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/UF00028320/00183
 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: March 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: VID00183
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










Aucilla SHARE
Has New

Name, Location

Story, Page 3


Read Fine
Print For

Credit Cards

Editorial, Page 4


ACA JV

Girls Win

First 3 Games

Story, Page 10


Sharico Parrish

District

Teacher Of Year

story, Page 14


Friday Morning


Monticello


139TH YEAR NO. 17, 50 CENTS


Published Wednesdays & Fridays


ews
FRIDAY, MARCH 2,2007


Contractor Answers Charges


Two Sides Dispute

Terms Of Contract


, ., .
.2 1

.- ..... ..
LOT LOMI,
.- . "

CHARGES and counter charges continue with the Sanctuary development in the Lloyd
S area. The developer late last year filed a complaint charging the contractor with
breach of contract. Now the contractor has responded with his own charges of breath
Sof contract. A cdurt day has yet to be scheduled on the case. (News Photo)



Building Permits Are


Steady For February


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer


The number of building per-
mits issued in February re-
mained relatively steady when
compared with the number of
permits issued during the same
month a year ago.
Compared with January's fig-
ures, however, the February
figures show a small decline.
At the same time, the num-
ber of commercial permits in
February rose significantly
from the previous month, go-
ing from zero in January to
three in February.
The commercial valuation in
February also shows a dra-
matic increase when compared
with January's, or $752,725
versus zero respectively.
Compared with February of
last year, last month's commer-
cial evaluation also show a sig-
nificant improvement of
$752,725 versus $176,640,


even though four permits were
issued in February 2006 versus
three this February.
These are some of the find-
ings of the latest report re-
leased by Building Inspector
Wallace Bullock on Wednes-
day.

Commercial
Permits Up
The report shows that the
city and county together issued
45 permits last month, com-
pared with 38 in February
2006.
The 45 permits, however, are
13 fewer than the combined 58
permits that the city and
county issued in January.
A closer reading of the fig-
ures show that the city issued;
eight permits and the county
issued 37 in February. Of
these, seven were for new resi-
dential construction, compared
with eight of the same kind is-
sued in February 2006.


The total valuation of the
home permits in February was
$903,847, compared with the
$1,023,844 registered in Feb-
ruary 2006. The $903,847 was
also much lower than the
$2,181,132 registered in Janu-
ary.
Insofar as revenues, the city
and the county realized a com-
bined $21,940.66 in fees for
February, compared with
$26,882.85 last February and
$41,286.61 in January.
Permits for home repairs and
additions showed the greatest
increase for the month: 27 ver-
sus 19 last February, a trend
reflected in the January
figures.
Some of the other fees and,
the revenues that they gener-
ated during this February and
last February respectively:
EMS impact fee, $1,506.04
versus $3,989.76; Fire Rescue
impact fee, $674.24, versus
$1,514.24; and development
permits, $8,558.91 versus
$9,258.68.


SHARICO PARRISH was named District Teacher of the Year Monday. Surprising her
at Jefferson Elementary School with a plaque, balloons and flowers are from left,
Sherry Heyen, Shirley Washington, Parrish, Kay Collins, Gloria Heath, Kelvin Norton,
Phil Barker. See Story Page 14. (News Photo)


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer

Legal issues continue to dog
the Sanctuary subdivision,
with the developer and the
contractor that did the im-
provement work exchanging
charges and counter charges.
Most recently, attorneys for
developers Lisa and Jeff Ard
requested that Cal-Mart, Inc.,
the construction company, pro-
duce a slew of documentation
dating from Jan. 1,2000.
The aim of the requested in-
formation, which includes eve-
rything from emails and tele-
phone records to vouchers and
.,invoices, is to ascertain the re-
lationship between' Cal-Mart
and its president, Robert C.
Lauder. Or in the words of the
Ards' attorney, the request
aims to "pierce the corporate
veil".
On Dec. 18 of last year, the
Ards filed court papers seeking
to have a judge dismiss the
claim of lien filed by Lauder,
declare Cal-Mart in breach of
contract, and award the Ards
the appropriate monetary com-
pensation.
The Ards essentially charged
that Lauder and Cal-Mart had
failed to perform according to
contract, resulting in the
county and two state regula-
tory agencies finding deficien-
cies with the development and
forcing the Ards to hire an-
other contractor to complete
the work.
The Ards additionally filed a
settlement agreement executed
Oct. 12, 2006, which suppos-
edly maintained the original
contract in effect, required that
Cal-Mart complete the work
and correct the cited deficien-
cies, and do whatever else was
necessary to meet the require-
ments of the overseeing state
and county agencies, among
other things.
On Jan. 9, attorneys for Lau-
der filed a point-by-point re-
sponse to the Ards' charges,
admitting certain elements in
whole or in part, but disputing
the majority of the allegations.
For starters, Lauder denies
that he was ever party to the
agreement, stating that "the
contract was solely with Cal-
Mart". Hence, the Ards' most
recent requests, filed Feb. 9
and 20 respectively, asking for
all transactions between Lau-
der and Cal-Mart from 2000.
Lauder alleges that Cal-Mart
did not complete the construc-
tion work on time because the
developers failed to live up to
their responsibility to remove
the gopher tortoises and pro-
vide erosion control materials,
as verbally agreed.
The Ards in their suit stated
that they had to pay $4,394 in
penalties because the contrac-
tor had bulldozed over re-
stricted gopher tortoise areas,
despite warnings and flagging
of the burrows.
Lauder admits the bulldozing


of the restricted areas, but
maintains that it was done
based on the understanding
that the developer had com-
plied with his obligation to re-
move the tortoises prior to the
start of construction.


work, thereby forcing the de-
velopers to hire another con-
tractor.
He denies that the deficien-
cies cited by the Department of
Environmental Protection and
the Department of Transporta-
tion had anything to do with
Cal-Mart's.job performance.
Lauder admits to meeting
with Jeff Ard. and the engineer
on Oct. 12, 2006 and signing


DEVELOPER JEFF ARD addresses the Planning Com-
mission early in the process of getting the development
approved. (News Photo)


Lauder counters the Ards' al-
legation that Cal-Mart essen-
tially abandoned the project
before completion, stating that
the company was informed by
the engineer in August, 2006,
that the work was completed.
Lauder denies that the de-
velopers had to post a
$200,000 performance bond to
ensure completion of the work
on account of Cal-Mart's al-
leged failure to perform ac-
cording to contract.
"Cal-Mart denies that the
bond was required because of
anything it did or did not do,"
the response states.
Lauder denies that Cal-Mart
refused to return to the job site
in September to complete the


the resulting settlement agree-
ment, but he disputes the Ards'
interpretation of parts of the
document, which he says
"speaks for itself."
He admits that Cal-Mart on
Oct. 26 was presented with a
punch list of items that re-
mained to be completed, but
claims that Ard at that point
acknowledged "that many of
these items were not Cal-
Mart's responsibility"
States the document: "Plain-
tiff (Ard) then committed to
provide an updated punch
list... and to provide a quote
for resolving the items that
were not Cal-Mart's responsi-
bility. Plaintiff failed to pro-
(See Contractor, Page 4)


USDA Grant Provides For

Economic Development


LAZARO ALEMAN
Senior Staff Writer


A private consultant has of-
fered to help the community
pursue a $55,000 USDA grant
for economic development
planning, provided county fa-
thers are willing to sponsor the
effort.

That's the word from Grants
Director Roy Schleicher, who
was scheduled to present the
offer to the County Commis-
sion on Thursday and recom-
mend that they accept it.

Schleicher explained that the
offer arose from a meeting that
he, Economic Development
Director Julie Conley, and
members of the Economic De-
velopment Council (EDC) held
on Monday with private con-
sultant Brad Day, of Day and
Company.
The meeting was to ascertain


Day's previous representations
to Conley and Commissioner
Skeet Joyner that he was will-
ing to volunteer his services on
the county's behalf. Day nor-
mally commands between
$2,000 and $5,000 for his
services, according to Schlei-
cher.
If approved by commission-
ers, Day would, in conjunction
with Schleicher and Conley,
write the application for the
Rural Development grant,
which will be awarded on'a
competitive basis nationwide.
Schleicher said if the grant is
awarded, the community will
use the money for such things
as seeking outside help for the
economic development effort,
for surveying properties, for
developing a list of potential
industries that would fit the lo-
cal economy, and to develop
other economic development
strategies.
The deadline for submission
of the application is March 30.


I









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


Jefferson Arts Will


Feature Renown Artist


SUSAN HASTINGS explains to Jordan Hastings how to
stitch a swatch of fabric.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer
Jefferson Arts at 575 West
Washington Street, will fea-
ture professionally acclaimed
artist Eluster Richardson, of
Tallahassee, at a reception 2-4
p.m. Sunday, March 11
His exhibition will run
through April 11.
Uplifting, inspiring, and
educational are words often
used to describe Richardson's
art.
Born and raised in Tallahas-
see, he began painting as a
child in the third grade.
His works have won numer-
ous awards in Florida and are
widely exhibited, including at
the Bethune-Cookman Col-
lege Fine Art Gallery in Day-
tona Beach and the Zora
Neale Hurston Museum in
Eatonville.
Richardson currently main-
tains a studio in Tallahassee.
He is the Artist-in-Residence
for the Riley House Museum
and Center of African Ameri-
can History and Culture,


which is the home of a collec-
tion of his historical works.
Last year his painting of the
late Henrietta Atkins,
midwife, was part of a special
exhibit at the Smithsonian
Museum.
In his drawings, oils, and
watercolors, he takes special
interest in the depiction of
historic personages and sites
in the North Florida region,
particularly around Tallahas-
see.


Richardson prefers painting
people, stating "people are
such a challenge." He espe-
cially enjoys children as a
subject. His daughter Jasmine
has been the subject of many
paintings.
Richardson states "We
search for a way to make
sense out of life, wondering
what to do, and yearn for a
call that will take us beyond
ourselves."


The Jefferson
County Utility
Coordinating
Committee

Will meet
at 9:00 a.m.
March 14, 2007,
at the
Jefferson County
Extension Office,
275 North
Mulberry
Street


al Business


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.capitalhealthDartnershiD.com.


RAILROAD STREET is blocked off from East Washington, to accommodate cleanup
equipment working at Raj Foodstore and the Farmers Market. Work was expected to
be completed by Sunday, weather permitting.'(News Photo)


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Railroad St. Barricaded

For Petroleum Cleanup


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Railroad Street from East
Washington was barricaded
Tuesday afternoon to accom-
modate cleanup equipment.
City Superintendent Don
Anderson stated Wednesday
that the company performing
the petroleum cleanup of the
Farmers Market and Raj Food


Store properties, had to cut
the road to install equipment
for the cleanup.
"They had to cut the road to
install equipment on one side
of the road which would clean
up both sides of the road,"
Anderson explained.
He added that the work is
expected to be completed by
Sunday, depending on the
weather, as presently rain is
forecasted for the next few
days.


T'ville Crash Kills

Local Man, Injures 2


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

A Monticello man was
killed, another injured, and a
Thomasville man injured, in a
single-vehicle crash early
Sunday morning in Thomas-
ville.
Sgt. Ron Warren, com-
mander of Thomasville Post
12 Georgia Staten 'Patrol, re-
ported that James P. Napier,
32, of Lake Rd., Monticello,
was driving a 2006 Ford F-
150 pickup truck north on
Coffee Rd., shortly after 2
a.m., with passengers, Bran-
don Willis, 26, of Willis Rd.,
Monticello, and Victor Man-
ning, 22, of Ernest St., Tho-
masville.
The vehicle traveled onto the
east shoulder of the road and
began to rotate counterclock-
wise, striking a driveway em-
bankment.


The vehicle began to over-
turn, tr,.veling back across
Coffee Road on to the west
side of the roadway, said War-
ren.
The truck struck a tree and
continued rotating counter-
clockwise, striking several
other trees before coming to
rest on the west side of the
road.
Warren said an official re-
port would be released some
time next week upon comple-
tion of the investigation.
Howard Academy
Class Of 1970
Meets Saturday
Howard Academy Class of
1970 will meet noon Saturday
at Bethel AME Church din-
ning Hall, 410 E. York St.
Contact persons are Barbara
Gamble at 212-0236, and Jore-
tha Sloan at 997-2705.


