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/UF00028320/00226
 Material Information
Title: The Monticello news
Uniform Title: 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: October 1, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
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: VID00226
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


Special Collections
University of Fla. Libraries
PO Box 117007
Gainesville FL 32611-7007
1..11...1.1.11.....11...111...111.


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IV IONTICELLO NEWS

140th Year No. 40 Wednesday, October 1, 2008 50 460 +40


Jefferson &

Madison

To Share VA

Officer


IL


F


Wall Street

Meltdown Impacts

Industrial Park

Prospect


Emergency Management
Director Carol Ellerbe;
will no longer be wearing
hat of VA officer.
LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News
Senior Staff Writer
Jefferson and Madi-
son counties are more and
more sharing their
human resources.
It started with Build-
ing Inspector Wallace
"Bubba" Bullock, who has
been dividing his building
inspections duties be-
tween the two counties for
the last several years.
Now Madison County will
Please See VA
Officer Page 4A


Horse Arena

Back On

Track,

Maybe


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
A driver involved in a
single-vehicle crash Fri-.
day morning had to be
life-flighted after emer-
gency personnel cut the,
door off the vehicle.
According to Florida
Highway Patrol Trooper
Charles Swindle, Jenelle
Sasha Joseph, 19, of Hol-
lywood, FL,,was driving a
1999 Toyota four-door
west on 1-10 in the inside
westbound lane. Amari


Joseph is loaded into the Life-flight helicopter to transport, after being freed
from the vehicle.


Jahash Griffiths, 21, of
Ft. Lauderdale was the
passenger in the front
seat.
For unknown rea-
sons, Joseph's vehicle
drifted onto the inside
westbound shoulder and
Joseph lost control of the
vehicle. The vehicle
began to rotate in a clock-


County Realizes Savings In

Health Insurance Coverage


Extension Office Director
Larry Halsey; spear-
headed the effort to get
the horse arena funding.
LAZARO ALEMAN
AlunticeloV News''
Senior Staff 11riter"
With construction of
the horlse arena stalled
and the time for comple-
tion of the structure set to
expire in another nine
months. commissioners
took action Sept. 18 to en-
sure that the project gets
back on track and the
county doesn't lose the
$201 .0(00 it received for the
facility
The commissioners'
action was essentially to
assign the contract for the'
design of the horse arena
Please See
Horse Arena Page -I A


Clerk of Court
Kirk Reams; saving the
county money.

LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News
Senior StaffT ')-riter
Clerk of Court Kirk
Reams informed conmis-
sioners on Sept. 18 that
pooling together the
county's employees, com-
bined with the earlier


switch to Capital Health
Plan, had resulted in a sig-
nificant drop in health-in.
surance premiums for the
coming year, especially
for the Sheriff's Depart-
ment.
"We were looking at
an increase of 24- percent
in premiums for next
year," Reams said of the
expected combined in-
crease for the county and
the Sheriff's Department.
which traditionally has
insured its employees sep-
arately.
The Sheriff's Depart-
ment in particular was
looking at a sizeable in-
crease. Reams said. That
increase, he said. would
have. raised the monthly
cost of health insurance
for Sheriff's Department
Please See
Insurance Page -4A


.wise manner and crossed
both westbound lanes of
1-10 traveling in a north-
bound direction.
The vehicle continued
to travel in a northbound
direction into a west-
bound ditch, began to
overturn and struck a
tree with the roof and left
side of the vehicle.


In the impact of the
collision, Griffiths was
ejected through the front
windshield, then the ve-.
hicle rotated in, a clock-
wise manner and came to
a rest facing south in the
westbound ditch.
As emergency person-
Please See
Crash Page 4A


Fire Rescue Receives

Surplus State Laptops

Equipment

Improves

Service
LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News
Senior Staff \I'riter
Jefferson County Fire
Rescue is now a more effi-
cient and responsive de-
partment. thanks to some Fire Rescue Chief Jim
surIlus laptops that the Billberry: happy with
Property Appraiser's of- donated laptops.
fice acquired from the
state and donated to the Law Enforcement (FDLE)
department and proceeded to equip
Property Appraiser the computers with hard
David Ward explained drives containing the ap-
that his office got 20 sur propriate county-related
plus laptops from the Please See
Florida Department of Laptops Page 4A


Economic Development
Director Julie Conley; still
hopeful of two compa-
nies' relocation here.

LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News
Senior Staff Writer
It seems that the cur-
rent meltdown on Wall
Street's financial sector is
already impacting eco-
nomic development
prospects here.
Economic Develop-
ment Director Julie Con-
ley reported Monday,
Sept. 2.9, that the melt-
down is apparently delay-
ing the planned relocation
of the California-based
British Tea and Active Pet
Feeds companies here.
Conley said she con-
tacted Graham Tweed last
week and the latter in-
formed her that the recent
debacle of Lehman Broth-
ers Holdings, Inc., had im-
pacted him. Tweed is the
owner of the British Tea
and Active Pet Feeds com-
panies. Lehman Brothers
was one of Wall Street's
investment giants until
recently, when it filed for
liquidation after huge
losses in the mortgage
market.
Conley said Tweed in-
formed her that he had no
problems with Jefferson
County's proposed con-
tract for the sale of the
property at the industrial
park or with the county's
attached covenants and,
restrictions. But he was
holding his options open
for the time being until it
could be determined what
would happen on Wall
Street.
"I'm still hopeful that
Please See
Wall Street Page 4A

P... ,
m' udpFl


3 Sections, 42 Pages
Around Jeff. Co. 4-9A School 15A
Classifieds 16A Sports 10-14A
Football Contest 12A Spiritual Pathways B Sect.
Legals 17A Viewpoints 2-3A


Wed .A -.

Mainy sunny. Hig around 85F.
Winds WNW at 10 to 15 mph,


Thu 7. I Fri 'C
10/2 ,i10/3
anstAimsnem, H*ihs n n w
WW 70s and lows in ft lows.
W Ion in ft mid 5W


--


- .._rr~_ ~1. _-~----~-~c









2A Monticello News


Wednesday, October 1, 2008


IEWPOINTS &


PINIONS


IIDiD rYouiiwuesk


While the Chinese
invented gunpowder,
they were not the first
to develop firearms.
Sam Colt invented the
"revolving pistol."
Therefore, all
revolvers are correctly
called pistols.


&.



7-/ _


Emerald Greene. Publisher


Chinese Wisdom



- A Chinese Proverb


Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper.

Reader Advises Voters To


Check Facts About Candidates


Dear Editor:
I'd like to add my two cents to the
political discussion going on in your col-
umn. My focus is on how we, as voters,
can best arm ourselves with good infor-
mation. The letters in response to the
original editorial about the candidates
tax plans were informative and helpful.
FactCheck.org is an excellent website
that clarifies and corrects inaccurate
political events, quotes, hearsay and so
on. Snopes.com is another excellent web-
site that investigates urban legends of all
kinds, including political ones. The email
reproduced in the original editorial
appears in both of these sites.
The best place to get good information
is from unbiased sources-if there is such a
thing. In a world where newspapers
endorse political candidates, newspapers
cannot be trusted unconditionally to pro-
vide good information. To my fellow yot-,
ers, I say, "Always suspect bias!"
In his letter to the editor, Mr.
Buchanan listed three news paper arti-
cles, all of which cite the same source:
The Tax Policy Center's Preliminary 2008
Analysis of the Presidential Candidate's
Tax Plans. As voters, we must do our own
reading and investigation. The updated
analysis, dated September 12, is available
at http:www.taxpolicycenter.org/.
I read the analysis and by the authors'
own admission, it is a work in progress
that is still highly assumptive:
"As noted below, important details of
both plans are not known, so we made
assumptions that might or might not be
consistent with the final plans proposed'
by each campaign (Sept. 12 revision, p.
5)."
"It should be emphasized that these
estimates are simply illustrative since we
had to assume so.much about each candi-
date's plan (Sept. 12 revision, p. 55)." '
I suspect that bias is possible in this
report because of the way the two plans
are summarized, on pages 20-21 and pages
27-28. The section headings are different
and the amount of discussion is different.
I also think that there is a great deal
of helpful information in this analysis
and it gives voters some information to
work with, but this report is not "fact." I
believe that' the Tax Policy Center will
continue to update its analysis as more
information is obtained.
Always suspect bias and try to find
the truth for yourself. Identify your own
biases,and make yourself see people and
issues with clear vision. It is so easy to
interpret what you see in a way that fits
your own perspective. The problem with
that is, especially in politics, it becomes


far too easy to reach conclusions based on
incomplete information.
Do not trust websites that claim to be
impartial until you are totally convinced
that they truly are unbiased. The biggest
clue is in how the information is present-
ed. Websites that present data or com-
ments such as Obama "removed the
American flag from his plane" or..that
McCain is "against equal pay for equal
work" are biased and should not be trust-
ed to post reliable information.
A small amount of sleuthing will
uncover that the truth.
Most importantly, do not listen to,
trust, or base your vote on polls. Polls rep-
resent election tampering in its most
insidious form. Bias, bias, bias. The most
dangerous thing about polls is that they
tend to reflect the views of people who
have not yet done any real thinking about
candidates or issues.
Based on, earlier Democratic and
Republican strategic plans, I think that
the political parties are relying on voters
to remain an uneducated "soup" that they
can stir up and convince us to vote in
their favor.
The updated Democratic and
Republican strategic plans are available
at these websites: http:/.
www.tarrance.com/files/Battleground-
36- Analysis. pdf
http://www.lakesnellperry.com/poll
s/pdf/bg080916/08%20 W eek%208%20
Memo. f. pdf
The first is the Republican one by the
Tarrance Group, and the second is the
Democratic one by Lake Research
Partners.
I have not read them yet, but I read
every word of both strategic plans in 2005
and nowhere did I see that a goal for
either party was to represent the people
more effectively. If the political parties
really cared about effective governance,
they would seek feedback from the public
about how to improve communication
regarding bills that are up for a vote.
Nowhere in the surveys for these 2005
strategic, plans was such a question
addressed. The primary focus of these
plans was to win elections and nothing
more.
If these 2008 strategic plans are the
same, then therein lies the problem and
shame on the political parties. The only
alternative for voters, as in "We, the
People," is to think for ourselves and
demand better representation from the
people we elect.

