included. Like new.
Company Inc. 850-508-1846 Move-in-ready.
$279,000,







.ai -
~~


Exclusive, Private Living In Downtown Monticello!
Riley Palmer Built in 06, 3 BR/2 BA, 1440 sq ft, on N. Cherry
Court, brick & Hardie board exterior, oversized one car
garage, large tiled kitchen, raised panel cabinets, solid surface
counters, wood floors, vaulted living room ceiling w/crown
molding, screened back porch, prewired for security and data.

$229,500 Ken Foster Palmer Properties 544-5040


FOR SALE,
Mattress Set. New in Plastic
with warranty.. 850-222-7733
12/l,tfn,c
SOLID WOOD Cherry sleigh
bad- BRAND NEW in box,
$250. (850) 545-7112
12/l,tfn,c
LEATHER SOFA &
LOVESEAT. NEW, LIFETIME
warranty, sacrifice $795. (can
deliver). (850) 425-8374
12/1,tfn,c
SOLID WOOD DINETTE SET,
table & 4 chairs $149. NEW IN
BOX (850) 222-9879
12/l,tfn,c
BEDROOM: new complete 6
piece set still boxed, $599, can
deliver (850) 222-7783
12/1,tfn,c


Spacious 2/1 and 1/1 apts, also
office space, near Monticello
center. Section 8 OK Call


HELP WANTED

Martha's Bouncing
Babies
is looking for
Experienced Day
Care Workers Call

850-997-5730


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






Southern Forestry Realty
www.soforest.com

83+ac, W Jefferson Co. -
15-20 yr old loblolly, natural
pines & hardwoods. 5 ponds,
great fishing & hunting tract.
Power available
58+ac, Madison Co. 30 ac
12-yr old planted pines,
frontage on Aucilla River &
Hwy 90, beautiful oaks, road
system. $5172/ac.
199+ac, Jefferson Co. 35
min. E of Tallahassee. Natural
upland pines & hardwoods. Full
of turkey & deer, ponds w/fish
& ducks. Power available.
111+ac, Jefferson Co. 18-
20 yr old planted pines. 50 ac
hardwood bottom. Nice rolling
topography, 35 min to Tallahas-
see. Full of game near Aucilla
River. $5000/ac.

Rob Langford
850-556-7575
Many more investment opportu-
nities available in North Fl,
South GA, and Southeast AL.


FORRENT
850-491-8447
1/24,tfn,c
Jefferson Place Apts., 1 & 2 BR,
HUD Vouchers Accepted 1468
S. Waukeenah St. Office 300,
Monticello. 997-6964. "This
institution is an Equal
Opportunity Provider and
Employer".
9/6,tfn, c

Ir KELLY AND KELLY
PROPERTIES
Southern Grove
Estates Subdiyision

OPEN HOUSE
SUN. FEB. 4TH
1:30 pm 4:30 pm

View 4 awesome
new homes by
Olin ConstructionCo.
Hwy. 19 S.
R- Waukeenah Hwy.
L- Hwy. 27 S.
R-Kaptain Dr.

VIRGINIA G. BLOW
Broker Associate
850.509.1844
', E rchOffie s n1 lepemcler O n an O.lcratl



FOR SALE
OLDIE BUT GOODIE, 2
BDRM, 1 BTH, pine flooring,
fireplace insert, det. workshop
storage, 1/2 ac. lot, $100,000
OLD FARMSTEAD, 50
Acres, $7500 p/a, some pines,
mostly pasture, isolated
TWISTED & TWINED
GRAPEVINES, drape cen-
tury old oaks, 5.34 acres, very
secluded
US 19 NORTH, 5 acres,
zoned for Recreational vehicle/
travel trailer park, edge of city
limits
GAS & GROCERY, plus
manager's home, borders US 27,
potential for seafood market and
coin laundry
AIRSTRIP, home and
hangar bordering 6000 ft. long
grass strip, fun place to live, no
pilots license required, $269,000
TWO HOMES, 5 ac., hand-
icap ramps, decks, porches, must
be relative in order to keep 2nd
home (per assoc. rules), 1 mile
form headwaters of Aucilla
River, $234,000
FIXXER UPPER, on US
90 downtown Monticello. 2 Bd,
1 Bth, built 1925, $95,000
CORN FED deer walking
around like yard dogs, 180 acres
+/-, mostly pines, thickets and
thistle, $4500 p/a, will divide,
seller financing


933-6363
All Realty Hervicem
ig Bend Florda
LYN TE Q MON
. *".
7",


Big Bend Hospice, the leader in compassionate care
to individuals with life-limiting illnesses, has the
following position available on our care team


RN Case Manager
Full-time RN Case Manager for Jefferson County.
Current Florida license as RN required. Plus 2 -3 years
med-surgery experience preferred.