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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MARCH 2,2007 PAGE 3
Au ila SHARE Has The Basic Package is a
AUCl SHARE Has guaranteed retail value of $36
or more for $18.

ew am e, Locatfor more information about
the nron ram nr to volunteer


MARIANNE GOEHRIG, Lillie Simmons and Tequila Hagan examine the walking logs
for the Mt. Morilla Walking Group for "Just Move Jefferson."



Legislative Preview For

Jefferson County Projects


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Aucilla SHARE has become
Jefferson County SHARE,
and the delivery site has been
changed to the Hiram Lodge
.at 235 Olive Street in Monti-
cello.
SHARE hopes to involve
more in-town participants, es-
pecially residents on food
stamps.
"The SHARE program is
such a wonderful savings for
the food bill for everyone,
said Martha Creel, local
SHARE organizer. "This pro-
gram is especially critical
where the food budget is
more limited ."
SHARE has expanded to six
sign-up opportunities per
month.


The next signup will be 10
a.m. 12 p.m. on the Satur-
days of March 3rd at the Li-
brary and Central Baptist
Church, and on the 10th at the
Library;
Also, 6:30-8:30 p.m. on
Tuesday, March 6 at the Li-
brary;
Delivery day is scheduled
earlier, from 8-10 a.m. on Sat-
urday, March 24. at Hiram
Lodge.
One sign-up day will remain
at Central.Baptist Church in
Aucilla, and the rest of the
sign-up times are at the Li-
brary.
For the month of March, or-
ders will be taken through
Saturday, March 10. No or-
ders can be accepted for the
March food package after this
date.


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576-6044~li~p


GHENI PLATENBURG
Your Capitol Bureau

Jefferson County has re-
quested more than $15.6 mil-
lion from the Florida Legisla-
ture, to pay for more than 16
projects.
Projects and amounts re-
quested include:
*$325,000 to upgrade the
Industrial Park
*$500,000 to modify the
wastewater treatment plant, via
the Monticello Reuse Project.
*$70,000 to provide coun-
seling and tutoring for delin-
quent youth.
Funding is also requested
for water management, bridge
replacement, social and educa-
tional programs, funding of a
trauma center to serve a 10
county area, county courthouse
renovation, accommodations
for mental health patients, and
construction of an emergency
operations center. .' .
The Legislature will con-
vene March 6 for its 60 day
regular session to create the
state's 2007-2008 budget.
House leaders said that only
a few local projects requests
will be funded in 2007-2008,
and House Speaker Marco Ru-
bio told House members in a
Feb. 19 memo, that local pro-
jects may be funded if some
other budget item is
eliminated.
Sen. Al Lawson said the
House may have agreed not to
fund local projects, but the
Senate has made no such
agreement.
"Every year in the 20 years
I've been in the Legislature,
they have said we're not fund-
ing (local projects,) and we al-
ways do."
Lawson's legislative aide
Deborah Fairhurst said: "It's
very early on, too early for the
senator to know if a project
will receive funding." How-
ever, Fairhurst was optimistic
about how Lawson's affilia-
tions may work in favor of
some funding requests.
"This year (Lawson) is vice


president of the.General Gov-
ernment Appropriations Com-
mittee, which deals with water
projects, in particular."
One such water project is the
Monticello Reuse Project,
which converts the wastewater
treatment plant and provides
effluent to a local nursery for
irrigation.
City Clerk Emily Anderson
stated: "This is an efficient
way to dispose of treated
wastewater."
The modification of the
wastewater plant will cost


$2.25 million. Monticello al-
ready has $1.75 million, An-
derson said. The City is asking
the state for $500,000 this
year.
Anderson remarked that if
Monticello does not receive
state funding for this project,
"we'll keep looking for fund-
ing sources."
EDITOR'S NOTE: Gheni
Platenburg is a journalism
student at FAMU who covers
Jefferson County events at
the Capitol for the Monti-
cello News.


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Childbirth Education Classes


Year 2007


Sandbaggers Classic

Jefferson Country Club

March 5th, 2007

1 P.M.


$50 entry fee includes 18 holes, cart,
Steak dinner, door prize


Organized by the Monticello Rotary Club
Benefits Rotary Youth Camp and


local service projects

contact:
James Muchovej
(850) 997-6508
ajjmuchovej@juno.com


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IZ









PAGE 4, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MARCH 2, 2007




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

RON CICHON
0Publisher

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





Read Fine Print


For Credit Cards


Opinion & Comment


If you want to make those
"zero-interest" credit cards
really pay off, be sure to read
the fine print on your bill.
You might find out that be-
ing late with just one payment
could make your interest in-
crease by as much as 41 per-
cent. Plus, many of these
zero-interest cards have shorter
grace periods, making it harder
to make payments on time.
Some card companies even
consider a payment late if it
does not arrive by a certain
time on the due date.
So what's a consumer to do?
Try these tips for managing
credit card debt.
Forty-three percent of
American families spend more
than they earn- about $1.22 for
each $1.00 they bring home. If
you can't pay the balance of
your card off each month, you
are spending too .much. De-
velop a budget and try to find
ways to cut back.
Set up an online bill pay with
your bank or have your lender
automatically withdraw at least
the minimum due by the due
date and time.
In fact, you may want to
handle all your bills this way.
Something called, "universal
default" lets credit card com-
panies raise your rate if you
are late paying a bill to another
company.
If your due date is less than
five days away, you can con-


tact your lender and pay your
bills by phone. You might in-
cur a $15 fee for phone pay-
ment, but it's a lot less than
what you might pay in punitive
interest if you're late with pay-
ment.
Keep a vigilant eye on your
balance. Also, remember that
using more than 30 percent of
your credit limit could damage
your credit score.
If you're charged a late fee,
contact your lender and
protest. Many will remove the
fee (at least once) for longtime
customers who typically pay
on time. You can also request
a reduction on the punitive in-
terest rate.
Most credit card debt is "re-
volving debt," meaning that it
can be difficult 'to calculate
when a balance will be paid
off.
An installment loan may be
easier to manage. It schedules
payments at a fixed rate for a
certain amount of time.
The loan can make it simple
to tell how much you owe and
when your debt will be gone.
Even if you set the loan up
with an interest rate and
monthly payment amount that
are similar to your current
cards, odds are the loan will be
paid off sooner.
The guidance of a financial
professional can often be help-
ful when managing credit card'
debt.


Contractor Responds


(Continued From Page 1)
vide an updated punch list or
to authorize Cal-Mart to per-'
form the work in question."
In his affirmative defenses
and counter claim, Lauder,
among other things, holds:
That he was never a party
to the contract and that he has
been "willfully and improperly
joined to the action as a party
defendant."
That neither the contract
nor the settlement agreement
provides for an award of attor-
neys' fees, contrary to the
Ards' request..

That the plaintiffs in fact
breached the contract, excus-
ing Cal-Mart from any further
performance.
That in addition to the writ-
ten terms of the of the contract,
verbal agreements were also
made, including ones that the
developer would provide rip-
rap, pipe, concrete, seed, etc.,
for erosion control and remove
the tortoises prior to construc-
tion.
And that pressure, in the
form of economic duress, was
brought to bear on Cal-Mart to
force the latter to sign the set-
tlement agreement without
benefit of legal advice.
States the document: "At the
meeting on Oct. 12, 2006, Ard
and his counsel indicated that
payment to Cal-Mart in the


amount of $191,000 would
only be made if Cal-Mart
agreed to execute the settle-
ment agreement.
"As a consequence of eco-
nomic duress, Cal-Mart exe-
cuted the settlement
agreement, which included
false statements."
Among the alleged false
statement is cited the represen-
tation that Cal-Mart was given
opportunity to avail itself of le-
gal counsel.
The Ards' rebuttal to Lau-
der's response and counter
claim was filed Jan. 30. Like
Lauder's response, the Ards'
answer refutes almost every
one of Lauder's assertions,
point by point. It labels any
suggestion of duress as scan-
dalous.
States the document: "Any
suggestion of duress and that
the settlement agreement is
false is scandalous."
It goes on to assert that "Cal-
Mart has unclean hands in that
it failed to perform the work
and services required under the
contract, and the work and
services it did perform were of
substandard quality."
Furthermore, it asserts that,
"to the extent that Cal-Mart as-
serts that any part of the con-
tract was verbal, said claim
must fail by operation of the
Statute of Frauds."
A court date has yet to be set
on the case.


S Short Takes & Other Notions
,.


By RON CICHON
Publisher

NFCC President Morris-
Steen has been a friend to Jef-
ferson County and since taking
over as college president has
worked to increase college
course opportunities here. Un-
fortunately, there has been
minimal student response. This
is a missed opportunity for our
community.
Chamber's After 5 program,
draws good turnouts. The next
one is scheduled for March 27
hosted by Gadsden Square, Jo-
die's Coin Laundry, and
Cherry Street Commons. Chair
of the After 5 program is Elea-
nor Hawkins. Events are for
Chamber members and guests.
Florida's Chief Financial Of-
ficer Alex Sink will be the
guest of honor at the County
Democratic Party St. Patrick's


Day Dinner... Gretchen Avera
doing good work as Chamber
chair.of the youth Leadership
Committee. She has come up
with some unique opportuni-
ties for the youngsters to see
and experience different areas
of Our Town.
Congratulations to Bill Beaty
recently named Senior Vice
President and Director of
Landscape Operations for
Greenways of America. The
firm specializes in large com-
mercial landscape projects...
The recent traffic deaths re-
mind us to drive carefully...
Relay for Life fundraising
events underway with many
churches and organizations
hosting them.
Knowing your personality
can help you distress. Accord-
ing to experts, people can be
divided into Thinking and
Feeling types and each type


has a different approach to
take when stressing out.
Thinking people need time
alone while Feeling people
need to refocus on their ap-
proach to life.
Quotable quote: "True old
age is to wake up one morning
and discover that your high
school class is running the
country." Kurt Vonnegut...
More than a million people a
year have angioplasty a year
and. nearly half a million, have
bypass surgery. Invasive heart
procedures are on the rise.
Plastics are saving lives and
preventing injuries all over the
world. In the emergency field
hospitals in Iraq and Afghani-
stan, the lives of thousands of
American soldiers have been
saved thanks to emergency
medical treatment using tough,
flexible plastic equipment and
tubing for critical blood trans-
fusions and IV equipment.


Didja know the Social Secu-
rity Administration has more
than 1,300 offices, and 65,000
employees. Each month it
sends out more than 53 million
benefit checks and each year
takes nearly 5 million new ap-
plications for benefits?
An online survey of some
1,900 Americans who recently
ate at a casual dining restau-
rant showed that when given a
choice between food that is
grilled or fried, an overwhelm-
ing majority (87,percent) said
they preferred their food
grilled.
Some wag allowed that there
is a particular disdain with
which Siamese cats regard
you. Heck, I think all cats are
in charge. It doesn't matter
that you feed them, give them
a home, and pay the vet bill,
they glare at you, yawn when
you talk to them, and stroll off
while you are in midsentence.