Kate Calvin
Jefferson County


Dear Editor:
I attended a play last week at the
Opera House, on a Sunday afternoon.
Being new to this area, I had never lived
in a town where they had such a unique
opera house. Unique in terms of the sense
of the ambiance prevalent in another era.
I was introduced to the Opera House a
few months ago attending the play "Don't
Trash Mother Earth." I attended each
show, because friends of mine were par-
ticipating in the show.
The honest fact is I enjoyed each per-
formance more than the previous one.
The actors seemed to find their rhythm
more enhanced with each showing. At
any rate by time the show had closed, I
found myself as some kind of a "theatre
person."
But to get back to the original topic.
The show last Sunday was called "Nice
People Dancing to Good Country Music."
The strange thing is I enjoyed this
show very much, despite the fact due to a
hearing loss.


I probably only heard about fifteen
words in the whole play. Now I was told
later there was some "crusty" language
not normally present in Opera House pro-
ductions.
It didn't matter personally because I
did not hear one word of it. This is only
part of the enjoyment, as when I read the
Monticello News on Wednesday, Ray
Cichon wrote a review of the play in his
article, enableling me to now fully under-
stand what had happened.
In closing, the only disappointing
aspect of the experience was the sparse
crowd. You had to feel for the actors who
certainly practiced very hard.
Despite the sparse crowd the actors
did not seem fazed at all. It was plain to
see the actors were pouring out their
hearts-and souls to give us the best show
possible. Thank you guys!
Sincerely,
Lawrence Beger
Monticello


An elderly Chinese
woman had two large
pots, each hung on the
ends of a pole, which, she
carried across her neck.
One of the pots had a
crack in it while the other
pot was perfect and always
delivered a full portion of
water.
At the end of the long
walk from the stream to
the house, the cracked pot
arrived only half full.
For a full two years
this went on daily, with
the woman briziging home
only one and a half pots of
water.
Of course, the perfect
pot was proud of its accom-
plishments.
But the poor cracked
pot was ashamed of its
own imperfection, and
miserable that it could
-only do half of what it had
been made to do.
After two years of what


it perceived to be bitter
failure, it spoke to the
woman one day by the
stream.
"I am ashamed of
myself, because this crack
in my side causes water to
leak out all the way back
to your house."
The old woman
smiled, "Did you notice
that -there are flowers on
your side of the path, but
not on the other pot's side?
That's because I have
always known about your
flaw, so I planted flower
seeds on your side of the
path, and every day while
we walk back, you water
them.
"For two years I have
been able to. pick these
beautiful flowers to deco-
rate the table. Without you
being just the way you are,
there would not be this
beauty to grace the house."


MONTItCWALLO-


NEWS,


Each of us has our
own unique flaw......
But it's the cracks and
flaws we each have that
make our lives together so
very interesting and
rewarding.
You've just got to take
each person for what they
are and look for the good
in them.
So, remember...... we
are all cracked in one
way or another. _
Remember to stop and
smell the flowers on your
side of the path.
And while you're
smelling your side of the
path always remember
that your loved
ones/friends are also
watering their own flow-
ers in their own
"cracked" ways. Don't
forget to stop and smell
their flowers too.
Until then....see you
around the town.


wEfT~~p


Established 1869
A weekly newspaper [USPS 361-620] designed for the express reading pleasures of the people of its circulation area,
be they past, present or future residents.
Published weekly by ECB Publishing, Inc., 1215 North Jefferson St. Monticello, FL 32344. Periodicals postage
PAID at the Post Office in Monticello, Florida 32344.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to MONTICELLO NEWS, P.O. Box 428, Monticello, FL 32345.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject .any advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of
the management, will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the owners of this newspaper, and to investigate any
advertisement submitted.
All photos given to ECB Publishing, Inc. for publication in this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from
the date they are dropped off. ECB Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for photos beyond said deadline.
*1


ii>
* (C.


- -


EMERALD GREENE Publisher/Owner pm or Fnda)'- paper DeJdbLne for Legal
AUD GREENE Pub ner/U\ner Ad'.eu_,emen i M.:n dl. at .(J.0 p.m for
-corinewxj-paper. and Wedne d. at 5 p.m for
R A Y CICHON wn' ,; ,, .ad We n p.m to,
} ly ICHON ; Fnrdj% pjper
Managing Edinr r ,,r IJ "'L. .h,rT Afd,, L
LAZARO ALEMALV CIRAiuno, DEP.4RIwEN
Sernor Staff Writer S hunpiuo n ares
CLuSSFLD .D LEGA.L ADS. lindai $45 per ePar
De.,di,..e for cla.ified-1. N Mnnd3 vit 12 (,) p m Oui ..Suwe $5.2 per ciar
r,.r \\edri esdj'; paper and% Wedrnesda., at 12 i)0 (SIJc & hcd .,ci included i


Resident Enjoys Opera House


Stage Company Performance


Taking part in a 4-H computer lab program in Aug, 1993 are: (left to right)
Kelonna Cockell, and Courtney Siplin.


I


P.O. Box 428
1215 North
Jefferson Street
Monticello, Florida
32345
850-997-,3]1.;168 "v.
Jai com
Fax 850-997-3774
Email: monticellonews
@enil)arqm 'I


X.









Wednesday, October 1, 2008


VIEWPOINTS &


PINIONS


TEN YEARS AGO
September 30, 1998
A large fish kill discovered Wednesday
at Sneads Smokehouse Lake, near the head
of the Aucilla River, is being attributed to
natural causes. The investigation, however,
revealed a water quality violation due to a
logging operation next to the river's head.
The agricultural sector did well in the
last legislative session, judging from the
number of ag-friendly bills passed. But vigi-
lance will be required if the industry is to
keep its gains form eroding.
Voters are reminded that tomorrow in
the second primary election for two local
offices as well ag for the Democratic nomi-
nee for Commissioner of Education.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
September 28, 1988
A HUD monitoring team has written a
report that reflects unfavorable on former
County grants Director Louise Aligood.
Last week's meeting of the Joint
City/County Fire Committee concentrated
on Fire Chief Wesley Howell, who was criti-
cized for comments he made in an address
the week before at a Rotary Club luncheon,
and for the performance of his dispatchers.


3tep aS


It was a comment about lowering the ISO
rating in the county from a ten to a nine that
lit Council Roy Gray's fuse.
With days left, greyhound racing at
Monticello is assured of more than 200,000
attendance for this 30th anniversary season.
Jefferson County Forester Michael
Humphrey has been selected as "Service
Forester of the Year" by the Florida
Forestry Association. Humphrey received
the award at the Association's Annual
Meeting at the Grenelefe Resort September
8t'.
THIRTY YEARS AGO
September 28, 1978
A rash of break-ins have kept the City
Police busy during the last few weeks but
most of the offenders have been caught and
charged.
A two-year contract between the
Jefferson County school administration and


the JCEA, the teachers bargaining unit, was
unanimously ratified by the teacher son
Thursday which means they will be receiv-
ing an approximate 6 to 7 percent increase
in salary.
A new irrigation dealership will locate
in the Arthur Watson Industrial Park with
construction of a sales and service facility to
begin in mid-October.
Friends of the Jefferson County
Historical Association who attend the annu-
al Mullet Roast from 5 to 7:30 p.m. on
Thursday will enjoy mullet prepared in a
special way. The method was developed by
Little Rainey, a Monticello resident who is
now deceased.
FORTY YEARS AGO
September 28, 1968
Mr. and Mrs. J.E. Sullivan and Mrs.
Hooks of Tallahassee spent Sunday with the
Roberts family.

I - .


Mrs. Ivy Spratt spent the weekend with
Mr. and Mrs. Danny Monroe, III.
Linda Andrews has returned home from
Jacksonville to prepare for her birthday
party.
Mrs. Lizzy Floyd returned home fromrn
visiting her brother, Mr. Tate Carter in.-
Plant City.
FIFTY YEARS AGO
September 28, 1958
Local citizens have pledged $50,156
toward an industrial building so that a fac-
tory can locate here.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Harris left this week!
for Auburn, Alabama, where they will
resume their studies at the University.
Mrs. Hooper Alexander is visiting this
week in Ashville, N.C.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Waters of
Jacksonville are visiting Mr. and Mrs. John
Taylor.
SIXTY YEARS AGO
September 28, 1948
Francis B. Mathers will leave Sunday.
for Lakeland to enter Florida Southern
College.
Jake Bassett and Sammy Plaines have
entered school at Florida State University.


i r'



City Man Arrested AftAr FightA


Cit Man Arrested AfterH Fight


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Police arrested a city man
last week and slapped him
with two counts of aggravated
battery after an altercation
with a woman and another
man.
According to the Monticello
Police Department, Sgt.
Richard Colson was dis-
patched at L&E Seafood on
Chestnut Street at 4:53 p.m.,
Sept. 20, in reference to a fight.
Upon arrival, Josephine
Lewis and Johnny Thompson
met Colson. Lewis stated that
Coleman Ford, 48, of 560 Ash
St., body-slammed her and
then hit Thompson with a pipe.
Thompson stated that he
pushed Ford off of Lewis and
then Ford hit him with a chair.
Colson reported that
Lewis was covered with dirt,
complaining about her right
shoulder, and she was bleeding
from her left ear. Thompson
was bleeding from his forehead
and beside his left eye. Both
Lewis and Thompson gave
sworn written statements.