Great benefit package!
Interested candidates can apply in person
1723 Mahan Center Blvd.
Tallahassee, Florida
or by faxing a resume to (850) 575-6814
or

Apply on-line!
at
www.bigbendhospice.org


EOE/[
Bi Bend Smoke F
Hospice
your'homtown hospc lc.n Md sinr. 193


DFWP/ADA
ree Workplace


Iw EU l U -n i U E E a N o E B o n I

Housing Vouchers

* We accept all vouchers
* 2/2 $615 3/2 $715 4/2 $895 $50 dep.

S Pool & Youth Activities

. 575-6571
UTE DEWWW 1[ H aa


MV

Ua
U
U1


;-------------------]








REALTOR


(850) 997-4340


Property Management Services!!!
> Great Rentals
S 2/1 1/2 bath mobile home east of
S i" town on 5 acres $650/month
2 bedroom cabin in the woods $750 mo

Wooded Tract 2.09 hillside acres east of town
on graded County Road $30,400

Just Listed!! 3 bedroom 2 bath delightful log
cabin with front and back screened porches,
board fence pasture, double carport and out
building on 4.07 acres $385,000

Lloyd Acres on a wooded 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 commu-
nity leader of the day for his family. Lovely wood
work, high ceilings, spacious rooms, grand fire-
places, marvelous porches, currently 4 bedrooms
and',2 baths $355,000

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

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

New Listinq Contract Pending 13.29 acres
some wooded some open $5,000 per acre

Terrific Location 3 bedroom 2 bath doublewide
with fireplace, big porch, garage, shed, above
ground pool, with big trees, fence paddocks, on
county maintained paved Cherry Tree Lane now
$127,500

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

Pasture and Pecans 5-10 lovely acres on
paved road $15,500 per acre Very nice property,
good deed restrictions

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

Great Opportunity!!! Comfortable 4 bedroom
3 bath home on five fenced acres with guest cot-
tage w/bath, 2 car garage, big shop, pasture 100
pecan trees and a nice pool Only $365,000

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

Wooded Acreaqe 5.35 acres on private road
off Paul Thompson Road $128,500

Waukeenah Highway 27.99 acres good
home site fenced pasture $545,000

Aucilla Shores 5 level wooded
,,, acres $75,000

Christmas Acres 3 bedroom 2 bath
doublewide with nice deck, fenced
yard on 1 acre $73,500

! Serious Buyers Looking for::
Small Farm 125-350 acres for grand kids
-20-130 acres investment for 2 brothers

Realtor Tim Peary

850-997-4340
See all our listings at
www.TimPeary:com

Realtor Tim Peary Sells Real Estate!
Simply the Best!








PAGE 16, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., FEBRUARY 2, 2007


Beware Of Scam
/(nntinilld From Page 4)


rectly.
All they need is your bank
account and social security
number and they will wire
transfer millions into your
checking account. All you
have to do is then share the
money with the rightful heirs.
Obviously, there are no mil-
lions and once you have of-
fered up your bank account
and SS number, expect to be
cleaned out. The latter scam
usually originates from a for-
eign country.
In the Internal Revenue
Service (IRS) scam, you can
be done in by mail or over the
internet. Either way, you are
notified that you either have a
tax problem or an unclaimed
refund. If by mail, you can
easily clear this matter up by
just filling out the enclosed
form and return it in the offi-
cial looking postage paid enve-
lope.
On the internet, you are di-
rected to another site that looks
like an official IRS web page
and again asked to provide
specific information.
Parents beware of the Grant
and Scholarship scam. This
time the parent is notifies that
their child has either qualified
for a grant of money or a free
scholarship.
All the excited parents need
to do is either pay a "small"
processing fee or provide a
credit card and social security
number.
The new Medicare scams are
way too numerous to write
about here. Crooks love to pil-
fer older citizens, because they
are by nature honest and re-
sponsible citizens.
Predictable, the government
handling "do good" social pro-
grams ultimately creates a bu-