Cancer Survivors Helped


While most teenagers worry
about prom dates and getting
their driver's licenses, an in-
creasing. number of young
adults are worrying about hair
loss, a weak immune system,
skin problems, fatigue and in-
fertility.
That is because cancer is the
leading cause of disease-
related death among children
and teenagers.
And although survival rates
for childhood cancer have in-
creased, resources to help
young survivors cope with the
new, often confusing or fright-
ening world they face after a
serious illness are minimal.
To help these teenagers and
young adults progress after a
serious illness, the national
Marrow Donor Program
(NMDP) Office of Patient Ad-


vocacy developed "Forward"-
a resource designed specifi-
cally for teenagers and young
adults who have had a marrow
or cord blood transplant.
"Forward" helps teens learn
about and understand the chal-
lenges of living with life-
threatening diseases, such as.
leukemia, and life after a mar-
row transplant.
Young survivors may un-
dergo months of treatment,
which can include marrow
transplants and chemotherapy.
When treatment is complete,
they are months, if not years,
behind in school.
In most cases, they have lost
their hair, along with a great
deal of their strength.
Many have lost the ability to
ever have children of their
own. And their social life and


confidence are often signifi-
cantly impacted.
When 21-year-old Mary Lee.
from Minneapolis was a teen-
ager, she kept busy with cheer-
leading, dance, theater and
gymnastics until she was diag-
nosed with aplastic anemia at
age 18.
Recovery after receiving her
marrow transplant was diffi-
cult. While in the hospital her
long hair fell out, and months
of isolation left her feeling de-
pressed.
Surviving cancer is filled
with uncertainties and insecu-
rities. Mary made a remarkable
comeback, but thankfully, she
didn't have to do it alone.
Now, Mary is appearing in
the NMDP's "Forward" pro-
gram to help other teenagers
going through similar situa-


tions.
"I hope 'Forward' will help
others deal with the same fears
about recovery that I had,"
said Mary.
"After going through treat-
ment, I felt so overwhelmed by
the idea of getting back into
life. But with the help of my
family and friends, I realized
that I really could do it. And I
want to help others realize they
can do it, too."
Because survival rates for
cancer have dramatically in-
creased, chances are, every
community will be home to a
cancer survivor at some point.
Communities can offer a
powerful tool to help young
survivors overcome their post-
treatment challenges. It's easy
to be supportive without being
(See Cancer, Page 5)


Shriners Target Kid Care


The story of a 9-year-old's
remarkable journey to health
began more than nine months
ago and an ocean away from
the United States
In February 2006, Lentrit
Aliu was on his way to school
in his hometown of Gjilani,
Kosovo, accompanied by his
father, Sejdi. Staff Sgt. Mat-
thew Malmquist and fellow
members of the Texas Army.
National Guard were on patrol
and noticed that the boy had a
severe leg-length discrepancy.
They learned Lentrit had a


birth defect called proximal fo-
cal deficiency, a condition in
which the upper half of his
right thighbone and hip joint
failed to develop properly.
As a result, Lentrit's right
leg was 8 inches shorter than
his fully developed left leg,
presenting serious physical and
social challenges for the boy.
Sejdi told the guardsmen that
Lentrit was often the subject of
ridicule from his peers, requir-
ing him to escort his son in
public.
Touched by Lentrit's situa-


tion and a desire to help,
Malmquist researched orthope-
dic hospitals online and dis-
covered Shriners Hospitals for
Children. He contacted the
Shriners Hospital in Shreve-
port, La., submitted an online
application, and Lentrit was
accepted.
After finding a hospital to
provide Lentrit care at no
charge, Malmquist's next chal-
lenge was raising money for
the boy's trip to the U.S. His
grandmother spearheaded the
project, and fundraising efforts


in Texas and Minnesota
quickly raised the $5,000
needed in travel costs for Len-
trit and his father.
"I'm proud of my family for
working so hard to raise the
money to fly him out," Malm-
quist 'said. "I'm proud of the
U.S., that we have organiza-
tions like Shriners to help peo-
ple like Lentrit."
At the Shreveport Shriners
Hospital, physicians removed a
portion of Lentrit's underde-
veloped right leg so the boy
(See Shriners, Page 5)


From Our Photo File


i., .x *!l
Vwrf


VFW COMMANDER CHARLES CLEMENS presented certificates of appreciation to lo-
cal businesses, in Nov., 1991. From left, Todd Buell, accepting for Winn Dixie's Gary
Green; WMFL Radio Station's Beverly Hayden; News Publisher Ron Cichon. (News
File Photo)


I


s~L `~E~,








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


Letters...

Citizen Learns Much From


Agricultural Summit


Dear Editor:
Congressman Allen Boyd re-
:ently received well deserved
)raise for being a founder and
:he present leader of the
Democratic Party's Congres-
sional Blue Dog Coalition.


These are fiscally conserva-
tive Representatives who be-
lieve in achieving a balanced
budget by enacting only those
spending bills that are backed
by available and realistic
funds.


Cancer Survivors


SContinued From Page 4)
Intrusive:
0 You may never know the in-
credible impact a card or a
Phone call can have on a survi-
vor's spirits.
. One of the most daunting
i hurdles of surviving cancer is
Getting caught up at school.
SFriends can make sure that no
Survivor ever feels alone.
STeachers can also play a cru-
cial role by offering extra help
as well as classroom modifica-
tions that might ease the stress.
Programs such as "Forward"
can help teems learn from the
experiences of others and let
them know their feelings


aren't strange or unique.
Case managers through
NMPD's Office of Patient Ad-
vocacy are available to provide
support and answer questions
about marrow transplant at 1-
888-999-6743. Information is
available at
www.marrow.org/patient.

Even if you aren't close to
the cancer survivor in his or
her community, you can help
others.
Donate blood or register to
be a marrow donor. It's easy to
register with the National Mar-
row Donor Program online at
www.marrow.org/join.


Shriners Target Kids
(Continued From Page 4) ber, Lentrit was anxious to see
could be fitted for a his mother and two siblings.
prostheses. He was also eager to find
With his prosthetic leg, Len- Malmquist and thank him.
trit can now stand tall and walk "I wish I could do something
upright for the first time in his to give back to all of the peo-
life. And he is very exited ple who have helped us here,"
about learning how to ride a said Sejdi. "No matter what; I
bike something he has never know my child will be able to
been able to do, until now. walk around."
"In Kosovo, it's very hospi- Shriners Hospitals for Chil-
table, but they cannot do dren is an international system
things like they can here." of 22 hospitals committed to
Sejdi said. "I cannot believe excellence in specialized pedi-
this has happened to us, that atric care, teaching and re-
my child was lucky enough to search.
'be cholen to come to the Children tip to the age of 18
United States for treatment." with" orthopedic conditions,
: When Lenitit ad' his father burn injuries, spinal cord inju-
left Shreveport to return to Ko- ries and cleft lip and palate are
sovo in the middle of Septem- eligible for admission


With today's appalling fed-
eral deficit, and continuing
revelations of billions of dol-
lars of unaccounted spending
by the present administration,
the Blue Dogs are no longer
mangy curs yipping at the edge
of caucuses, but are gaining
new adherents' respect, and
significant committee assign-
ments.
(I once asked Allen what are'
"Blue Dog" Democrats? His
reply in essence was that they,
are Democrats who are tired of"
being bitten at the polls and on,'
the Hill by the antics of "Yel-
low Dog" Democrats who are
so ultra liberal that if the party
ran a yellow dog on the ballot,.


Carwash
Fundraiser
Saturday

DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

McCormick Electric Relay
for Life team will hold a car
wash, 9 a.m. until 2 p.m., Sat-
urday, at the Monticello Oil
and Lube, formerly Dick
Revell station, across from.
FMB.
Refreshments will be avail-
able and donations accepted.
The team will also be sell-
ing boiled peanuts at different
locations throughout the
month of March, with all pro-
ceeds going to the Relay For
Life.
For further information con-
tact Shauna McCormick at
997-5721 or 567-0949.

Help us cure
neuromuscular diseases.

Muscular Dystrophy Association
1-800-572-1717 www.mdouso.org


Costumes


are not required, but you are totally

SGUARE if you don't!


they would vote for it.)
Last Saturday I attended an
"Agriculture Summit" spon-
, scored by Congressman Boyd at
the Simpson Nursery. Because
of my visual problems, I have
no idea how many folk were
there, but it must have been a
couple hundred, considering
the size of the building.
It was an incredible experi-
ence for me. I'm basically a
city guy, and in two hours I
learned more about agricul-
tural issues than in my 78
years spent mostly in the Big
Apple, Chicago and Miami.
Before buying land here in
1979, and retiring in 1991, I
.,knew a cow gave milk and
steer was what you did when
driving.
SWe all know how much Al-
Jlen has meant to our county,
,,but it was so gratifying to hear
leaders in the agriculture in-
Sdustry from Washington, DC,
Minnesota, Alabama, Georgia,
Florida and Louisiana testify
to the impact he has had on


legislation and lives in Florida
and the nation.
The list of speakers was im-
pressive. What they said was
down to earth and informative.
The data they shared about
Florida's national ranking in
cattle raising, dairy production,
specialized crops, forestry, and
other related industries was
mind boggling.
Did you know that Con-
gressman Boyd's Second Dis-
trict contains 6 million acres of
the 14,000,000 acres of agri-
cultural land in Florida?
We learned of potential dis-
asters like citrus canker, bee
virus, sudden oak death, and
others that could devastate an
entire industry.
Florida has 11 deep water
ports and 23 international air-
ports that pose potentially
greater threats to health and
life, as the entry points to
much of the nation for foreign
agricultural products, than that
posed by a mid-Eastern terror-
ist.


We learned the need for re-
search and development; for
fair agriculture marketing
treatment in world trade agree-
ments; for equitable insurance
and disaster legislation, i.e. a
forester who lost his trees in a
natural disaster is not eligible
for federal aid because it was
not an annual crop...20 years
of growing lost in 35 seconds
of a storm!
Thank you, Congressman
Boyd, for sponsoring the meet-
ing. I, and others, are much
better informed about the im-
pact of agriculture on our com-
munity.
When I speak on behalf
of growth management, it will
not be just to preserve the rural
ambiance of Jefferson County,
but also to preserve its agricul-
tural heritage and its ability to
continue to contribute to the
health and welfare of our state
and nation.
Cordially,
Dick Bailar


accepts


the following items for recycling:

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

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

Newspapers, Magazines, etc.

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

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

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


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


and


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.


All proceeds will be donated to Main Street and the
Monticello Opera House to help with a little face lift!


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


The Jefferson County Recvclinq Program


... Pull Out Those Leg Warmers

... Fish Net Stockings

... Rock Concert T-Shirts

... Tight Rolled Jeans

...Oh! Don't Forget the Aquanet



...and join Main Street for

a GNARLY 80's party!



Saturday, March 24, 2007

Monticello Opera House

8:00 p.m Midnight

$15.00 per person


Includes:
Capital City DJs will be playing all your favorite
music and videos too!


"A Taste of Our Town" featuring
Local Restaurants and Chefs


















PAGE 6, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MARCH 2, 2007


Lifestyle


U 'vf


a 'wa m ea& 997-356Y


Church News
Greater Fellowship MB
Church will observe its annual
Evening in White, 3 p.m., Sun-
day.
Guest speaker is Evangelist
Joyce Woodson-Clary, of
Morning Star MB Church.

I I ll &3SSE I


Margaret and Louie Mills
will celebrate 57 years of
marriage Monday, March 5.
They were married in the
First Baptist Church, Monti-
cello in 1950. A honeymoon
to Key West followed.
Margaret relates that they
have three children, and five
grandchildren, one of whom
is on his second tour of duty
in Iraq and she worries about
him all the time.
Celeste Brown is back to
work as a waitress at the
CourtYard Restaurant. I'm
very happy to hear this, as
I've always known her to be a
reliable and conscientious
waitress when I've dined
there.
Dee Pope says she wants to
'shake up' the luncheon buf-
fet at Jake's Restaurant with a
change in the assortment of
vegetables and potatoes.
"Nothing drastic," she says
"but.a larger variety of south-
ern prepared veggies and po-
tatoes."
Pope and her employees
care about what their custom-
ers want, and try to please
them all.
The new "Crooked Creek"
subdivision held an open
house Sunday. Though it
was raining throughout the
day, developer Riley Palmer
had a good turnout.
Aucilla Christian Academy
student Aimee Love, 10, was
runner up to the winner in the
2007 Big Bend Regional
Spelling Bee Saturday. I'm
told she made a good showing
and did very well.
Veterans have a unique edu-
cation program especially de-
signed to help them reach
their goals. By earning satis-
factory scores on the College


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The County Health Depart-
ment has officially changed
the DOers Diabetic Club to
the Jefferson County Health
Education Club, and re-
vamped the program to better
serve residents.
Monthly meetings will be
held every second Thursday
of the month, from 12:15 un-
til 12:45 p.m., at the Library.
Senior Health Educator
Bonnie Mathis said meetings


Board's College Level Ex-
amination Program (CLEP)
exams, Military veterans can
earn college credit in subject
areas they have already mas-
tered as a result of training or
independent learning.
For more than 30 years ac-
tive duty service members
have been using the CLEP
to accelerate their degree
completion.
Now the Department of
Veterans Affairs will reim-
burse veterans for the exami-
nation fee as well as
test-center administration
fees. More information may
be retrieved by visiting:
www..collegeboard.com/clep
veterans
Jackie Lynn and Brian
Odom have been staying in
one of the cabins at the KOA
Campground since fire de-
stroyed their home last week.
They have been receiving a
generous amount of help from
the community, and are over-
whelmed by the kindness and
generosity of the friends and
neighbors they didn't realize
they had.
Zella Scott would like to
thank the community and her
friends for all the support they
have given to her grand-
daughter.
I attended the County Leg-
islative Delegation Hearing
last week, and what a great
show of support for this
county. All the chairs set up
for the event were full, with
standing room only. The
speakers from the audience
spoke with elegance and ease,
and got right to their point. I
must say, I was especially im-
pressed with all the mention
of global warming issues.


were changed to the library to
make the atmosphere more
user friendly for residents.
Topics covered during
meetings will include: pre-
venting and controlling diabe-
tes, high blood pressure,
elevated cholesterol levels,
obesity and other chronic
health conditions.
The speaker for the March
meeting is Mathis and resi-
dents are welcome to bring
their lunches.
For further information, con-
tact Mathis at 342-0170, ext.
1301.