* What I don't like, is see-
ing a Jefferson County
Road dept employee (van #
15). conducting personal
business on county time.
On Friday Sept 26/h. at
3:40 pm. I witnessed the
employee doing personal
shopping at C V S drug
store on S. 19. in.
Monticello. Im sure he's on
the store video. Also, what
is the need fobr that same
employee to drive a county
vehicle home? It he gets
called in ver the weekend,
he would need to go to the
road dept to get
heavy equipment to do any
road cleanup necessary.
Mr. David Harvei needs to
spend more time actually
at the road dept. oversee-
ing his dept. than running
up and down the road.
wasting additional county
funds on fuel.
* How about the taxpayers
just get their fair share of
the 700 billion dollars? I'm
okay with that!
* Thank God the love bugs
are almost all gone!,
That's one creature I wish
Noah would have left off
the ark!





Motclo 0 t3245
Orsed sane ilt

'0:. Alonws
ema mal0 o


Coleman Ford


Ford was still on the scene,
cussing at Lewis and
Thompson, calling them liars.
Colson explained to Ford that
he needed to -calm down and'
stand beside his MPD cruiser
so he could obtain Ford's side
of the story, but Ford contin-
ued yelling at Lewis and
Thompson. Colson reported
that Ford had no visible signs
6f injuries.
Colson talked with


Johnny Gaines, who stated
that the three of them (Ford,
Lewis and Thompson) were
fussing and then the next
thing he knew, Ford was
throwing Lewis to the ground
and hitting her and Thompson
with a metal chair, but Gaines
refused to give a written state-
ment.
Colson then reported talk-
ing with Laverne Wilson,
owner of L&E Seafood, who
stated that he went outside
and saw Ford hit Thompson
with a pipe.
Ford was placed under
arrest and transported to the
MPD Station where he was
read his Miranda Rights.
Colson asked Ford if he under-
stood his Miranda Rights and
he stated that he did not under-
stand and that he was going to
play stupid. Ford was then
transported to The County Jail
and booked on two counts of
aggravated battery.
Bond was set at $2,000 for
each count and he remained
housed at the County Jail
Wednesday afternoon, Sept.
24.


By Debbie Snapp
Monticello News
Staff Writer

71


. et Yb


SNeighbof'


Buddy Westbrook

Buddy Westbrook came to the Monticello/Jefferson County
area from South Florida in 1971.
After becoming a realtor in 1983, he and
his spouse of 41 years Dianne, opened West-
brook Realty.
He is an active member of his church,
First United Methodist Church Monticello;
and is very much involved in the local Ma-
sonic Lodge #5 and the American Legion
Post 49.
Westbrook can be seen in town on any
given day eating and greeting at the local es-
tablishments and maybe doing a little shop-
ping.
He also attends functions at the Jefferson Nursing Center and
various fundraisers in and around the area.
His real joy though is "flying." He is a licensed private pilot
who receives much peace and joy flying the wide, blue skies.
Contact him at 997-2973 "for all your real estate needs."


73. Aye-aye
74. Helen in Russia


THEME:
BEDTIME ROUTINES
ACROSS
1. Single-cell protozoan
6. Egyptian cobra
9. Last __ effort
13. Relating to runes
14. British sci-fi doctor
15. Hairlike projections
in certain membranes
16. Tower of Pisa, e.g.
17. Hawaiian necklace
18. City life
19. *Don't let what bite?
21. *Last thing heard?
23. Rowboat propeller
24. Ladder step
25. Large coffee pot
28. For some it's con-
nected, for others it's
not
30. Typically wrapped in
corn husks
35. "__ who?"
37. Salvador Dali's muse
39. *Are you a late or
early one of these?
40. Settled by Mormons
41. Pore in leaf through


which gas and water
pass
43. French city on the
Rhone River
44. 4 x 4 race
46. Hard precipitation
47. Barbie's ex and doc-
umentary filmmaker
Burns
48. *"Now I lay me down
to sleep," e.g.
50. June 6, 1944
52. Make lacework
53. Responsibility or
burden
55. *Is your bedtime
routine a dull one of
these?
57. *Change into before
bed
61. Wife of an Emperor
65. Dropsy
66. Ryder Cup partici-
pant
68. Noted for its port
69. Pitcher's bag
70. No longer working,
abbr.
71. Goes with Odyssey
72. Dissolved December,
'91


DOWN
1. United Emirates
2. No sound
3. Popular children's
author Blyton
4. Most famous hobbit
5. Opposite of potential
6. Hole punchers
7. Female
8. Southern chicken
stew
9. "My song
10. Actress Jessica
11. Block
12. Abundant in pines
15. Lacking refinement
20. Rum and water
drink, pl.
22. University of North
Texas
24. Recharges
25. Take over by force
26. Judge
27. Spiral-horned
African antelope
29. *Some like it hot
31. *Does it really help
you sleep?
32. Until now
33. "Queen of Mean"
Helmsley
34. German surrealist
Max
36. One-horse carriage
38. In the middle of
42. *Some claim to have
one built-in
45. Beefeater
49. DNA transmitter
51. Young urban profes-
sional
54. Charging of exorbi-
tant interest
56. Known to be grumpy
and old
57. Heart of Inca empire
58. Fusses
59. Falconer's leash
60. Independent Arabian
chieftain
61. Grub
62. Lies north of Ohio
and south of Ontario
63. "The Man"
Musial
64. *Drinking this
before bed can keep you
awake
67. Perceive


Sudokeu
The objective of the game is to fill all the blank squares
in a game with the correct numbers.
There are three very simple constraints to follow.
In a 9 by 9 square Sudoku game:
Every row of 9 numbers must include all digits 1 through 9 in any
order. Every column of 9 numbers must include all digits 1
through 9 in any order. Every 3 by 3 subsection of the 9 by 9
square
must include all digits 1 through 9.

3 6

3 4

7 1 2

6 21 9

7 9 3 6

9 4 8
- -_- --





4 5 3

5 1

3 6 7
-_ 4 _ 5 3


n 2121 FE E FEk
ED E I, 0V bOBI
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9 E F VA H VIr KIE
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Monticello News 3A


I .- -


P m Simii









4A Monticello News


Wednesday, October 1, 2008


FOUNDD


EFFERSON COUNTY


VA Officer


Cont. From Page 1 Laptops


Cont. From Page 1


share its Veterans Affairs
(VA) officer with Jefferson
County
That VA officer, Oliver
Bradley, is scheduled to
begin working here two days
a week with the start of new
fiscal year on Wednesday,
Oct. 1.
Per the interlocal agree-
ment that Jefferson County
commissioners signed Sept.
18, Bradley will spend Tues-
days and Thursdays here for
a total of 16 hours weekly
and the, county will pay 40
percent of his salary for the
service, or $18,173 annually.
In addition, Jefferson County
will pay the mileage for
Bradley's back and forth


Crash

nel treated Griffiths for in-
juries prior to transport to
the hospital, Lloyd volunteer
fire department Chief Nic
Cooksey and John Cooksey
utilized the jaws of life to cut
the driver side door off the
vehicle to get Joseph who
was trapped inside. Also as-
sisting on the scene were Jef-
ferson County Fire Rescue
firefighters and EMTs, FHP
troopers, Jefferson County
Deputies and Florida De-
partment of Transportation.


travel.
Bradley will be subject to
Madison County's personnel
policy, not Jefferson
County's.
The agreement is essen-
tially a duplicate of_ the
building inspector's con-
tract, with the two counties
reversing roles as to which is
providing the service.
Jefferson County has
been without a VA officer for
some time now. Emergency '
Management Director Carol
Ellerbe has been performing
the VA officer's duties in the Oliver Bradley
interim, a situation that
county officials decided-
could not continue indefi-
nitely ...... .--


Cont. From Page 1


As emergency workers
treated Griffiths and were at-'
tempting to free Joseph,
.deputies and DOT blocked
traffic in both east and west-
bound lanes of the Interstate
so the Life-flight helicopter
could safely land to trans-
port Joseph.
-- After 15-20 -minutes
using the Jaws of Life,
Joseph was extracted from
the vehicle and loaded into
the helicopter for transport
to Tallahassee Memorial-


Hospital.
To prevent any fire
breakout, firefighters
popped open the hood of the
vehicle and cut the battery
cables.
Joseph and Griffiths re-
ceived minor injuries.
Joseph was charged with
careless driving and Grif-
fiths was charged with not
wearing a seatbelt.
Alcohol-related charges
are pending and the vehicle
sustained $10,000 damage.


4 efferson oumal
eleT01 O^ \c'lJ


Phone: 850-997-3568
Fax: 850-997-3774
monticellonews@embarqmail.com
r--------------------------*

'I Subscription Renewal New Subscription1
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Address: I
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Please fill out and mail this back with a check or
money order made out to I

I Monticello News P.O. Box 428, Monticello, FL 32345 I
U. --------------- --------. .I.-


information, including 911
addresses and GIS (geo-
graphic information sys-
tem) mapping data. GIS is
an information system that
captures, stores, analyzes,
manages and presents data
that is spatially linked to
geographical locations.
Ward said it occurred
to him that as the person-
nel changed at the emer-
gency medical and fire
protection services, many
of the new recruits were
apt to be unfamiliar with
the county and its land-
marks. This unfamiliarity
could well translate- into
lost minutes as these indi-
viduals searched for an ad-
dress in an emergency
situation, where every sec-
ond counted, he said.
Hence, Ward figured that
the two operations could
well benefit from the lap-

Horse Arena


and its storm-water runoff
plan to Environmental
Consulting and Technol-
ogy, Inc. (ECT).
Actually, Lee Smith,
who formerly owned an en-
gineering firm here, de-
signed the arena and
storm-water runoff plan a
while back. But Smith has
since closed his office and
joined ECT, making the
technicality of the con-
tract transfer necessary
before the county can sub-
mit the storm-water plan
to the Northwest Florida
Water Management Dis-
trict (NWFWMD) for ap-
proval.
The Legislature
awarded Jefferson County
$200,000 in 2006 with the
stipulation that the money
be spent by June 2009. The
money was specifically al-
located for construction of
a livestock and horse

Insurance


employees from $383 to
$462 per individual for sin-
gle coverage.
That's because the
smaller the pool of em-
:.ployees, the higher gener-
ally the health insurance
premiums, and the Sher-
iff's Department has only
some 40 employees. Sim-
ply by joining the county's
larger employee pool then,
the per-employee cost for
the Sheriff's Department
dropped from $462 to $406,
Reams said.
For county employees,
the per-employee pro-
jected increase and real-
ized savings was less
dramatic, going from $399
to $407 monthly Still, over-
all, the savings was signif-
icant.