MONA


reaucratic nightmare.
Accordingly, the new Medi-
care prescription drug program
is a classic example. It is so
complicated for the average
elderly citizen to comprehend
that scammers swirl around
like sharks smelling blood in
the water.
The con artists are out there
doing everything from selling
phony plans to actually posing
as insurance companies offer-
ing Medicare drug benefits. I
recommend you talk to your
health care provider regarding
which credible plans they ac-
cept.
These scams are by far only
the tip of the iceberg. Many
con artists are geniuses at find-
ing ways to steal other peo-
ple's money and we all have to
'constantly be on guard.
Here are some tips to avoid
the con artists: I. If it sounds
too good to be true, it probably
is.
2. Whenever you have to
send money to get money, it's
a fake.
3. Avoid revealing personal
information. Especially if you
did no initiate the call.
4. Never respond to emails
requesting personal informa-
tion.
5. Invest in an inexpensive
paper shredder to destroy-all
papers containing personal in-
formation.
Keep this phone number
handy! Whenever you suspect
anyone has, or is attempting to
fraudulently obtain your per-
sonal information, call the
Federal Trade Commission toll
free at 1-877-382-4357.
And don't forget our local
Sheriff and Police if it is some-
one in our very own commu-
nity!


yjnI" E


Health and Repair all in one juice, made
from 19 fruits thought to provide solutions
for over-all health, energy and vitality. The
defining ingredient and foundation of the
drink comes from the acai berry, from Ama-
zon palm trees. The acai berry is the size of
a giant blueberry and tastes like wild rasp-
berry with a hint of grape and chocolate.
To capture all of the rich nutrients
these fruits possess, they are pureed in their
entirety flesh, skin and seed. Then, they
are combined synergistically to represent
the best of nature's gifts from the four cor-
ners of the world: South America, Asia, The
Mediterranean and North America.
For more information,
contact
Timothy Emeis
Independent Distributor, Dist.# 23743
386-288-6031
www.mymonavie.com/timothyremeis


Growing.
L '-^-













SForestSevic. d your State or st.
A public Borvloa of the U S D.A ,


-S`
" .:e'- '

FREE BEN
PURCH
799


BACK AT THE OPERA HOUSE

BY POPULAR DEMAND


BOB MILNE


A RAGTIME BARREL HOUSE

EXTRAVAGANZA


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 2007
8:00 P.M.


$15 ADULTS, $12 MEMBERS, $5 STUDENTS
CALL 997-4242 FOR RESERVATIONS AND INFORMATION


PRICE
INCLUDES
TABLE & 6
STOOLS!


'SERVER:


ABEi d' "
'*lii. .


mu
&,ct

'4 163


BLACK & CHERRY
BUTTERFLY TABLE &
4 CHAIRS
SERVE
7.(? y)


Iwo



12 fur
~0...s.0s-se-m?~ ~~o.'u -,


nFF~~ikpau


LOUIS PHILIPPE BEDROOM
SUITE. INCLUDES PLATFORM
QUEEN BED. DOUBLE
DRESSER, MIRROR &
NIGHT STAND.
1399
LARGE 5
DRAWER CHEST:
439
. li .... 7


2007 Ford Escapes offered with

INTEREST for 60MONTHSl


All 2007 FORD CAR'S



OVER DEALER COSTIIIIIII


MUSTANG FOCUS FIVE HUNDRED FUSION
All Drices plus tax. tao title and $299 dealer fee. 0% Ihroenh FMCC Tier 1 and 2 customers WAC.


DEER CREEK WALL
UNIT WITH SIDE PIERS
LIGHT BRIDGE, SHELF &
EXPANDABLE CART: $1799
-. WITH END TAPE
DRAWERS: $2499 1i


A RECLINING
LEATHER CHAIR
W/MATCHING
OTTOMAN


Tallahassee
3209 Apalachee Parkway
(Just east of Capital Circle)
850-201-4650


street
Open M -F 10-7, Sat 10-6 un12-5 FURNITURE
WWW.OAKSTREETFURNITURE.COM


Jacksonville
11619 Beach Blvd
(Just East of St. John's Bluff Rd.)
904-646-5535


TOTAL COMFORT








g- .: -
I DISTRESS
___ .-- WHITE C
S-- BLACK
S:i GATHER
TABLE WI
S CHERRY
S ~ ACCENT!


ED
)R
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TH
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