Belle Parrish Tb Marry

Rev. Terry Lee Presley


Belle Parrish and Reverend
Terry Lee Presley will marry
3 p.m. on Saturday, March 3,
2007 at the Greater Fellow-
ship MB Church, 690 Cypress
Street, Monticello, FL.

CARD OF THANKS
We are so grateful to each of
you for the many acts of kind-
ness and sympathy that you
have expressed and shared
with us during this difficult
time.
Your calls, cards, food,
visits, and prayers. Your
prayers have helped us im-
mensely in being able to ac-
cept this passing of our
beloved Fred.
Through God's grace and
your help, we will heal.
May God continue to bless
each of you.
The Gallon Family


A reception will follow im-
mediately at the church dining
hall.
Parrish is the daughter of
Lula Parrish and the late Sly
Parrish.
Presley is the son of Violet
and Glenn Presley.
"Heart Strings" The miracle
of love is that love is given to
us to give to-one another...
The couple invite the com-
munity to share this day of
happiness as they begin a life
of love.


Frieedem of

thePe Fes Is
Everybodly/s

Freedom 11.


'I 1


THE DOWN HOME BAND entertained at the Triple L Club February meeting. From
left, Bill Moon, Sam WorleycClub President Phyllis Weldon, Cliff Miller, Sallie Wor-
ley. (News Photo)


Down Home Band

Plays At Triple L Club


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer

Triple L Club members and
guests met Tuesday for their
monthly pot luck lunch, and a
meeting, with entertainment
provided by the "Down
Home" Band.
Attendees enjoyed a good


selection of Bluegrass and
Gospel music, including num-
bers such as: "I saw the
Light," "Camping in Cannan
Land," "Traveling the High-
way Home."
Members of the Band in-
cluded: Cliff Miller on the
rhythm guitar; Bill Moon on
lead guitar and harmonica;
Sallie Worley on bass and fid-
dle; and Sam'Worley on the


dobro, mandolin and banjo.
President Phyllis Weldon
made the business part of this
month's meeting short to al-
low more time for the enter-
tanment.
On Thursday, April 12 the
Club is planning a hamburger
cookout.
A two night trip to the But-
terfly Gardens in Gainesville,
and to Cypress Gardens is
scheduled for May 10.
At the March 27 meeting
members will enjoy the Gos-
pel music and singing talents
of the "Lovette Family."


DEBBIE SNAPP
Staff Writer
Free knitting and crochet
classes are being offered 6:30
p.m. on Mondays at Jodie's
Coin Laundry, 190 South
Cherry Street.
This interdenominational
Christian crafter group is now
forming for the purpose of
teaching, learning, praying,
and fellowship.
The first project for the
group, which began Feb. 19,
is the making of baby items
for A Women's Pregnancy
Center in Tallahassee. The


plan is to make 700 blankets
for newborns.
Projects will change
.monthly after discussion and
planning of the group.
These classes have become
very successful gatherings.
For knitting bring to class 4-
ply yarn and a #8 needle, or
2-ply yarn and a #6 needle.
For crocheting bring to
class 4-ply yarn and an I
hook, or 2-ply yarn and a F
hobk.
Questions may be directed
to Teresa Ward at 544-5172.
Donations of needles,
hooks, and yam may be
brought to, or dropped off at
'Jodie's.- I


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Support Groups





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Tallahassee, Florida 32303
850-222-1777


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


[ Homes Of Mourning


PAUL HEINS
Paul Clinton Heins, age 87,
died Tuesday, February 27,
2007 in Monticello.
Mr. Heins was a native of
Lansing, Michigan, and a for-
mer resident of West Palm
Beach, in 1990 he moved to
Monticello. He was a member
of the First Presbyterian
Church of Monticello. He )vas
a salesman for construction
equipment.
A graveside service will be
held Saturday, March 3, 2007
at 10:00 A.M. Ebenezer Ceme-
tery, then a memorial service
will be held at 1:00 P.M. at the
First Presbyterian Church of
Monticello. The family will re-
ceive friends after the memo-
rial service at the church. In
lieu of flowers donations may
by made to the Jefferson
County Humane Society, 1250
Mamie Scott Dr., Monticello,
Florida 32344.
Mr. Heins is survived by one
daughter Melinda Ramsey of
Monticello.
Mr. Heins is preceded in
death by his wife Marie Heins
and two daughters Candace
Heins and Kristina Hughes of
Tallahassee, FL.
MADGE INGRAM
Madge Elizabeth Ritter In-
gram, age 80, died Tuesday,
February 27, 2007 in Monti-
cello.
Mrs. Ingram was a native of
Jefferson County and a former
resident of Vero Beach, FL.
then moved back to Jefferson
County in 1981. She was of
Methodist faith and a member
of the Sardis Methodist
Church. Mrs. Ingram enjoyed
doing volunteer work at the
White Elephant Store.
A graveside service was held
at 2:00 P.m. Thursday, March
1, 2007 at Sardis Methodist
Church cemetery in
Monticello, with visitation one
hour prior to the service.
Mrs. Ingram is survived by
two sons, Kenneth (Mike) In-
gram of Vero Beach, Fl and
Robert (Bobby) Ingram of
Monticello, two brothers Bar-
tow Ritter of Little Hocking,
Ohio and Alex (Snow) Ritter
of Monticello and one grand-
child Rommel.
Mrs. Ingram was preceded in
death by her husband James
Ingram.
ETHEL JACKSON
Ethel Cobb Jackson, 83,
died Thursday, February 22,
2007 in Perry, FL.


A devoted Christian, Mrs.
,Jackson was a longtime mem-
ber of Shiloh where she served
as a deaconess, president of the
Home Mission and member of
the Baptist Training Union.
She also held membership in
Queen Esther Lodge No. 94,
Order of Eastern Star (past
Worthy Patron); Household of
Ruth, Lodge # 2588 (past Most
Noble Governor); Order of
Calenthes; Heroines of Jericho
and the Greenville Community
Prayer Band and Pre-school.
Mrs. Jackson had been a
farmer and nurse's aide. In
1937, at age 14, she married
Alex Cobb. Following his
death in 1971, she married Fe-
len Jackson, Sr.
Funeral services will be held
at 11:00 A.M. on Saturday,
March 3, 2007 at Shiloh Mis-
sionary Baptist Church in
Greenville with her pastor, the
Reverend Moderator J.B. Du-
val officiating. Burial will fol-
low at Young Reaper
Cemetery in Greenville. Visi-
tation will be Friday, March 2,
2007 from 2:30 to 7:30 P.M. at
Tillman Funeral Home in
Monticello.
Giving praise and honor to
her legacy; one son, Earl Cobb
(Janet) of Perry, FL; a sister,
Catherine Brown of Williston,
FL; a brother, Willie D. Ray-
ford of Williston;
stepdaughter, Millie B. Miller
of Greenville, Juliann Watson
of Madison, Daisy Bell Wil-
liams (Isaac) and Evangeline
Collins of Rochester, NY;
stepson, Elijah Jackson of
Rochester; three
grandchildren, Earl, Jr., Chris,
and Jarred Cobb.; along with
numerous nieces, nephews,
other relatives and loving
friends.
Both husbands preceded her
to glory.
HOWARD LEWIS
Howard Lewis, 80, died Fri-
day, February 23, 2007 at
Brynwood Nursing Center in
Monticello.
A native of the Wacissa
Community, Mr. Lewis had
lived in the St. Phillip Commu-
nity for many years before be-
coming a resident at the
Brynwood Center for the past
several years. He was a mem-
ber of Bethpage Missionary
Baptist Church and was retired
from the Florida Department
of Transportation as a Mainte-
nance Support Technician.
Funeral service will be held
Saturday, March 3, 2007 at


1:00 P.M. at Bethpage Mis-
sionary Baptist Church in Wa-
cissa, FL with burial at
Bethpage Cemetery
Monticello. Visitation will be
Friday, March 2, 2007 from
2:30 P.m. to 7:30 P.M. at Till-
man Funeral Home in Monti-
cello.
To cherish his love and
memory, Mr. Lewis leaves his
devoted wife of 46 years, Wil-
lie Lee Wilson Lewis, daugh-
ter, Mary Ann Johnson
(Rainey) Ford and grandchil-
dren, Anthony, Dianne and Al-
vin of Monticello; three sisters,
Annie Gentry of Wacissa, FL,
Bernice Reese (James),
Tampa, FL and Marie Mitchell
of Tallahassee, FL; two broth-
ers, Arthur Lewis and Silas
Lewis both of Wacissa; four
sisters-in-law, Matilda Lewis
of Greenville, FL, Bessie
Boland, Newark, NJ, Lula
Blake of Monticello, FL and
Valeria Wilson of Orlando, FL
and an adopted daughter, Shir-


ley Wilson of Tallahassee,
along with numerous nieces,
nephews, other relatives and
friends.
Mr. Lewis was preceded in
death by his parents, Howard
and Sarah King Lewis and a
brother, Henry Lewis.

LILLIE MILLER
Lillie Bell Miller, 86; died
Saturday, February 17, 2007 in
Monticello.
Mrs. Miller was a native of
Monticello and lived in Law-
tey, FL for many years.
Funeral service will be held
Saturday, March 3, 2007 at
11:00 am at Memorial M.B.
Church. Rev. John Snell offici-
ating. Interment will follow at
Beth Page Cemetery. Branch
St. Funeral home is handling
arrangements.
She is survived by her sister
Mattie Lee Johnson.
GEORGE PARRISH
George "Flip" Parrish, age
77, died Friday, February 23,


2007 in Monticello.
He was a retired Colgate-
Palmolive Co. Security Guard
and Retired United States Ma-
rine Coast Guard.
Funeral service will be Sat-
urday, March 3, 2007 at
Branch Street Funeral Home
Chapel in Monticello. Rever-
end Willie Hagin officiating.
Interment will follow at Sneed
Cemetery Monticello.
Mr. Parrish is survived by
his devoted wife, Ollie Dell
Parrish of Monticello, FL;
three sons, Benjamin Smith of
Lake Butler, FL, Anthony Par-
rish of Monticello, Theron
Largo (Kutana) of Largo, FL;
one stepdaughter Juanita
Minton-Crumity of
Monticello; two step-
grandchildren Andria Lynn
Crumity (Armia), Shayla Cru-
mity both of Tallahassee; three
great children Evan Emir Cru-
mity of Jacksonville, FL,
LaKedra Carter and Arayah
LaShonne Crumity, both of


Tallahassee; one niece, Bev-
erly Brown of Miami, FL; spe-
cial cousins Louis Parrish and
Elouise Jamison, both of Talla-
hassee; one niece, Beverly
Brown of Miami, FL; special
cousins Louis Parish and Elou-
ise Jamsion both of Tallahas-
see. A very dear fiend, Richard
Allen Hartsfield of Tallahassee
and family members and a host
of sorrowing friends. The dedi-
cated staff of Gentiva Health
Services Home Health
Agency, Jeanie Davis, nurse;
Audrey Wilson, health care-
giver and Rhonda Wilder,
physical therapist.

The many

faces.

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PAGE 8, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MARCH 2, 2007


National
March is National Nutrition
Month Sponsored by the
American Diabetic Associa-
tion.
The focus is on the signifi-
cance of making informed
food choices and developing
sound eating and physical ac-
tivity habits.
These are particulalry sig-
nificant for country residents,
because nutrition is the num-
ber one listed preventative
measure for heart attack and
stroke, and the County is
number one in Florida's 67
counties in stroke related
deaths and number three in
heart attack related deaths.
"You have to work to con-
trol the risk factors and also
reduce the risk of heart attack
and stroke," said Health Edu-
cator Mariane Goehrig.
She added that in the
County, only 27.6 percent of
the adults eat at least three
servings of vegetables per day
and 27.1 percent of the popu-
lation report having at least
two servings per day.
These figures are signifi-
cantly less than the state aver-
age of 34.8 percent of the
population eating three serv-
ings of vegetables daily.
"This month is designated
to call for action that chal-
lenges Floridians to embrace


Nutrition Month Observed In March


healthy nutrition and physical
activity habits," DOH Secre-
tary John O. Agwunobi, MD,
MBA, said.