Wall Street


things will work," Conley
said. "We just have to re-
main patient."
She said she took hope
from the fact that Tweed
continues to work with the
consultant whom the
county hired to seek a fed-
eral grant for the upgrade
of the infrastructure at the
industrial park. The up-
grade, which includes the
extension of the roadway
and the sewer capabilities
at the industrial park, are
necessary to accommodate
Tweed's two companies. At
the same time, acquisition
of the grant is contingent,
among other factors, on the
number of jobs that the
two companies are ex-


tops, a surmise 'that Fire
Rescue Chief Jim Billberry
heartily endorsed.
The way Billberry tells
it, each ambulance and fire
truck is now equipped with
a laptop, which allows the
crews to access the vital in-
formation while en route to
an emergency call. Thus,
the emergency personnel
can bring up 911-addresses
on their laptop screens and
know the exact location of
their intended destination.
Or they can pull up an over-
lay map grid with the ap-
propriate road systems
showing hdwfto access the
location.
What's more, a wealth
of other property specific
data is now available to the
firefighters, EMTs (Emer-
gency Medical Techni-
cians) and paramedics
literally at their fingertips,


arena on a 20-acre parcel
that the county owns just
southeast of the Green In-
dustries Institute, off US
90 about four miles west of
Monticello. The county's
plan dalls for construction
of an open-air arena, along
with bleachers, a half-mile
of riding and walking
trails, picnic tables and
restroom facilities, among
other amenities.
County officials at one
. time envisioned that the
livestock and horse arena
would serve as the spring-
board for what they saw in
time as becoming a multi-
ple-use agricultural com-
plex and park at the site,
complete with offices for
the local, state and federal
agencies that serve the-
agricultural sector here.
In the 2007 legislative
session, local officials suc-
cessfully lobbied the Legis-


"That represents a
total savings of about
$30,000 for the county and.
the Sheriff," Reams said.
He said that some ad-
ditional benefits that
came to the Sheriff's De-
partment as part of the
deal were that there would
be no exclusion of preex-
isting conditions (mean-
ing that insurance covers
preexisting medical condi-'
tions), and the outpatient
surgery deductible
dropped from $200 to zero.
Reams could not say
why the Sheriff's Depart-
ment has insured its em-
ployees separate from
other county employees
all this while. But once the
proposal was presented to
Sheriff David Hobbs and


pected to create.
As for the engineering
plan for the infrastructure
upgrades, Conley said the
engineer had now com-
pleted the plan and it was
in the county's possession.
But she expected that
county officials would
await the outcome of the,
grant application before
proceeding one way or the
other with the plan, she
said.
Conley first alerted
county officials about the
possibility of Tweed bring-
ing his two companies here
in January 2008. Since
then, county officials have
been negotiating with
Tweed via Conley for the


including such pertinent
information as the owner
of a particular property
and whether hazardous
materials are stored onsite.
It also gives the ambulance
service the ability to cap-
ture and input information
into the system in real
time, a capability that im-
proves the billing process
and eventually will allow
the department to go pa-
perless.
"Thanks to David Ward
and Johnny Abroms, we
have equipment that we
wouldn't be able to obtain
otherwise,". Billberry told
the County Commission on
-Aug. 7.
Ward is simply glad
that his office was able to
provide the help.
"The state throws away
things that are cutting edge
here," he observed.

Cont. From Page 1

lature into appropriating
$1,750,000 for completion
of the arena and construc-
tion of the complex. The
Governor, however, vetoed
the appropriation as part
of the $460,667,584 that he
slashed from the state's
then budget of $71.3 bil-
lion. The local lobbying ef-
fort produced little result
in the 2008 legislative ses-
__.sion,_due to-the state's
budgetary constraints as a
result of the slumping real
estate market and other
economic factors.
Local officials have not
yet given up on the idea of
a multiplex agricultural
center at the site. But with
the economic downturn
and the resulting drop in
tourism and other sources
of state revenues, that vi-
sion is being projected out
farther and farther into
the future now.

Cont. From Page 1

the benefits were ex-
plained, the latter ap-
proved the change
immediately, Reams said.
"Next year, we'll look
to see if we can bring the
School Board into the
deal," Reams said. "The
larger the group, the big-
ger the savings."
This is not the first
time that Reams has saved
the county money in in-
surance costs. Shortly
after his election to the of-
fice of Clerk of Court a lit-
tle more than two years
-ago, Reams had the health
insurance re-bid, which
action resulted in a
change of provider from
Vista to Capital Health
Plan and a $69,000 saving
in the process.

Cont. From Page 1


relocation of the two com-
panies.
The British Tea Com-
pany holds the exclusive
rights to the sale and dis-
tribution of selected tea
products throughout the
world. The Active Pet
Feeds Company, mean-
while, distributes high-end
pet treats that are report-
edly made of 100-percent
salmon.
"These are serious
prospects, and in each case,
the company representa-
tives have expressed the
need for a timely decision
by Jefferson County," Con-
ley informed commission-
ers at the time of the initial
presentation.








Wednesday, October 1, 2008


OUND


EFFERSON


COUNTY


CUNNLINgXIIY gALiN0AB


OCTOBER 2 OCTOBER 3
The monthly Commu- Big Bend Hospice Advi-
nity Prayer Breakfast will sory Council will host a 25th
be held 7 to 8 a.m. Thursday anniversary celebration 4
at Christ Episcopal Church to 6 p.m. Friday, at the of-
in the Gerry Hall. Speaker fice, 205 North Mulberry
Gina Mofitt, a member of Street. Food, music, and
the Tallahassee Canopy lots of fun are on the sched-
Road Church, 'will present ule. For more information
a program on her recent contact Michele Brantley at
missionary trip to 566-7491.
Nicaragua. Plan to attend, OCTOBER 3


formation.
OCTOBER 4
The Young People's Di-
vision of Bethel African
Methodist Episcopal
Church, 410 E. York Street,
will be sponsoring a Bake'
Sale, Saturday, at the Mon-
ticello Post Office from 8:30
a.m. 12:00 p.m. Come and
support our Jabez Min-
istries.


and bring a friend. For Ashville Area Volun- OCTOBER 4
more information contact teer Fire Department Girl Scouting is fun,
Coordinator L. Gary meets 6:30 p.m. on the first and builds girls of courage,
Wright at lgwright39@em- Friday of each month at confidence, and character,
barqmhail.com or 933-5567. the fire station. Contact who make the world a bet-
OCTOBER 2 Fire Chief Jqhn Staffieri at ter place. Join with other
Monticello Main Street 997-6807 for more details. girl's ages 8 to 12, Junior
meets at noon on the first OCTOBER 3 Troop 150, 10 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Thursday of the month at Monticello Rotary Club on the first and third Sat-
the Monticello/Jefferson meets every Friday at noon urday of each month at the
County Chamber of Corn- at the Monticello/Jefferson Greenville United
merce. This is- a "brown Chamber of Commerce on Methodist Church to learn
bag" lunch meeting. Con- West Washington Street for more about Girl Scouts. For
tact the Chamber at 997- lunch and a meeting. Con- more information contact
5552 for date changes and tact President James Mu- co-leaders Janice and Sean
more information. If you chovej at 980-6509 for club Carson at 948-6901 or con-
are interested in keeping information, tact the Council of the
- the downtown area a Main OCTOBER 3-4 Apalachee Bend at 386-2131.
Street Community and Transforming Life Girl Scouting builds girls
making it a better place for Church will hold a Holy of courage, confidence, and
all, plan to attend this im- Spirit Encounter confer- character, who make the
portant meeting. ence 7 p.m. Friday and 10 world a better place.
OCTOBER 2 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday in OCTOBER 5
Girl Scout leaders and the Ag building 7337A Old St. Francis of Assisi's
. volunteers meet 6:30 p.m. Lloyd Road. Call 997-TLC7 Blessing of the Animals
on the first Thursday of for more information, will be held 4 p.m. Sunday
every month at the Eagle's OCTOBER 4 at Christ Episcopal
- Nest on South Water Street AA meetings are held 8 Church. The event is ca-
for a general meeting. Con- p.m. Saturday at the Christ sual, just bring your pet,
tact Vicki Adams for more Episcopal Church Annex, and enjoy the short pro-
information at 386-2131, or 425 North Cherry Street. gram honoring the love of
vadams@gscab.org For more information, call all creatures. This event
OCTOBER 2 997-2129 or 997-1955. usually brings out a wide
,AA meetings are held 8 OCTOBER 4 variety of animals, from
p.m. on Thuirsdays..at, the Jefferson Arts Fall Fes- ducks to dogs. For more in-
Christ .Elpiscopal Church tival i12to 4 p.m. Saturday formation contact the
Annex, 425 North Cherry in the Gallery and on the church at 997-4116.
Street. For more informa- front lawn of The Arts 575 OCTOBER 5
tion call 997-2129 or 997- West Washington Street. VFW Post 251 meets 5
1955. Call 997-3311 for more in- p.m. on the first Sunday of


PA.LL BLOWOtUjVSl--PECIAL-

ONE DAY ONLY

OCTOBER 8TH


POST WIRE


S2 1/2" TO 3" 6 1/2'
3" TO 3 1/2" 6 1/2'
S5" TO 6" 8'
1047 RB FIELD FENCE 330'
8' RED GATE
10' RED GATE
12' RED GATE
16' RED GATE


J',


(.