Since 1986 when height and
weight in Florida's population
was first monitored, over-
weight citizens have increased


March Activities At

Jefferson Elementary


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Principal Kay Collins re-
ports the schedule for March
events at Jefferson Elemen-
tary School.
FCAT make-up testing will
be conducted for all grades
March 1 and 2; FCAT Sci-
ence Session 5, grade 5,
March 5; FCAT SSS Science
Session 6, grade 5, March 6;
and the PTO Executive Board
Meeting will be held 5:30
p.m., March 6, in the Media
Center.
NRT Testing Session 1,
grades 3-5, March 7, and
NRT Math Session 2, grades
3-5 March 7; FCAT make-up
testing, all grades, March 9;


School Board meeting, 6
p.m., March 12 at the County
Office; and end of the third
nine weeks, the SAC meeting,
5 p.m. in the Media center,
and the PTO meeting, 6 p.m.,
in the Media center, March.
13.

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"


63 percent from 35 percent of
the adult population in 1986
to 57 percent in 2002.
In 2003, 14 percent of high


"Dance for Technology",
12:15 p.m. until 1:15 p.m. for
kindergarten through second
-grade, and 1:30 p.m. until
2:30 p.m. for third through
fifth grades, in the cafeteria.
Admission is $1 per person
and snacks are $1.
The first grade field trip to
Super Scientific Circus at
FSU, early release at 1:30
p.m., and the Fire Weather
House for grades 2 and 3,
March 15; Teacher planning
day, March 16; spring holi-
days, March 19-23.; and re-
port cards go home, March
27.
I (off,


'/


Ic


school students were at risk of
being overweight and 12 per-
cent are overweight.

Currently, only one quarter
of Florida's adults, consume
the recommended five or
more servings of fruits and-
vegetables.

The Health Department is
active in promoting healthy

NEED CHILDCARE?
ENROLL TODAY
The Little University Co.,
is now accepting Infants.
Open enrollment for all ages and
sibling discounts. Limited Spaces
for Arbor School Readiness.
Call 997-2970


eating and healthy lifestyles,
teaching; Eat five or more
servings of fruits and vegeta-
bles every day for better
health.
Research has shown that a
diet low in fat, high in fiber
and rich in fruits and vegeta-
bles can reduce a person's risk
for many chronic diseases in-
c-luding heart attack, stroke,
some types of cancer, type 2
diabetes and osteoporosis.

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1213 TMH Court Suite A
Tallahassee, Florida 32308

Phone: (850) 942-2299 Fax: (850) 942-0322


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229-559-4700
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EMERGENCY HOME ENERGY

ASSISTANCE

FOR THE ELDERLY

The Area Agency on Aging for North Florida a announces the availability of
Emergency Home Energy Assistance for the Elderly Program (EHEAP) funds for
eligible households in Jefferson County. To be eligible, an individual who is at least
sixty years of age must reside in the applicant household, a bill that indicates an
immediate disconnection date if payment is not received by the utility company (this
includes propane and electric), and the household income must be at or below 150%
of the Federal Poverty Income Guidelines.

Please contact Terrie Mihan (850-342-0271) to schedule an appointment or to
request more specific information about the Emergency Home Energy Assistance
Program.

The Emergency Home Energy Assistance for the.Elderly Program is funded by the
State of Florida Department of Elder Affairs and is administered by the Area
Agency on Aging for North Florida, Inc.


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


HOME

IMPRO VEMENT

IDEAS!!


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Bush Hogging, Box Balding, Root Raking,
Harrowing, Driveways, Fire Breaks, Horse
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:Lake Park of Madison is a modern 120 bed skilled Nursing and Rehabilitation Center
'that accepts Medicare, Medicaid, Private Pay, and Managed Care. We are convenient
to Madison, Perry, Monticello, Jasper, Live Oak, Lake Park, Valdosta and Tallahassee.
Come see what makes us different. We welcome your visits.


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

i n Endless Possibilities is
S"Aging with Change"

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


Services We Provide:
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* Occupational Therapy
* Skilled Nursing
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(850) 973-8277


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* Physical Therapy
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Experts have the answers at
UPDATE 2007: Cancer Research & Treatment
a free, public education program
Saturday, March 10, 9:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m.
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital
Woman's Pavilion Community Classroom
1300 Miccosukee Road, Tallahassee, FL
Topics Include
Progress in Treating Blood Cancers
Living with Cancer as a Chronic Disease
Advances in Treating Lung Cancer
Breakthroughs in Gynecological Cancer
New Initiatives in Cancer Research

Speakers & Panelists
Tallahassee Memorial Cancer Center, Tallahassee, FL
The National Cancer Institute, Bethesda, MD
Moffitt Cancer Center, Tampa, FL
Hematology-Oncology Associates, Tallahassee, FL
Southeast Gynecologic Oncology, Jacksonville, FL
Tallahassee Pulmonary Clinic, Tallahassee, FL
Tallahassee Gyn-Oncology, Tallahassee, FL

This symposium is organized by the Syncure Cancer Research Foundation
as a public service. The lead sponsor is Tallahassee Memorial Cancer
Center. Admission to the program, including the luncheon, is FREE with
advanced registration required. Please register early; seating is limited.
To register or for additional information, please contact Syncure:
Toll-Free: 1-866-SYNCURE (796-2873), or locally 558-0400
Email: syncureinfo@syncure.org
Or visit our Web site at: www.syncure.org


V I....... ...


i


Cancer. It's a word that strikes terror in the hearts of every individual
- and family. But, with knowledge comes strength and, with under-
standing comes the ability to deal with a disease that virtually every
family has or will confront at some point in their lives. Cancer
patients/survivors, their families, support groups, healthcare profes-
sionals and the general public can learn about the latest advances in
cancer research and treatment in non-technical language by a panel
of distinguished cancer specialists.
This event includes a Complimentary Luncheon and an interactive
afternoon Question & Answer session with the panelists.
Nurses will receive 5.0 contact hour credits for their Continuing
Education requirements.


.JL
"ir
Tallahassee Memorial
Cancer Center -s
feedt/so 2 fewee C 1
Affiliated hitl (5 11. I e ,Molill
Cainccr Ccnicr & Rcaertlrh InsulllUl


Foundd 190
"OurFamiy Srvin Yor Faily


Other sponsors include the American Cancer Society; Florida Dept. of Health Comprehensive Cancer Control Program; The National
Ovarian Cancer Coalition; the National Cancer Institute's Cancer Information Service; The Tallahassee Democrat;
The Digestive Disease Clinic; RB Oppenheim Associates; Graphic Press; Eli Lilly; and sanofi aventis.


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


JV Lady Warriors Win


First 3 Games Of Season


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Aucilla Christian
Academy junior varsity soft-
ball team won its first three
games to stand 3-0 on the sea-
son.
Coach Frank Brown said
that though the lady Warriors
downed their first opponents
of the season, those particular
teams were not at the top of
their game as they have been
in past years.
Taryn Copeland and Ash-
ley Schofill have both served
as team pitchers for the Lady
Warriors during the games,
however, no pitching statistics
were kept.
Brown could say that they
are both .doing a bang up job
on the mound and striking out
many of the batters they face.
The Lady Warriors blanked
Taylor County, 18-0 in the
five inning game called due to
the ten-run rule, in the season
opener.
Pamela Watt stepped to the
plate four times, getting two
walks, one strikeout and one
hit by pitch.
Ashley Schofill was at the
plate four times, hitting one
single, two walks, one strike-
out and one put-out.
Brooke Stewart, four
at-bats, one double, one walk,
one strikeout and one put-out.
Skyler Hannah, four at-bats,


two singles, one walk, one
put-out.
Brooke Kinsey, four at-bat,
one single, two walks, one
strikeout.
Sunnie Sorensen, four
at-bat, two walks, two put-
outs.
Copeland, four at-bat, two
walks, one hit-by-pitch, one
put-out.
Lisa Kisamore, four at-bat,
one single, two walks, one
put-out.
Ashley Evans, three at-bat,
one walk, one strikeout, one
hit-by-pitch.
Keli Dollar, two at-bat, one
strikeout, one hit-by-pitch.
Alexis Burkett, one at-bat,
one walk.
Michaela Metcalfe, two at-
bat, one single, one walk.
Aucilla walloped Maclay,
14-1 in their second consecu-
tive five inning game called
due to the ten-run rule.
Watt, two at-bat, one strike-
out, one put-out.
Hannah Haselden, two at-
bat, one strikeout- one
put-out.
Macall Carlson did not
make it to the plate, but
Brown said she did a good
job in defensive plays on the
field.
Stewart, three at-bat, two
runs, three singles.
Dollar, one at-bat, one
strikeout.
Hannah, two at-bat, one
run, one in-the-park home
run, one strikeout.


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer


The Tigers baseball team
clobbered Lake City
Christian, 19-3, Tuesday, in
the five inning game called
due to the ten-run rule.
Assistant Coach Jim Norton
said the Tigers did an excep-
tional job of hitting and field-
ing the ball.
Curtis Hightower went three
for four, three singles, three
runs; James Jones went two
for three, one double, one tri-
ple; Cecil Hill and Arez Am-


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

The Aucilla Christian Acad-
emy tennis team split its last
two matches, to stand 3-1 on
the season.
The Lady Warriors lost to
Munroe, 1-6.
In singles action, Courtney
Connell lost to Meg Summer-
ford, 2-8; Kaitlin Jackson lost
to Beth Summerford, 2-8; Re-
bekah Aman lost to Chelsea
Watson, 7-9; Nikki Hamrick
lost to Hilary Flournoy, 2-8;
and Sarah Sorensen lost to
Georgia Davis, 3-8.


mons both went one for three
with a triple; and Telvin Nor-
ton went two for three, two
singles, four runs.
Thomas Smith, two at-bat,
one double; LaMarcus Ben-
nett, three at-bat, two singles,
one run; Nick Parker went
two for four, two singles; and
Shayne Broxie went two for
four, two singles.
Broxie also pitched the game
for the Tigers. He struck out
eight, walked two and gave
up three hits.
Jefferson goes into District
game against Maclay, 4 p.m.,
Friday, here.


In doubles action, Connell
and Jackson lost to Summer-
ford and Summerford, 1-8;
and Aman and Hamrick
downed Watson and Eliza-
beth Bridges, 9-7.
The Lady Warriors de-
feated Suwannee County 4-3.
Connell lost to Sydney Sine,
0-8; Jackson beat Rebecca
Wilkes, 8-0; Aman downed
Michelle Poole, 8-0; Hamer-
ick lost to Tori Henderson, 6-
8; and Sorensen lost to
Brittany Laxton, 6-8.
In doubles action, Connell
and Jackson downed Sine and
Poole, 8-3; and Aman and
Hamrick won over Laxton
and Henderson, 8-0.


Howard Middle Readies

For Baseball Season


Howard Middle school re-
ports its baseball roster for the
season.
There are four players re-
turning to the team this year.
Coach Steve Hall reports that
the Bees are working to im-
prove their playing techniques
to better last years season re-
cord.
The Bees are also concen-
trating on building their


physical ability and agility
skills.
They include; Gerrold Aus-
tin, Jacorey Dixon, Alphonso
Footman, Lenorris Footman,
Demontray Johnson, Devon-
drick Nealy, Patrick Pagel,
Deandre Tucker, and Trevon
Youman.
The Bees go into their
fourth game of the season
against Perry, 4 p.m., Friday,
here.


SDorts


Lady Tigers

Roster
Jefferson County High
School has released the roster
for the Lady Tigers softball
team.
Representing Jefferson this
year are; Chanta Brooks,
Shanice Brooks, Jamaria Cuy-
ler, Ireshia Denson, Brittany
.- -..- V.:.- Harvey, Majetta Jefferson,
La'Ashle Norton, Malika
Norton, Kiara Powell,
Chandra Tucker, Amber We-
inrich, and Breterrica White.
.- -. Serving as coach for the
-' Lady Tigers is Earlene
Knight. The assistant coach
ALEXIS BURKETT. ACA JV Softball player swings and is Howard Marx.
connects with the ball at a recent practice session. Jefferson faces Robert F.
(News Photo) Monroe, 4 p.m., Thursday
(today), here.

JV Warriors Split Games, 1-3 On Season


Hadley Revell, one at-bat,
one walk, one run.
Kinsey, four at-bat, three
runs, two siligles, one hit-by-
pitch.
Sorensen, three at-bats, two
runs, two singles, one put-out.
Metcalfe, one at-bat, one
double.
Copeland, four at-bats, two
runs, four singles.
Kisamore three at-bat, one
run, three singles.
Audrey Wynn, one at-bat,
one walk.
Evans, one at-bat, one sin-
gle.
Kayla Haire, three at-bat,
two strikeouts one put-out.
The Lady Warriors downed
Branford, 19-6 in a game
which only ran three innings
due to the single field rule and
being limited to one and a
half hours of play or five in-
nings, whichever comes first.
Watt, two at-bat, two runs,
two walks.
Burkett, three at-bat, one
walk, two strikeouts.
Schofill, four at-bat, two
runs, one single, one walk,
one put-out.
Stewart, four at-bat, one
run, two walks, one hit-by-
pitch, one put-out.
Hannah, two at-bat, one
run, one single, one strikeout.
Revell, three at-bat, three
runs, one single, two walks.
Kinsey, five at-bat, three
runs, three singles, two walks.
Sorensen, four at-bat, three
runs, two singles, one walk,
one put-out.
Copeland, five at-bat, three
runs, four singles, one walk.
Kisamore, two at-bat, one
single, one hit-by pitch.
brown reported tlat Kisamore
executed a perfect suicide
bunt to bring in Sorensen
from third.
Metcalfe, two at-bat, one
run, one walk, one hit-by-
pitch.
Whitney McKnight, one at-
bat, one hit-by-pitch.


The Aucilla Christian Acad-
emy JV baseball team now
stand 1-3 on the season after
splitting the last two games.
The Warriors downed Flor-
ida High, 5-2.
Trent Roberts was the win-
ning pitcher with five and a


half innings, four strikeouts
and giving up three hits.
Marcus Roberts was cred-
ited with the save.
At the plate, Marcus Rob-
erts, Casey Wheeler and
Clark Christy, all went three
for three.
Lanier County slammed the


Warriors, 8-1.
Christy pitched three and a
half innings, striking out three
and giving up seven hits.
At the plate, Wheeler went
two for three, knocking in the
lone Aucilla RBI; and Mar-
cus Roberts went one for
three.


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and, Paula Sparkman


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Monticello
850-997-3503


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Tallahassee
850-942-9700


Planning for your financial life --
today and tomorrow

Specializing in:


* Investment planning
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Call (800) 477-8818 today.
Mark E Branham, CFP, ChFC
121 E Rutledge St
PO Box 526
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-8888
(800) 477-8818
mark.e.branham@ampf.com


* 401(k) rollovers
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Financial advisory services and investments available through Ameriprise Financial
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2007 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All rigltts reserved.


N .


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*Distributions of earnings from a Roth IRA
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if the account is less than five years old and
the owner is under age 591/2.
Robert J. Davison
Investment Representative
205. E Washington St
Monticello, FL 32344
850-997-2572'
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC


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I ,










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FREE Estimates
Mowing, Weed Eating, Hedge '
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Clean Up & Mulching
850-294-0711 Licensed & Insured


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850-514-9900


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


Extraordinary opportunity to own a piece of
Florida paradise with this single family home!

Call or visit our website for more info!
www.premierrealestateauctions.com


239-394-2507


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AB2580


2-----stst .;~;;S5-.-....I~IIIISS~s~t
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:: ::: ':::q: : ::' ::qq~qq~q~qqqqq: ::;':;;::-'-':-'-': .'-%'-: .::: .:: -:""=::'':-'''--' ..........CA LL........ TO.....A DV ERTISE.............


BUSINESS


DIRECTORY


CALL TO ADVERTISE
YOUR BUSINESS


997-3568


Your Local Professional Painters Danny's Collisions Abbie's Flowers Appliance Repairs:
Interior Exterior & Customs, LLC Liz Santini Washers, Dryers, Stoves,
iac.Ins.#4676 Serving All of Your Paint and Body Needs New Owner Re
iRefrigerators.
765 E.WashingtonSt.1830 Thomasville Road Owned & Operated by Andy Rudd
99-10nTllhsseF0)233997-5648
99 (850) 224-3473 (850) 541- 8702
34 32 8 997-1500 Full Service Florist Leave Message


John Collins Kessler "I Do Windows, Etc."
Su u s Margie Woods
Fill Dirt Construction LLC
Call For quality work Highly Recommended / Good References
850-997-5808 Repair; Remodeling & New Construction 45 Years In The Trade Reasonable Prices
Oi d ad I rd Jrry C e Pinig Cr. "The nicest gift you could give anyone....even yourself'
R Licensed and Insured Jerry Cole Painting Corp.
80-21-29Estimates Mark Kessler 850-997-7467 850-544-2917 Residential (850) 997-6637
15 *Clins Residential Commercial Interior Exterior New Construction Cell # (307) 840-0004
155 John Collins Rd. Phone: 850-997-4540 Wall Paper Hanging
o-10 CHEVRON B &M Tractor Service "For Your Best Deal"
1-10 C EVR Specializing in Food Plots, Bush Hogging,
Liming & Fertilizing, Spraying, and Fencing
JACKS BOATS AND TRAILERS, INC. STAR CHEWING TOBACCO RY FA C E N
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Sales, Service & Factory Parts
Sto re H o urs: B rad M cLeod -2 2M k l 6
305 $1.69 $4.63 $15.06 Ce : )2-2942 Mack McLeod
Sat 8-12 2+' $14.20 Hoe: (80) 997-1451 Home: 85 997-3091
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850-509-1465 cell Full Line of 243 North Magnolia Drive 2415 Tennessee Street
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SHarrowing, Driveways, Fire Breaks, Office: (850) 671-5357 Fax: (850) 671-5753
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family reunions, parties Licensed and Insured 0 S F
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Roland Brumbley Fax: (850) 224-8795

www.vanguardnorth.com FRITH ABSTRACT The Trash Masters Inc. LARICHIUTA Craig
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It can be done rs & M Tile Call for Weekly Household Lloyd, Fl 32337
O On schedule Owners & Mortgage Title trash pick-up
'On budget Insurance Policies OO7'0f 7
j- *Just the way you imagined! Title Searches Real Estate Closings 997-2027 Limerock97-7
qn I Serving Taylor County Steve or Tim Clay
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Mr". v3 9970016 850-584-2672 www.thetrashmasters.com Top oil


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0 Trimming Stump Grinding Raised Panel, Solid Wood Drawers, Billy Simmons, Owner
0 Mowing Aerial Device. All Plywood construction Backhoe and Hauling Septic TanksContractor &
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0 Maintenance Florida *Free Estimates Licensed & Insured Phone: (850) 997-0877
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PAGE 12, MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MARCH 2, 2007


Extension Agent Urges All


TO Prepare For Emergencies


FRAN HUNT
Staff Writer

Family and Consumer Sci-
ences Extension Agent Heidi
Copeland urges residents to
be prepared for emergencies.
"It's always best to be pre-
pared, and to have the emer-
gency items on hand at all
times," she said.
Families should prepare
for at least three days without
power, and/or three days of
temporary relocation.
To accomplish this, Cope-
land advises:
*Keep in a large, water-
proof Rubbermaid type con-
tainers items such as: NOAA
weather radio, kitchen
matches, pill box, snake bite
kit, waterproof match holder,
compass, flares, blankets, pil-
lows, sewing kit, whistle,
umbrella/rain poncho, hand
sanitizer, heavy-duty tarp,
garbage bags, batteries of as-
sorted sixes, and fire extin-
guisher.
*Provide a gallon of water,
per person, per day, and three
day food supply of non-
perishables.
*Hand cranked can opener
and canned items such as:
potted meat, peanut butter,
jelly, cereal bars/granola bars,
canned vegetables, canned
soups and soup mixes.
*Snack food such as fruit
cups, apple sauce, dried fruit,
nuts, pudding cups.
*A complete change of cloth-
ing and footwear per person.
*Three-day supply of each
person's medications, and non
prescription medications,
such as aspirin or non-aspirin,
pain reliever, laxatives, and
anti-diarrhea products.
*First aid kit, flashlights/
lanterns, sunscreen, paper
plates, plastic utensils, and
mosquito repellent.
*Important papers including:


deeds, insurance information,
bills and loan information,
paycheck stubs, bank account
information, family belong-
ings inventory, cash (banks
may be closed.)
*Additional keys to lawn
mowers, vacation home, stor-
age unit, and the like.
*Contact information for
family and friends.
For families with pets,
things to remember include:
animals carrier crates, leash
and collar, travel size feed
and water bowls, bottled wa-
ter, small bag of food for 3-5
days, and proof of current
vaccinations, to be kept with
important travel papers kit.
Items for children include:
favorite books, stuffed
animal, a couple favorite toys
such as dolls or action figures,
games, including board
games, cards, and puzzles,
and infant supplies including
diapers, bottles, pacifiers, and
the like.
Books or magazines for
adults, card games, and pens
and paper are also useful.

LEGAL
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 07-45 ca IN RE: The
Marriage of JOSEPHINE
MORRIS, Wife/Petitioner, and
SIDNEY MORRIS,
Husband/Respondent NOTICE OF
ACTION To: SIDNEY MORRIS
Address Unknown YOU ARE
NOTIFIED that an action for
Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your
written defenses, if any, to it, on
MICHAEL A. REICHMAN,







A.Ii R


i Mon um Air
10 II I *,!. ;


Superior I *l l l F or
$91~g 18 l -p,,e.


LEGAL

petitioner's attorney, whose address
is P.O. Box 41, Monticello, FL
32345, on or before April 6, 2007,
and file the original with the clerk
of this court either before service on
petitioner's attorney or immediately
thereafter, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or
petition. Dated on February 12,
2007 KIRK REAMS Clerk of Court
As Clerk of the Court Jerie B.
Pearson Deputy Clerk
2/16, 23/07, 3/2, 9/07,c
The Jefferson Communities Water
Systems Board will meet 7 p.m.
Thursday, March 8, 2007 at 395
Water Mill Road (tank site).
3/2,c
Job Advertisement County
Coordinator Jefferson County,
Florida Jefferson County is seeking
a County Coordinator. This is a
professional position within
Jefferson County government. The
complete Jefferson County Job
Application, the Job Announcement
and the Job Description can be
obtained through the County Clerk
of Courts Office, Jefferson County
Courthouse, Room 10, Monticello,
FL 32344, by telephone at
850/432-0218 or on the County's
web site littp://co.ieffT'soi.tl.tis. The
completed Jefferson County Job
Application and resume are due in
the Clerk of Courts office by noon,
March 19, 2007. EOE.
R/D 2/21,23,28,3/2,7,9,c
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
JEFFERSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA. CIVIL DIVISION.
CASE NO: 06-191-CA
VANDERBILT MORTGAGE AND
FINANCE, INC., a Tennessee


LEGAL
corporation, as assignee of CMH
HOMES, INC., Plaintiff, v.
PATRICIA D. CHESHIRE, an
unremarried widow; MARK GRAY
and LINDA GRAY, husband and
wife; NISSAN MOTOR
ACCEPTANCE CORPORATION,
a California corp.; EAST TEXAS
DISTRIBUTING, INC., and
WELLS FARGO FINANCIAL
ACCEPTANCE FLORIDA, INC., a
,Florida corp., Defendants. NOTICE
OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment dated February 26, 2007,
entered in this cause, I will sell to
the highest bidder for cash at the
Jefferson County Courthouse in
Monticello, Florida on March 23,
2007, at 11:00 a.m., Central Time,
at the South door all that certain
property located and situate in
Jefferson County, Florida as more
particularly described Commence
at the intersection of the East
right-of-way line of State Road 59
and the North boundary of the
Southeast quarter of he Southwest
quarter of Section 22, Township I
North, Range 3 East, Jefferson
County, Florida and run North 87
degrees 59 minutes 56 seconds East
913.14 feet along said forty line to
the POINT OF BEGINNING,
thence continue North 87 degrees 59
minutes 56 seconds East 367.86 feet
along said forty line to a point,
thence South 191.7 feet to a point on
the north right-of-way line of a 60
foot graded road, thence South 87
degrees 59 minutes 10 seconds West
307.33 feet long said road to a point,
thence South 85 degrees 56 minutes
West 60.64 feet long said road to a
point, thence North 193.97 feet to
the Point of Beginning. Containing
1.62 acres, more or less, and being a
part of he Southeast quarter of the
Southwest quarter of Section 22,
Township 1 North, Range 3 East,
Jefferson County, Florida. Any
person claiming an interest in the
surplus from the sale, if any, other
than the property owner as of the