$245
$295
$795
$16995
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7995


C'
A,


HUNTING


ACORN RAGE 5.5#
15' 2 MAN LADDER STAND
OL' MAN DBLX CLIMBING STAND
BBK 15' BIG MAN LADDER-W/ RAIL


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$13999
S13495
$9900


SEED


G U LF AN N UAL RYE G RASS 50#
ALL DEER PLOT MIXES


$2295
$100 OFF


FARM *ERS COOPERATIV


"S '


CALL FOR DELIVERY RATES AND OTHER ONE DAY
SPECIALS. WE WILL HAVE VENDERS ON HAND FROM
PFIZER ANIMAL HEALTH AND SOUTHERN STATES FEED.
r ------------------------------------
Bring in this coupon and receive a
20 lb. LP Gas Cylinder Refill for
i t h u $/-199
1,-1 ,Valid thru 10//Q a
,'., _.,------ -----.----------- -----10---/3---
AM. -. )


each month at the Memo-
rial Missionary Baptist
Church on South Railroad
Street in the annex build-
ing for a business and plan-
ning meeting. Contact Sr.
Vice Commander Byron
Barnhart at 251-0386 for
more information.
OCTOBER 5
Girl Scout Troop 187
meets 1:30 4:30 p.m. on the
first Sunday of each
month. Contact the Council
of the Apalachee Bend at
386-2131 or www.gscab.org
OCTOBER 6
AA Women's Meetings
are held 6:45 p.m. Monday;
AA and Al-Anon meetings
are held 8 p.m. Christ Epis-
copal Church Annex, 425
North Cherry Street. For
more information call 997-
2129 or 997-1955.
OCTOBER 6
Boy Scout Troop 803
meets -7 p.m. every Monday
at the Eagles Nest on South
Water Street. For informa-
tion, contact Scout Leader
Paul Wittig at 997-1727 or
997-3169.
OCTOBER 6
Girl Scouts meet 4 p.m.
on Monday at the St.
Phillips Boys arid Girls
Club. For more informa-
tion contact Club Director
Sabrina Williams at 997-
4226.
OCTOBER 7
SHARE registration
6:30 to 8 p.m. Tuesday at the
Jefferson County Public Li-
brary 375 South Water


Street. The cost of the basic
fobd package is $18. Contact
Martha Creel at 445-9061 or
Leslie Blank at 556-5412 for
more information.
OCTOBER 7
AA. classes are held
every. Tuesday evening 8
p.m. for those seeking help.
Located at 1599 Springhol-
low Road in the. Harvest
Center. Contact Marvin
Graham at 212-7669 for
more information.
OCTOBER 7
Aucilla Christian Acad-
emy. will host its weekly
Tuesday fish fry at 6:30 p.m.
throughout the football sea-
son just outside the football
field. The cost is $7 per
meal with all proceeds to
benefit the ACA Football
Boosters. Call Tonya
Roberts at 997-3597 for more
information.
OCTOBER 8
Monticello Kiwanis
Club meets every Wednes-
day at noon at the Jefferson
Country Club on Boston
Highway for lunch and a
meeting. Contact President
Rob Mazur at 907-5138 for
club information.
OCTOBER 7
Monticello/Jefferson
County Chamber of Com-
merce Board Members
meet at noon on the first
Tuesday of each month.
Contact Director Mary
Frances Gramling at 997-
5552, or monticellojeffer-
sonfl.com


mI


*
* *
*
3:


0



SALE BEGINS


Monday, September 29

10:00 a.m.

After 62 years in business,
the W.B. Dunn Co.
is closing due to the illness of

Everything owner, Eugenia Dunn.
50% or The sale will begin on
more off Monday, September 29
Store at 10:00 a.m.
prices A~11 of the inventory

MUST be sold!

All sales are final.
Cash, Money Orders and Cashiers Checks
will be accepted.





[: [I !]lll P t]I S
g~illlll !{!];1i! I, I' f, .1 9


OCTOBER 7
Monticello Woman's
Club meets on the first
Tuesday of every month at
noon at the clubhouse on
East Pearl Street for lunch
and a meeting. Contact
President Jan Wadsworth
at 997-4440 for more infor-
mation.
OCTOBER 8
Mignonette Garden
Circle meets at noon on the
second Wednesday of the
month for a meeting and
program. Contact Chair-
man Jan Wadsworth at 997-
4440 for meeting. location
and for more information.
OCTOBER 9
Founder's Garden Cir-
cle meets at noon on the
second Thursday of the
month. Contact Chairman
Suzanne Peary at 997-4043
for meeting location and
for more information.
OCTOBER 9
Workforce Mobile Ca-
reer Lab is stationed across
from the street from First
Baptist Church, Monticello
9 a.m.- 4 p.m. on the second
Thursday of each month.
Services include job
search, resume assistance,
assessments, and labor
market information.
For more information,
contact Employment Con-
nection Director Cheryl Re-
hberg at 673-7688, or
volunteers Paul Kovary at
997-2313, or Mike Reichman
at 997-5100, or SW Ellis at
567-3800 or 866-367-4758. ,


----I


I~arr--D~t I --


Monticello News 5A


IW.bN, go*.


1:::








6A Monticello News


Wednesday, October 1, 2008


OUND


EFFERSON


COUNTY


tRead,




q IPecycLe




The Jefferson County Recycling Program 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 bag, cereal boxes, food boxes,
laundry detergent boxes, shipping boxes, etc.

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

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

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

Additional items accepted at the collection sites:

Household garbage

*Waste Tires (not accepted at the Recycle Center)

Batteries

*White Goods (which consist of) Refrigerators, freezers, washing
machines, 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
Steve Wingate at 342-0154.

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


PATHWAYS
Look for our special
Church Section in every
WVednesday's
Monticello News


M3 ONTICELLLO NEWS
Call 997-3568 today to start home
delivery at your doorstep tomorrow!


Girls Scouts Change

Meeting Place


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Girl Scout Troop 150
has moved its meeting loca-
tion to the Greenville
United Methodist Church;
and is looking for Junior
Girls ages eight to 12 years.
The scouts meet 10 a.m.
to 12 p.m. on the first and.
third Saturday of each
month, at the church.
There is an annual reg-
istration fee of $10 for each
girl, and monthly dues of
$5.
Contact Scout Leader
Janice L. Carson at 948-6901
or 545-7081 should you need
any additional informa-
tion.
The new and updated
Volunteer Resource Guide
offers much information
for those involved in Girl
Scouts or those thinking
about getting involved in
scouting.


Check o~-iFt the G-firl
Scout Council of the
Apalachee Behd (GSCAB)
website at
http://www.gscab.org/re-
sources/guide/default.asp;
the new Patch Programs
section at
http://www.gscab.org/re-
sources/patch/default.asp;
and the Nut and Candy Sale
* and Cookie Sale Program


dates can be fouid at
http://www.gscab.org/
products/default.asp
Be sure to check the
website often for new pro-
gram information and up-
dates.
Come Join Girl Scouts!
Girl Scouting builds girls
of courage, confidence, and
character, who make the
world a better place.


Big Bend Hospice Hosts


DEBBIE S]
Monticello 2
Staff Writer
Big Ber
host a part
tO thank the
ferson Coun
port over th
"The c
given our
support ov
Community
volunteered
served on A
cils, dona
made quilt
for our pat
lies. Our s
sory Coun


AnniversaryI
NAPP show their appreciation,"
News said Michele Brantley,
r Community Relations Co-
nd Hospice will ordinator for Jefferson
y, Friday, Oct. 3 County
e citizens of Jef- A tent will be set up in
ity for their sup- the front yard of the Big
ie past 25 years. Bend Hospice office from 4
community has to'6 p.m. at 205 North Mul-
Hospice such berry Street.
ver the years. The Jefferson County
y members have Advisory Council will
d with patients, serve as hosts; refresh-
Advisory Coun- ments will be served.
ted food and Local vendors such as
s and lap robes Carrie Ann & Co., Monti-
ients and fami- cello Pizza Kitchen, Tu-
,taff and Advi- pelo's Caf6 & Bakery,
icil wanted to Rancho Grande Mexican


Party
Restaurant, The Brick
House, as well as Costco
have donated delicious
treats for the event.
"This event is a great
way for us to remind the
community about their
hometown hospice and cel-
ebrate 25 years of caring
for our friends and neigh-
bors," said Council mem-
ber Barbara Sheats. "We
hope that people will drop
by on their way home from
work and celebrate with
us."
For more information
contact Michele Brantley
at 566-7491.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer.
The Beta Sigma Phi
Sorority began its new year
with a "Beginning Day
Tea" at the home of Presi-
dent Dee Counts, Sept. 9.
The Social Committee,
headed by Mary Frances
Gramling, prepared the
food for the evening meal.
During the business
meeting, Dee Counts pre-
sented member Katrina
Guerry. with a going away
gift. Guerry will be moving
to Ohio in October.
Two other members,
Kathy Joyner and Connie
Boland, passed out choco-
lates, which is the tradi-
tional way of letting
everyone know when a new
grandbaby is on the way.
There were 23 mem-
bers in attendance at the
meeting.
The second meeting of
September was held at the
Chamber of Commerce on
Sept. 23.
The meeting was
hosted by members Betty
Messer and Dee Counts.
Lee Anderson was wel-
comed back into the circle
after a leave of absence.
After a short business
meeting, Counts gave a
presentation and account
of "Heroes and Law En-
forcement Officers of Jef-
ferson County that died in
the Line of Duty."