F WJ1tici'4 Warehouse Sale

First Saturday of the Month
*Comforter Sets *Window Coverings
*Bedspreads *Pillows
Saturday, March 3, 2007 ~
Doors Open 8AM 12 Noon
707 Gil Harbin Industrial Blvd., Valdosta, GA
Call for Directions: 800-633-2215 ,*;,
..Y"_ d.-.- 'f "


LEGAL
date of the lis pendens must file a
claim within 60 days after the sale.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
hereunto set my hand and official
seal this 26th day of February, 2007.
CLERK OF COURT By. Norma L.
Wilkins AS Deputy Clerk Attorney
for Plaintiff: Louis L Long, Jr.,
Esquire 1201 Eglin Parkway
Shalimar, FL 32579 (850) 651-9944
3/2,3/9/07,c
NOTICE OF PUBLIC
MEETING: The District board
of Trustees of North Florida
Community College will hold its
regular monthly meeting
Tuesday, March 13, 2007 at
5:30 p.m. in the NFCC Student
Center Lakeside Room, NFCC,
325 NW Turner Davis Dr.,
Madison, FL. a copy of the
agenda may be obtained by
writing: NFCC, Office of he
President, 325 NW Turner
Davis Dr., Madison, FL 32340.
For disability-related
accommodations, contact the
NFCC Office of College
Advancement, 850-973-1653.
NFCC is an equal access/equal
opportunity employer.
3/2,c


NOTICE
AA: Mon., Thurs., Sat.;
Al-Anon: Mon. 8 p.m.; Christ
Episcopal Church Annex, 425
North Cherry Street 997-2129,
997-1955 for info
23/2,7,9,14,16,21,23,28,30,pd
HELP WANTED
Two Drivers Needed $100 a day
528-5218
2/23,28,3/2,7,c
The Jefferson County Road
Dept. is accepting applications
for the following positions: (1) a
Mechanics position. Must have
experience in gas and diesel
engines and/or have high school
diploma or GED and will train.
A class A CDL license would be
a plus. (2) A Truck driver with a
class A CDL license. Must have
a high school diploma or GED.
(3) An Equipment Operator/
class A-CDL driver. Must have
a high school diploma or GED.
Closing date for all positions
will be March 9, 2007.
2/23,28,3/2,7,9,14,16,c
AmeriGas Propane. has an
immediate opening for a


GifnFamilayTru "IM ar0a


Y lllF 101 Friday -:- March 16 -:- 10:00 a.m.l
Property 101 ,315 Acres, Property 102 402 Acres, Big Creek Road
SGA Huy. 3/ Dix Hojy 103 Culhiuyable Acmn
Excellent Planthon Potential 89 Acres Plned Pines
Grclt Road Frqntage Excellent HuntiBng Tracis
Beauiull Honiesles & MinFams Property 103 Complete Peanut Buying Point
I, ... i 5 11. Meigs on 6 Ares, Melgs, GA
SELUNG ASGOING CONCERN
...... r .i .. -r" "In The Heart of Southwest Georgia
.Zimamnaic7:-7 . i :' I Peanut Country"
Timn Hlty & iToddSe snmn. Acioa Coordlnors1 Property 102 Auction Site for AII3 Properties
,l Rowell Auctions, Inc. For Complete Auction Details Call
10% Buyers Premium GAL AU-C002594 800-323-8388


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


Real Estate and More


654 Pineview Land
$67,500-1.53 Acres
3BR/2BA w/l,040 sqft.
Clean home on cozy lot
Storage building included
CALL US


Steve Walker

Realty, LLC
250 S. Jleffcrson St.
NMonlicello. FL

(850) 997-4061 Office
Come Visit Us On the Web
for more info:
www.SteveWalkerRealty.com


Jim Von Stein Toll Free: (866) 496-3442
Broker www.VonSteinRealty.com







r .I REALTY ic.
P.O. Box 1009 (352) 498-0041
Steinhatchee, FL 32359 cell: (352) 356-1001


I


Home Sellers
Can Now Hold Onto More Equity ..

Assist-2-Sell R the nation's largest discount real estate company has opened its newest
office in Tallahassee. Florida under broker-owner I ilton I lightoswer. Known for Its -
inno\ative tFull Service witl savings 'K concept. Assist-2-Sell'R now boasts more than
(6) franchise offices in the I Inted States and Canada.
Ilomebuyers in the Tallahassee area lace a dilemma "In order to purchase a bigger.
more expensive home, most need to keep as much equity as possible when selling their .
current residence' said I hlton t lightowcr -
()ne option is the time intensive "For Sale By i )\Nner" strategy but the pitfalls and aggravations are seldom worth the
elffrt And as most people know, using a traditional real estate company can mean frlfeiting live or even six percent of the
ttsal sales price m agent commissions. There is another choice Assist-2-Sell Rl olTers. home sellers a "l).rect- !o-Rl uer"'
program for a enr affordable flat fee. regardless of the selling price of the home. and \ ith no up-front o! hidden fees rnder
this program. Assist-2-Sell's team of licensed RI:AI.I RS \w ill market a home for a flat fee of just $2.495. pa'able only
after the successlill selling and closing of the home. And since Assist-2-Sellk is a member of the local MLS, Assist-2-
Sell a lso offers sellers the "MLS IFor ILess" I program In this program. sellers have an option of placing their home in
the MILS system at a tolal commission of 4%. Best of all even if the property is listed on MI.S. and Assist-2-SellR
produces the hu er. the seller pa\ s only the flat fee of $2.495
l ) receive the full services of professional REA1I.1I)RSN at a fraction of what they might nomialli pa.\" continued
Ilightower "Customers can't bhellee hIno much hey save with our programs" lhese full-scr\ece programs includes
signs. lice adiertisnmg. feature sheets. ansswenng the phone inquelles from buyers. show\ ing the home to perspective buyers.
negotiating the purchase agreement, interacting \wi th inspectors and appraise rs handling all the paperwork, supcrisitng the
closing. and more
-.When people Itc st call us. thle re thiinkmig there must be a catch They cant believe Ce 11 actually sell their home for
lust $2.495 4 ut the\ are pleasantly' surprised when they find out \we do even thing other real estate agents do hut for a lot
less mones Ior example, ifl lou compare $2.495 to a six percent commission, a home that sells loi $250,000 will save the
o\n nei more thal$ 12.5'00 .
"If iyour home priced fairly, it s going to sell. regardless of whichh real estate ciompani you choose.." lhghto\er said
"I he questioLn is how much do you want to pay to sell it'
lThe Tallahassee Assist-2-Sell R franchise ser\cs home sellers and homcbuyrers in Tallahassee and the surrounding area.
The office is located al 161; Metropolianl Circle. Suite 1) Ior more information, call I lhton I hghto\\er at 850-422-0008
oi sisit wvww.Homes4Tallahassee.com.
1 II_


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---


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MONTICELLO, (FL), NEWS, FRI., MARCH 2, 2007 PAGE 13


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


HELP WANTED
SERVICE TECHNICIAN for
our Monticello district which
includes servicing the greater
Tallahassee area. Individual will
install, repair, and maintain
propane gas system, appliances
and equipment- Requirements
include a high school diploma
(or equivalent), a valid class B
CDL with hazmat and tanker
endorsements, a great driving
record and satisfactory
completion of a DOT physical,
drug test and background
check. We offer competitive
wages, medical. & denial
benefits, 401k savings plan and
liberal vacation & holiday
policy. Drug free work
environment. EOE. Fax
resumes: Attention: Sales &
Services Manager (850)
997-3854 or call (850) 997-3331.
R/D 2/21,23,28,3/2,c
Cox Auto Trader is currently
seeking drivers to deliver our
magazines in the Tallahassee
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
Need cleaning assistant to clean
offices in the evening, in
Monticello. Please call
850-894-6254 or Fax
850-804-6224.
2/16,tfn,c
Part-time Receptionist needed
for busy CPA office. PIs fax
resume to 342-9899 or call for
appt. 3 2-9898
2/2/,tfn,c
SERVICES
I build sheds, decks, handicap
ramps, exterior carpentry work,
window/door replacement. Call
Bob 242-9342
R/D1/10,12,17,19,24,26,31,2/2,7,
9,14,16,21,23,28,3/2,7,9,14,16
Have you been taken off your
hormone replacement? See our
new menopausal products.
Jackson's drug store.
5/12 tfn
Backhoe Service: Driveways,
roads, ditches, tree and shrub
removal, burn piles. Contact
Gary Tuten @ 997-3116,
933-3458.
tfn

Appliance Repairs: washers,
dryers, stoves, refrigerators.
Owned and operated by Andy
Rudd. 997-5648. Leave
message.
2/11-tfn
Mr. Stump: Stump Grinding.
509-8530, quick responses.
6/22, tfn
LOST
Dog- Boxer- Brindle, male,
Waukeenah area. REWARD!!!
997-1868.
3/2,7,nc

GARAGE SALE
Moving Sale Saturday March 3,
8 to 2 645 E. Madison St.
Monticello. Various household
& yard items.
R/D 2/28,3/2,PD
Sat. March 3rd Hwy. 90 East
Archie Meadows 8 AM
refrigerators, fish tank, much
more. Look for signs.
3/2,pd
Royal Mini Storage 3. Units
Packed, More STUFF. Help us
empty. Hwy. 19 So. Sat. 3rd &
Sun. 4th 9:00 until
3/2,pd


FOUND
Found on Clark Road large
white dog with brown spot over
right eye and tail. Black leather
collar 997-2358
2/23,28,3/2,7,nc

FREE
Baby bunnies to good home.
907-0342
3/2,",nc
FOR SALE
Mobile home, $5,000 65", 3
BDRM, 1 BA 997-8466
2/28,3/2,pd
Specialized feed for Alpacas &
Lamas. Call Marcy
850-421-2403
R/D 2/9,14,16,21,23,28 3/2,7
For Sale You Move 93 Merritt
54 x 24 DW 3-BDR. 2-BTH
w/fireplace, 12x10 Metal Shed
and more included. 997-3318 or
544-7785 no calls after 9:00 pm
please.
2-It,TFN,nc
$150 Queen Pillow-top Mattress
Set. New in Plastic with
warranty. 850-222-7783
l,/l,tfn,c
SOLID WOOD Cherry sleigh
bed- BRAND NEW in box,
$250. (950) 545-7112
12/1,tfn,c
LEATHER SOFA &
LOVESEAT. NEW, lifetime
warranty, sacrifice $795.00. (can
deliver). (850) 425-8374
12/1,tfn,c
SOLiD WOOD DINETTE SET,
table & 4 chairs- $149.00 NEW
IN BOX (850) 222-9879
12/1,tfn,c
BEDROOM: New complete 6
piece set still boxed, $599, can
deliver. (850) 222-7783
12/l,tfn,c

FOR RENT
Gadsden Square 2 3 BR, 2 BA
apartments HW floors, for rent.
4 office spaces ranging from 500
sq ft & up. 850-510-9512
2/2123,28,3/2,c,
Spacious 2/1 and 1/1 apts, also
office space, near Monticello
center. Section 8 OK Call
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/C,tfn, c

REAL ESTATE
Wanted One to two acres with
well and septic tank. Call
997-7441.
2!28,tfn.nc
Jefferson Co. Land Auction 700
acres, starting @ 1200/ac
owner/agent/March 10th www.
700AcreAuction.com
2/4-3/10,c
House 3 Bedroom, 2 '/ Bath,
in ground pool, on fenced
acres. 1/2 mi&es froni Monticello
City limits, on COd Lloyd Road.
Call after 5pm 997-2063,
322-3767.
R/D 2/14,16,21,23,28,pd
House For Sale By Owner


REAL ESTATE
4 Bdr, 1 Full Bath, 2 half Baths.
Located on 900 S. Mulberry St.
Call 229-890-5956
R/D2/28,3/2,7,9pd
2.57 acres in Shaw
Plantation/Woodville. 1986
liveable singlewide with no well;
seller currently paying $20. Per
mo. to adjoining property for
water. AS IS price reduced for
clean up and repair. $35,000.
Premier Properties,
850-421 0020
R/D2/28tfn,c
CASH in 5 DAYS!
We Buy Mortgages,
Homes, Trailers, Lots,
Land We Make
Mortgage Loans,
Reverse Mortgages!
Ron Harris
Traders Realty, Inc
878-3957



FOR RENT
2 BD/2 BTH, brick, screened
pool, 2 car garage, fenced,
non smokers, no pets, $895
per month

FOR SALE
Two "Homes of Merit"
handicap accessible on 5
acres, $234,000 near head
waters of Aucilla River 11
miles NE
Wooded, isolated, 5 acres,
$50,000
Gas, Grocery plus Home in
Lamont on 1 acre, $231,000
Cottage style home from
yesteryear, 2BD, needs cos-
metic work, detached stor-
age/workshop, 1/2 mile from
Courthouse, $100,000


/ '-\ -933-6363
All Realty Services
Big Bend Florida
LYNETE SIRMON
REALTOR
WM5....t 23


ARNP ORT CRT RN- LPN
Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioner position available at DMH Pediatric
and Family Medicine Clinic in Madison. ORT, CRT, RN and LPN positions
available at DMH in Perry. RN and LPN 7p shift receives additional pay
incentives. Applications may be picked up at the clinic or
www.doctorsmemorial.com and emailed to dianam@doctorsmemorial.com,
faxed to 850-584-0661 or call HR 850-584-0866.
Doctors Memorial Hospital, Perry, Florida


=A~A!