Dee Counts, president of the Beta Sigma Phi Sorority,
presented a program during the Sept. 23 meeting, recog-
nizing heroes and law enforcement officers in and around
the Jefferson County area. Counts, left, meeting hostess
Betty Messer, middle, and member Peggy Day visit after
the presentation held at the Chamber of Commerce.


Beta Sigma Phi Sorority members Jean Folsom (left)
and Velinda Williams (right) visit during the Sept. 23 meet-
ing at the Chamber of Commerce. This was the second
meeting held In September.


Girl Scouts..,
Where Girls Grow Strong -


Beta Sigma Phi


Sorority Meets








Wednesday, October 1, 2008


Monticcll() News 7A


FOUND


EFFERSON


COUNTY


Organic Fall .*

Gardening
DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News r
Staff Writer
One Heart Earth Cen-
ter will offer an Organic
Fall Gardening workshop
presented by a representa-
tive of O'Toole's Herb
Farm in Madison 2 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 5.
The cost is $15 and in- A
cludes instruction and sup- .
plies.
Heal your body this
fall by eating organic veg-
etables from your own gar-
den and-save gas by'buying
right here in Monticello.
Learn about gardening
organically A selection of
organic vegetables and
other fall plants will be
brought for this workshop,
for putting into the ground
at this time. Along with
mushroom compost for
amending the soil avail-
able.
Join with others for a
happy, informative, and.
productive afternoon.
Bring a friend or fam-
ily member, and reserve
your spot now.
One Heart Earth Cen-
ter located at 450 West
Madison Street isOa non-
profit corporation for the
purpose of the education
of any persons inclined to
heal the Earth and en-
hance the quality of their
lives.
Through workshops, .*-'
courses, and sharing, we
shall explore ways to live
in balanced harmony, em-
bracing love, beauty, grati- 60
tude, and respect.
Contact Sallie Worley N
at 997-7373 or email her at
sallieindia@yahoo.com


Founders Gard.en Cirelde


Photo Submitted
Attending the August 15 Founder's Garden Circle Getaway are from left: guest, Nancy Schmoz from Blackwater
Plantation; Linda Caminez, hostess; Suzanne Peary, circle president; Gloria Brown, correspondent; Jan Wadsworth,
Monticello Garden Club president; and member Nikki Little.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Member Linda
Caminez offered the mem-
bers of the Founder"s Gar-
den Circle an escape to
her St. George Island
home on Friday, Aug. 15.
The weather was per-
fectly beautiful. Strolls
along the beach were de-
lightful, and the luncheon
was out-of-this-world and
beautifully presented.
Two very special appe-
tizers, four unique salads,


an outstanding shrimp
boil, and a grand finale of
four spectacular desserts,
with every bite delicious.
The visit came to a
close with a delightful
buggy ride along the av-
enue, visiting with some
fun neighbors along the
way.
Upon leaving, each
guest received a special
parting gift; a bag filled
with local memorabilia.
In attendance were:
Linda Caminez, hostess,
Suzanne Peary, circle


&>

0' A
N


WE TAKE THE
D'ACRCS OUT OF
ACCIDENTS


president, Gloria Brown,
correspondent, Jan
Wadsworth, Monticello
Garden Club president,


member Nikki Little, and
guest Nancy Schmoz
from Blackwater Planta-
tion.


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Provider's Showcase:


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In Tallahassee

DEBBIE SNAPP Suite 15 in Tallahassee.
Monticello News Bring your brochures,:
Staff Writer referral forms, agency in-"
Does your organiza- formation, program crite-
tion or. agency provide ria, and such to share
services to children age's with other providers in,
birth to five and their the Big Bend region.
families? CAIMH will provide:
Join the Capital Area each agency/individual;
Infant Mental Health As- provider with a table to;
sociation (CAIMH,) Big showcase its informational
Bend Unit of the National This is a great oppor-f
Association of Social tunity for providers to
Workers, the Association share information and
of Student Social Work- resources with one an-i
ers, Children's Medical other.
Services, and the Whole Working together,L
Child Leon Social/Emo- agencies can strengthen
tional Action Team in a the community and bet-j
"Provider's Showcase" -ter the lives of children.
event, 49 a.m. to 1 p.m. If interested in re-
Wednesday, Oct. 15. serving space to share in-
The event will be held formation contact, Lesly
at the Leon Human Serv- Morton at 487-2604 x185
ices building located at or leslymorton-@doh.
1000 West Tharpe Street, state.fl.us



Consider Consolidating

Retirement Assets
Provided by Robert J. Davison

By the time you retire, you'll probably have accumulated
money in a variety of retirement-savings vehicles at a variety
of locations an IRA here, a 401(k) there and so on. At
first glance, that may sound all right, but there are some
sound reasons why you might want to consolidate your re
tirement accounts to one provider.
Here are some of the key benefits you can receive from this
type of consolidation:
You'll keep better track of your assets. Like most people,
you probably think that you will never lose track of any of the
money you've saved for retirement. But many equally well-
meaning people do misplace or forget about savings and in-
vestments. In fact, the'National" Registry of Unclaimed
Retirement Benefits lists more than 50,000 individuals who
are owed benefits from 401(k)s, profit-sharing plans and IRAs
and either can't be reached or don't respond to inquiries. But
if you hold all your retirement accounts in one place, you are
probably far less likely to "misplace" them than if you kept
them with several financial institutions.
You'll have less trouble calculating minimum distributions.
Once you reach
age 70 -' 2, you'll need to take distributions from your 401(k)
and traditional IRA. (This requirement does not apply to a
Roth IRA.) It's not particularly difficult to calculate the
amount of a distribution from a single IRA or 401(k), but if
you hold several accounts, it could get a bit tricky. For ex-
ample, if you have multiple IRAs, you'll need to add them to-
gether, then divide the- total balance by the IRS' life
expectancy numbers for someone your age. If you hive' sev-
eral 401(k)s, you'll need to calculate the required, minimum
distribution for each 401(k) separately,.using, the same life
expectancy figures as you would with an IRA. Clearly, if you
held a mix of these accounts at different places, you'd have
to do a bit of detective work and a lot of number crunching
to arrive at your required minimum distributions.
You could save money. If you held accounts at several lo-
cations, you cotild be paying a number of fees and mainte-_
nance charges. Individually, each fee or charge may not seem
like much, but they can add up. By consolidating your ac-
counts to one provider, you might be able to save some
money.
You can create a unified strategy. To achieve the retire-
ment lifestyle you've envisioned, you will need to create a
sufficient income stream, drawing from all your retirement
accounts. Among other things, you'll need to know how
much you can afford to withdraw each year, how you can stay
ahead of inflation and how best to control your investment-
related taxes. You'll find it far easier to accomplish these goals
if you have a single, unified investment strategy and it
will be far easier to develop such a strategy if you have all
your retirement accounts at one place, possibly under the
guidance of a single financial advisor.
So, to sum up: The more retirement savings vehicles you
own, the better but when it comes to the number of in-
stitutions holding these accounts, you might just want to stop
at one.

Robert J. Davison EdwardJones
r .' 1 A 1 '


Financial /-dvisor
205 E. Washington Street
Monticello, FL 32344
Bus. 850-997-2572 Fax 866-462-9184
Cell 850-933-3329
robert.davison@edxwardjjone.com --
www.edwardjones.com n:"
Making Sense of Investing


r








8A Monticello News


Wednesday, October 1, 2008


OUND


EFFERSON


COUNTY


I ;-


Dryers Frequent


Cause Of Fires


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Last year during Fire
Prevention Month, then
Fire Prevention Educator
Don Burton relayed an
informative story related
to fire prevention and
safety.
As a portion of Fire
Prevention Education, he
was also educating adults
on the dangers of dryer
fires. "The heating unit
went out on my dryer and
the repair man told us that
he had something that he
wanted to show us," said
Burton. "He went to the
dryer and pulled out the
lint filter, it was clean
because I always clean the
lint from it after every
load of clothes.
"He took the filter over
to the sink and ran hot
water through it and the
hot water just sat on top of
the metal mesh, rather
than passing through. He
told us that dryer sheets
cause a film over the mesh
and that's what burns out
the heating unit," said
Burton. "It's there, even


though you can't see it
The film is what is in the
dryer sheets that make
your clothes soft, static
free and adds nice fra
grance.
"Those dryer sheets
can feel waxy when taker
out of the box and it is this
stuff that builds up or
your clothes and lin
screen, which is alsp wha
causes dryer fires and car
burn down your house,'
said Burton.
He said the best way t(
keep the dryer working
for a long time, twice as
long as it otherwise would
and to also, lower the elec
tric bill, remove the lin
filter at least every sLi
months, and wash it witi
hot, soapy water and an
old tooth brush or othe]
nylon brush.
"I certainly didn'
know that dryer sheets
could do that," said
Burton. "We encourage
residents to pass this
information on to other
people in their address
books. Not only could i
save someone's home, i
could save someone's life.


3.


e1
e3


1
t-
s
n1
tS


Monticello News Photo By Fran Hunt October 18, 2007
The fire at this city home began in the carport while the family was inside. Everyone escaped the burning infer-
no without injury.


Changes In Fire Protection


SFRAN HUNT
Monticello News
, Staff Writer
Fire Rescue Chief Jim
Billberry has brought
o about several changes in
g the department since offi-
s cially taking over the posi-
d tion April 21, 2008. He
t came into office with many
t big ideas for improve-
x ments, and since then,
n many of those plans have
r been realized.
Early on, Billberry
t worked with Jefferson
S County Sheriff's Office Sgt
d Kevin Huffmaster who was
e' very helpful in getting new
s radios for all firefighters
r and volunteers, changing
s from the former VHF
[t radios to UHF radios,
It enabling them to better
communicate with one
another.
He began his term here
by trying to recruit more
firefighters and para-
medics, and the volunteer
firefighters recruits have
increased.
The County remains
covered by Fire Rescue and
the volunteers of the four
volunteer departments:
Monticello, Ashville,
Wacissa and Lloyd. Some
25-30 active volunteers
serve the county. Fire
Rescue interviewed for two
new paramedics, and have
- once in.place, Fire Rescue


will have three full shifts of
six fulltime firefighters on
each. "When I first came to
Jefferson County, we had
two, then we built it up to
five, and as of Oct. 1,
Jefferson County will have
seven paramedics," said
Billberry.
He has also joined all
county fire departments to
serve as subsidiaries of
Fire Rescue. And,
Billberry earlier stated,
that the Lamont Fire
Station would shortly be
reactivated and Fire
Rescue had donated two
fire trucks, unfortunately,
Billberry said that though
the county now has a build-
ing and trucks on hand in
Lamont, no "bodies" have
yet come forward as volun-
teers for the area.
"Hopefully, we'll get some
in the very near future,"
Billberry added.
Billberry also looked to
get all volunteers through
the Firefighter-1 course,
which was approximately
160'hours of training, and
scheduled to climb to 240
hours of training in
October. Since then, five
local volunteers have
obtained their Firefighter-
1 certifications.
They are: John
Staffieri and Krista Story
of Ashville Area Volunteer
Fire Department, Ray


Ha a






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Novello and Denise Tosado
of Lloyd, Volunteer Fire
Department, and James
Hopkins of Monticello
Volunteer Fire
Department. Those five
have also been certified as
First Responders, as well
as Lisa Novello and John
McHugh.
Billberry also looked to.
get EVOC (Emergency.
Vehicle Operators Course)
training for all area volun-
teers, through which vol-
unteers learn to operate a
variety of equipment,
everything from engines to
tankers, to ambulances.
"Since approximately 85
percent of the calls we
receive are medical, I want
to emphasize the use of the
county ;, volunteers."
Volunteers attended the
EVOC training for the
classroom portion of the
course, and then on
Saturday, they attended
the driving course held at
the dog track.
He added that one
scholarship had been
obtained, which will pay
$2,500 toward Luke Gray
attending paramedic
school. The County will
pay for the other half of his
continued education for
the course. Billberry has
applied for five more schol-
arships for 'paramedic
school.
New laptops have since
been added to all county
fire trucks and last
Saturday, all firefighters
underwent Tanker
Training, where they
learned to locate the differ-
ent fire hydrants and
ponds throughout the
county. "We are attempt-
ing to prefect how fast we
can get water to fires by
utilization of a tanker shut-
tle," said Billberry.
Billberry also looked to
get all firefighting equip-
ment the same for all
departments so equipment,
such as, air tanks, would be
quickly interchanged with
each other if need be. The
bunker gear and additional
items have since been
accomplished, but due to
finances, the tanks have
not yet been coordinated.
He also implemented it
so firefighters could donate
their leave time they have
earned to other firefighters
who may be in need of it.
Billberry also changed the
function of the department
into three different divi-
sions, EMS will coordinate
staying legal and firefight-
er/paramedics will be
responsible for fire inspec-
tions, fire prevention edu-
cation, and providing pub-
lic information.
"I changed the fire
inspection philosophy.
I'm adamant about not
going in and saying to
business owners, I'll shut
you down; we are not there.
to shut them down. We
are there to help them
know what ihey have to do
to be in compliance with
the law," said Bil1hni'ry,
He added that fire pre-
vention would bo an 8-5
duty for the D shift, and he


presently uses fire situa-
tions after they are extin-
guished, to give volun-
teers hands-on experience
with the equipment used.
Fire Rescue Lt. Ron
Motter described some of
the training that Fire
Rescue personnel as well
as county volunteers,
undergo in the process of
learning their jobs. The
County pays for all
obtained training and
courses required.
First off, is the
Firefighting-1 course,
which teaches different
building construction, fire
loads, proper use of the
ladder and pump, friction
loss, ventilation, -smoke,
forcible entry, hands-on
practice with the gear, air,'
hydraulics, technology,
ventilation in buildings
one story verses multiple
story structures, ways to
man different kinds of
fires and approaches to
use, how fire acts on dif-
ferent types of materials,
use. of tools including the
Jaws of Life, and, pipe
poles, salvage, and over-
haul;, where fire may hide
in structures such as
within the walls, and safe-
ty.
"Firefighters are
trained to don their equip-
ment, including air packs
and be on air in one
minute and 20 seconds,"
said Motter.
Firefighters also learn
the types of different haz-
ardous materials arind
proper handling of each,
charging hoses and knock
down techniques and they
must also be physically
fit.
The course spans an
average of nine months to
complete and become cer-
tified in and firefighters
who choose to also pursue
EMT certification, must
attend an additional six
months of training on the
different types of equip-
ment used and their.prop-
er uses. The focus of the
EMT training is ethics,
burns, drowning, heat-
related illnesses, cardiac
and repertory, among
many other facets of the
job.
Those opting to up
their certifications to
Paramedic, spend an addi-
tional year to the EMT
course, which totals
approximately one and a
half years.
The EMT course
entails 52 chapters of
study which includes
responding to emergency
calls, scene evaluation
upon arrival, trauma, car-
diac and water-related
emergencies, labor and
delivery, drug overdose,
radio and vehicle opera-
tion, IV therapy, just to
name a few.
Billberry continues to
see many improvements
forthcoming to firefight-
ing in the community and
he greatly commends his
staff and the county vol-
unteers, without whom,
the job would not get done
in a safe timely fashion.


Music Lessons For All Ages
Piano, Voice, Organ, and Cello

Sissy Kilpatrick
Iusic degree jiom FSL, School Teacher
and Church Musician

Home 997-3717 Cell933-7858
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' 1A Monticello News


Wednesday, October 1, 2008


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Saturday S
the Jefferson C
Battalion co
Chipley Hil
JROTC "Fun
and placed ext
The Tiger
place in the 4
with 53 second
consists of Ha
James Ford
Graham, an
Tucker.
The bask
cinched first
The. team c
Shayne Bro
Broxie, Deon
Harold Ingra
Williams, Toy
Raheem All
Ashley
Cadericka V\
Kimyrian Kirn
The Tigei
team took se
The volleyball
sisted of


Barrington, Chanta
ws Brooks, Andy, Bobby
Sketter, Shayne Broxie,
Sept. 20, 2008 Kimyrian Kirksey,
County Tiger Deondre Tucker, Ashley
)mpeted at Farmer, and Lakaya
gh School Brown.
Day" event The ten-member tug-
remely well. of-war team won third
s took first place.
4 x 40 relay The drill team consists
ds. The team of Ireshia Denson, Shanka
rold Ingram, Farmer, Deondre Tucker,
, Jasmine Harold Ingram, Randy
d Deondre Lewis, Janelle Bass,
Kashonda Morris.
etball team In the Knock Out Drill


place, 20-2.
ohsisted of
)xie, Halle
dre Tucker,
m,' Simone
ny Jackson,
len, Andy,
Mitchell,
Talker, and
ksey.
r volleyball
acond place.
1 team con-
Marsha


bp Morris Petroleum,


Inc.
-.


HIGH SCHOOL PLAYERS OF THE WEEK


Aucilla Christian


OFFENSE
Brandon
Dunbar

4 catches for
77 yds, 1 TD &
80 yds
returning
& 1TD


Jefferson County H.S.


Kendall Grant

10 tackles


735 E. Washington St. / P.O. Box 495

Monticello, Florida 32345


(850) 997-2222

Fax (850) 997-8719
morrispetroleum@ earthlink.net


Fuels

Lubricants


24 Hour Fueling

Tanks & Pumps


More than 65 years of quality products and service
to Jefferson and surrounding counties


Jefferson Cadet Ashley
Mitchell placed fourth out
of 200 competing cadets.


Altogether, there were
six schools competing dur-
ing the event.


SI ahisnn's rn


Week 3


FRAINT. .
Monticello Ne4os
Stqff Writer
"This man will never be
too old to get the job done as
long as I'm on the field," Sam
Madison quipped regarding
the quote of announcers,
which stated, "When you
want the job done, send in the
old man."
Exhilarating, rousing,
gripping, stirring and electri-
fying, more than describes the
Giants' 26-23 overtime victory
Sunday. Sept. 21 against the
Cincinnati Bengals in Giants
Stadium.
The Giants were at their
best when the pressure was at
its highest, as they have been
so maliy times the last two
seasons. "I think you expect
that we are going to play well
when the pressure is on and
we are going to find a way to
win the game," Coughlin said.
"We did that today, although
it was a difficult game."
Cincinnati scored first as
Graham kicked a 22-yard field
goal with 38 seconds remain-
ing in the first quarter. The
Bengals advanced from their.
own 37 to the Giants' five,
where they had a first-and-
goal. But two Palmer incom-
pletions sandwiched Perry's
two-.ard run and Cincinnati
settled for the field goal.
The Giants drove 80
yards in nine plays following
a Bengals field goal.
On second-and-10. Perry
took a handoff from PAlmer,
shot through a hole on the
right side of the line and
sprinted to the end zone
untouched. The score capped
an eight-play. 74-yard drive
that featured Palmer passes to
Chatman covering 11 and 25
yards.
Jacobs' one-yard touch-
down run or, more accurate-
ly, a leap gave the Giants a 7-
3 lead with 10:36 left in the sec-
ond quarter.
Carney's 24-yard field
goal with 3:55 remaining in
the second quarter tied the
game at 10-10. The Giants
responded to a Bengals touch-
down by driving 51 yards in
six plays. But the Giants
gained one yard on the next
two plays and on third down.
Burress caught Manning's
pass, but couldn't get his feet
down in the back of the end
zone. Coughlin then sent
Carney onto the field.
Graham's second field
goal, a 30-yarder with 32 sec.
onds remaining in the second