BRYNWOOD CENTER

RN, CNA
Full-time, and Part-time
Excellent pay PLUS differentials
ADMISSIONS/MARKETING COORDINATOR
Experience in Marketing & Health Care Preferred
Full-time
Dietary Part-time
Medical Records Full-time
If you are interested in this GREAT opportunity,
Contact us at:
BRYNWOOD CENTER
1656 SOUTH JEFFERSON STREET
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344
PHONE: 850-997-1800, FAX: 850-997-7269
www.deltahealthgroup.com
Drug Free Workplace EOE/m/f/d/v


NOW HIRIN


Nusn fic ertr


Housing Vouchers

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

Pool & Youth Activities

575-6571


---U


REAL ESTATE
30.20 acres in Gadsden County
near Nicholson Farmhouse. No
road frontage/easement off
Hwy. 12. Possible hunting
camp, subdivision, homesite or
investment. $10,000 per
acre/$202,000.00 Total. Premier
Properties. 850-421-0020
R/D 2/28tfn,c







Southern Forestry Realty
www.soforest.com

119+ac, Gadsden Co. 60-
70 ac 12-yr old planted
pines, hardwood bottoms,
great road system. Beautiful
creek divides property.
$3850/ac.
58+ac, Madison Co. 30 ac
12-yr old planted pines,
frontage on Aucilla River &
Hwy 90, beautiful oaks, road
system. $5172/ac.
199ac, Jefferson Co. 35
min. E of Tallahassee. Natural
upland pines & hardwoods. Full
of turkey & deer, ponds w/fish
& ducks. Power available.
$3250/ac.
Ill+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.
82 ac, Leon Co. Great in-
vestment property. Various aged
planted pines, hardwoods &
rolling hills. Somewhat secluded
w/deeded easement. $6500/ac.'
200+ ac, Leon Co. rolling hills
covered in natural longleaf pine.
Secluded w.deeded easement.
SGood interior road system.
$1,200,00.

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




Property Management Services!!!
Great Rentals
2/1 1/2 bath mobile home east of
town on 5 acres $500/month


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 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 spacious family room, big
carpet, terrific screened porch across the back of
the house, nice barn with 5 hillside acres on very
nice lake near 1-10 and US 19 $385,000 See it at
www.TimPeary,com

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

Lonq and Thin 13.29 acres some wooded
some open $5,000 per acre

Cherry Tree Lane Price Slashed!!! 3 bed-
room 2 bath doublewide with fireplace, big porch,
garage, shed, above ground pool, with big trees,
fence paddocks, on county maintained paved
now $110,000

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 double-
wide with nice deck, fenced yard on 1 acre
$73,500

Investment Property Choice lot on the
Ecofina River 20 minutes to the Gulf, State
property on 3 sides, septic tank on property,
paved road only $195,000


Realtor Tim Peary

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

Realtor Tim Peary Sells Real Estate!
Simply the Best!


ADVANCED



SALES
RESIDENTIAL/COMM ERCIAL
MFG-HMS. WITH LAND
ACREAGE/LOTS
MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE -
No FEE TO LIST -
FREE MARKET ANALYSES -
YOU NAME IT, WE'LL FIND IT!
READY TO SELL IT, IT'S SOLD!
1 50 W. WASHINGTON STREEr
(IN THE COURT HOUSE CIRCLE)
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344
CALL US OR STOP BY TODAY
850-997-1691

L # '


(850) 997-4340









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


Sharico Parrish Chosen


District Teacher Of Year


RAY CICHON
Managing Editor

Sharico Parrish, of Jefferson
Elementary School, was
named Teacher of the Year
Monday.
Parrish was surprised at the
school when Superintendent
Phil Barker and a delegation
from the District Office
showed up and presented her
with balloons and flowers and
a plaque of recognition.
She is a first grade instructor,
teaching Reading, Math, Writ-
ing, Language, Science and
Social Studies, a position she
has held for five years.
She earned her Bachelor of
Science degree, with a major
in Elementary Education, from
FAMU.
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 Parish: "Her positive atti-
tude and love of children are
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."
Dr. Kelvin Norton said of
Parrish: "She is a conscien-


aef iun


tious, determined, and student
friendly teacher, who has
served with honor and distinc-
tion.


Quality Crane, LLC
Quality service guaranteed

John Morris, Owner
Grady Foster, Operator

P.O. box 495
735 East Washington Street
Monticello, FL 32345


sj 997-F...50 Phone: 850-997-8500
SCell: 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!


Living Estate Auction
Saturday, March 10, 2007 at 9:30 a.m.
9730 SW County Road 14, Madison, FL
F'IURNIl' lUREI Oak 4 stack lawyer's bookcase, cherry 3 pc. fluted column pen-
cil post h/r set. victorialn Iarble top dresser. victorian ii/t walnut verner 2 over 3
wash stand, victorianr m/t side table, cherry dining table w/ windsor style chairs,
cherry china hutch, good oriental rugs- 4x10. 4x5, 4x6. Abizan, Ilamedan. etc..
rockers. night stands, end tables, hurled walnut veneer english armoire, (2) cedar
chests, several Aladdin lamps (rood. 23) AMERICAN INDIAN: Pottery (60's-
90's), arrowheads. tools, points, beads, small Navajo rug (1960). peace pipe, bow
& quiver, Nicolmsa, Sania Clara, Acoma, Puehlo. Navajo. etc. GUNS: Rem. 270.
AR14 -223. Win 30-30. Marlin 30-30. Rem. 1100 20ga. Savage 311 double 12ga,
Rein. auto 22. Old octagon barrel puimp Savagee 22. black powder Kentucky squir-
irel rifle. 50 cal. 'I:ronlie r black powder TRIACTOR: 674 Internlaional Diesel
rebuildl & repainted. runs good') T IOOLS: Troy Bill pony tiller. Troy Bill 3550
watt generator (New). FExcell 2500 p.s.i. pressure washer, Poulan & Hoinelite
chain saws, Northwood 10" Iable saw. 'Craftsman 10' table saw, B&D) power
niier saw,, AMT 5 1/8" joiner-planer, weedeater, limb siaw. electric drills, circular
saws. recipe. saws, router. hammer drill. cordless drills. (I ) saw, assortment of shop
Inaterials (nails. screw's, bolts, etc.). jacks. new aluminum windows. 8' and 12'
extension ladders, 14' step ladder, some cherry anrd poplar boards. reel & rods. 12
hole chicken nest boxes, wire, like new 50 chick brooder. cages, garden cart
POLITICAL MEMORABILIA: Ronald Rcgan photo "of and the signed leg
cast, 1973 Franklin mint sterling Nixon/Agnew Inaugural plate PRINTS &
PAINT: Ray Ilarm wildlife to include, large 1971 eagle print of lhe original done
for West Point!,. IFrame House Gallery. (I water color o/c MISC: Flow blue bowl.
recent Roseville. Old Japan wall pocket, Griswold, Wagner skillets, dishes, pots
& pans .6 Whillier arrow back style bar stools. bedding, Kitchen Aid blender,
Wrought iron trundle bed (like new), mahogany Martha Washington sewing stand,
ladies French slant front desk. several old books: Harvard Classics. Civil War
Ilistory, Scribner's Lincoln War Years. Eastern Press leather bound works. GE
washer, Arrana dryer. 2 Comrpaq computers, many itelmrs too numerous to list.
only one item w/ reserve 1999 'Cruise Master (eorgie Boy 33 It. w/ slideout. 330
Cummin s Turbo Diesel. Allison auto motor coach with 30.196 actual miles.
Auctioneers Notes: This will ie a large sale with quality everywhere! Soimething
for everyone. All Cordially Invited. No buyer's premium cash or good person-
al and business checks.
Directions: 1-10 exit 251. west on SR 14. 5 miiles to sale site. or from Perry, N.
221 to Shady irove east on SR 14. 9 miles. Preview Sale Morning 7:30 a.m. to
Sale Time. Concession by.local church group.
I For Infornntion. Call
,850-997-6880
C... Auctions AB#1629 Col.. Jcrry Colvin AU#02182


GREENSOUTH


Equipment, Inc.


1-850-668-4835
FREE In-Home Con-
sultation & Estimates
Professional Insallalion Each Franchise
Independently Owned and Operated
www.budgetblinds.com


WANTED: OBSERVANT DINERS
FOR APPETIZING ASSIGNMENTS
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for customer service training. Compensation for correctly
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LUNCH & DINNER ASSIGNMENTS NOW AVAILABI.E IN
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SEEKING SAVVY TRAVELERS TOO!
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As well as RV owners (past &present) in Lakeland &Sarasota

LEARN MORE & REGISTER EXCLUSIVELY AT
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Registrations can only be accepted via our websita listed above. Questions? Contact us at shopper@mysteryguatlinc.com.
'Reimbursements vary per assignment Al parcipants are volunteers and must be 21 years of age o particpate Parecpation is limited
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other businesses across se U S K nd Canada MGI is based in Winter Park. FL,. has been incorporate since 1992, ia member of
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What's New


With Jim!
At Roy Campbell Chevrolet

2005 Chevy Aveo


2006 Model


BLOW OUT


SSALE! i

"" % : .0.:. .5







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S24 HP
$9,5994WD
4WD


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* Automatic Transmission


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mwB


0 Down All vou idd in Tax Tile and Title


ROy Cau D LptllII
9I "WJust D 206 Moultrie Road
229-226-39 Thomasville, GA
www.roym pbe. com omasville, GA
S.Oust past 19 on Hwy 319N)


--ii ,=-f Z225 with the
1 9 *5103 2 ,8 Residential EZtrak
S50 HP Full Size Utility Tractor 18 HP
9 9 9 Heavy Duty 2WD Axle *42" Deck
PowerTech' Diesel Engine *7 mph
(Price does not include attachments) Exceptional Maneuverability

OPEN UNTIL 4 ON SATURDAY!
THOMASVILLE, GA 12793 US HWY 19 S .(229) 226-4881
CAIRO, GA 2025 US HWY 84 EAST (229) 377-3383
TALLAHASSEE, FL 2890 INDUSTRIAL PLAZA DRIVE (850) 877-5522
ORANGE PARK, FL 611 BLENDING BLVD.. (904) 272-2272 STORE HOURS:
HASTINGS, FL 100 SOUTH DANCY STREET ... (904) 692-1538 M-F: 7:30am 6:00pm
CHIEFLAND, FL 107 SOUTHWEST 4TH AVENUE (352) 493-4121 Sat 730 4:00pm
NEWBERRY, FL 633 NW 250TH STREET (352) 472-2112 Sun: Closed
GAINESVILLE, FL 9120 NW 13TH STREET (352) 367-2632 greensouth.com
OCALA, FL 2157 NE JACKSONVILLE ROAD (352) 351-2383




O JOHN DEERE

Nothing Runs Like A Deere"

'Offer ends 3/25/07 Prices and model availability may vary by dealer Some restrictions apply, other special rates and terms may be available, so see GreenSouth for details and other financing options John Deere's green
and yellow color scheme, the leaping deer symbol, and JOHN DEERE are trademarks of Deere & Company Not responsible for typographical or artwork errors John Deern dealer reserves the right to correct errors at point of sale
GSE4x150302MONF tIEqual Opportunity Lender
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~J~iri~SNew Name. Same Faces.l~;lr
Many of the independent ohn Deere dea lers youknow have joined forces nder the Greenouth name




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