quarter, gave Cincinnati its
third lead of the game at 13-10.
an advantage that held up
until halftime. The kick float-
ed over the crossbar despite
Robbins getting a hand on it
at the line of scrimmage.
The Bengals' bid for the
end zone failed when Mathias
Kiwanuka sacked Palmer for
an eight-yard loss, forcing
them to settle for the' field
goal.
Bradshaw quickly picked
up five more yards on a pass
from Manning. But Bradshaw
then lost two yards and after a
timeout. Manning's six-yard
pass to Smith left the Giants a
yard short of the first down.
Carney then kicked the
Giants into the lead.
Carney had tied the game
for the second time on his 416-
yard field goal with 6:23
remaining in the second quar-
ter. The Giants set up the
score with a 30-yard drive that
featured a 12-yard Manning
pass to Domenik Hixon on
third-and-10 and Ward's 13-
yard run. But Manning's next
third-down pass to Hixonr
came up five yards short of a
first down, and Carney came
on to kick the field goal.
The Giants moved into
position with a 10-play, 67-
yard drive. The signature
play of the series was a 15-
yard catch-and-run by Smith
that was reminiscent of the
play just prior to Plaxico
Burress' game-winning
touchdown in Super Bowl
XLIl. On thu-d-and-14, Smith
caught a short pass from Eli
Manning, turned up the right
sideline and somehow
retained his balance until he
was past the first down mark-
er.
Carney's third field goal
of the game gave the Giants a
16-13 lead with 11:32 remain-
ing in the fourth quarter. It
was their first advantage
since it wa. 10-7 in the second
quarter.
The defense sacked
Palmer six times, including
two by Fred Robbins. Antonio
Pierce had 13 tackles (10 solo)
and Kevin Dockery had nine
(eight solo).
The teams traded punts
in the extra period before the
Giants took possession on
their own 34-yard 'line with
10:28 remaining. On second
down. Manning threw a pass
uip the left sidehline for Plaxico
Burress. who hauled it in for a
28-. ard gain. Three plays
later, on thiird-and-10.


Manning went back to the
same side of the field for
Amani Toomer. who gained
31 yards to the Cincinnati
seven.
And it was far from fin-
ished after Boss scored.
Palmer showed why he's a
two-time Pro Bowl quarter-
back when he led the Bengals-
down the field against the
strong Giants defense and
with the crowd roaring.
Houshmandzadeh caught
four passes for 53 yards on the
drive and Antonio Chatman
was stopped at the three-yard
line after an 11-yard catch
with only four seconds
remaining. Graham then
kicked his third field goal to
send the game into overtime.
Manning and the offense
responded with a nine-play,
80-yard drive that ended with
a four-yard touchdown pass to
Kevin Boss and a 23-20 advan-
tage with only 1:50 remaining.
Derrick Ward started the
series with a 22-yard run and
Steve Smith made the key
play when he turned a short
Manning pass into a 15-yard
gain on third-and-10.
John Carney's 22-yard
field goal 6:21 into the extra
. period ended a wild game that
included four lead changes
and three ties. The teams
scored three times in the final
4:39 of regulate ion, including a
touchdown by the Giants
with 1:50 remaining and
Shayne's Graham's game-
tying field goal as time
expired. '
During the game, it was
evident that Sam Madison's
role (cornerback) is never
taken lightly. It was proved
when the game went into
overtime and on the second
Giant's possession they got
the ball back because the
Bengals went for a fourth
down conversion and
Madison was on the corner
and batted the ball away from
the Bengal's wide receiver, at
which time, the announcers
replied "When you want the
job done, send in the 'old
man" The Giants' drive put,
them down far enough for
field goal position, which
resulted in the 26-23 win.
When the dust had set-
fled, the Giants were 3-0 for
the first time since 2000 head-
ing into their bye. The
Bengals dropped to 0-3.
Giants play against the
Seattle Sealhawks 1 p.m.,
Sunday, aired on the FOX net-
work.


bp

*,"- -
t(-low


SE OFFENSE DEFENSE


0 JRR 1







Wednesday, October 1, 2008


PORTS


ACA


Wallops Munroe 38-0


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
The Aucilla Christian
Academy varsity football
team walloped Munroe
Friday night, 38-0, to stand
4-2 on the season.
Coach Joe Striplin
named Brandon Dunbar as
the offensive player of the
week. He had four recep-
tions for 77 yards and one
touchdown and 80 yards re-
turning, including a 33-
yard punt return for a
touchdown.
Zack Waters was
named the defensive player


of the week. He had six
tackles and one quarter-
back sack.
Matt Bishop has 12 re-
ceptions for 191 yards and
two touchdowns; Waters
had five carries for seven
yards and two touchdowns;
and on the defensive side of
the field, Koal Swann had
five tackles.
The Warriors take on
Randolph, 7:30 p m., Friday
evening during the Home-
coming game, here. The
Homecoming ceremony be-
gins at 7 p.m. with the King
and Queen crowned at half
time.


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 26, 2008
Zack Waters goes for the sack, which contributed to
him being named the defensive player of the week.


ACA JVs Suffer First Loss of Season


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 25, 2008
Bradley Holm is taken down during one of his 18 car-
ries for a total of 64 yards and one touchdown.


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
The Aucilla Christian
Academy JV football
team traveled to Maclay
Thursday and lost 14-26.
to stand 3-1 on the season.
"As expected this was
a tough game." said
.Coach Derrick Burrus.
"The first half ended with
Auctlla trailing a close 6-
7. This game was plagued
by penalties for both
teams."
Bradley Holm rushed
.18 times for a total of 64


yards and one' touch-
down: Hans Sorenson
passed 11 times connect-
ing with Jared Jackson
four times and Bradley
Holm once and being,in-
tercepted twice.
Defensively. Bradley
Holm made one sack, 11
tackles, and two intercep-
tions. Tres Copeland and
Hans Sorenson each in-
tercepted Maclay passes;
and Jay Finlayson recov-
ered one fumble.
The Warriors travel to
face Robert F. Munroe, 6
p.m., Thursday


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene Septembe


er25, 2008


Tyler Jackson, #2, and Jarrod Turner, #29, JV Warrior
defenders, brought down the Maclay ball carrier.


Monticello News-Photo By Emerald Greene September 25, 2008
ACA JV Warrior Quarterback, Hanrs Sorensen, pre-
.pares for the perfect pass opportunity. He threw 11 times
with five completions.


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Deadline for entry is 10-15 Noon


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 26, 2008
Casey Anderson, #2 runs for additional Warrior
yardage against Munroe Friday night.


iwomuiceno Iv s Pruto By Emerala Lreene September Z2, Zuu0
Warrior defenders rope off and stop the Munroe ball
carrier during Friday night's game. ACA Warrior Philp
Watts is pictured as he brings down a Munroe player.












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Mail to: Monticello News
P.O. Box 428 Monticello, FL 32344
Name:
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Phone:
Do you subscribe:____


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Monticello News 11A


OJU-:


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12A* Monticell( News


Wednesday, October 1, 2008


LL


CONTEST
+t".800.-00 'n0e .0

Put your football picking skiI WV

to the test. 40

If your teams win, gou could be the big winner


1. A C s. .Randolph
. ., I; ., . .. .- . 3
...- i..,AC A 'S. Randolph -,


Steve Walker
Realty, LLC
250 S. Jefferson St.
Monticello


www.SteveWalkerRealty.com
997-4061 .






S 34 -0170..
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yp .|CNHS s. TDixie ChOintn y
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IVdrtl. Georgia Tech %ls.ih Iuncl










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IT'S EASY! Just pick the winners of this
week's games featured in each ad and send us ) our
entry!
Each week, the entry with the most correct
picks (and the closest to the game score in the tie
breaker) will win a $20.00 check from Monticello
News or 2 tickets to Wild Adventures Theme Park.
The Second Place and the Third Place winners will
receive 2 movie passes each from Monticello News.









Official Football Mania Rules
* One entri pei peron. All enti re muit be on an official entr\
blank No photocopies accepted.
* Entries must be complete, filled out. legible and dropped
,l at U!.t ,' ll.' .i. ', 1215 N fcftei,-,-r Si Morrticcllo. no
laie [hain 5 pm n-ii F[da,, ,'r mnaild to PO Bo,\ -1S. Monri-
tell,. Floiida 323-5. p.i-, * judgess decions are rinal
* \innei ,'. ill be announced ea,.h \\edneda\ in the Aloh i-.
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* Emplho-ee, ,.1 the ne'. 'papei and then family member ark
iino eieible loi the Foothall Mlantu contest.
* Mui'.t be ien I liii ',eal old. ol oldei to pla\.
* In the FSL' %s Miami. \rite d.'v. n \\hiiat \o
think the final soire \ lli be Thi% v.ill be uied to break a tie.
it Needed.

This Week's Winners

1. Bert Banks

2. Matt Replogle

3. Susan Page
Prizes can be picked up at
Monticello News
1215 N. Jefferson St.
Monticello, Florida 32344
r --------------------------------- 9
Official Entry Form
Name:
Address:
City:
State: ZIP:
Phone:
Fill in the name of the team you think will win.

12.
13.
14. I



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I -I-' -_


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6. Notre Dame vs. Purdue
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Wednesday, October 1, 2008


Monticello News 13A


PORTS


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Aucilla Christian Acad-
emy will begin celebrating
the annual Spirit Week activi-
ties held throughout the
week, Sept. 29 through Oct. 3,
and capping off the week, the
Annual Homecoming game
against the Randolph-South-
ern Patriots.
Students are urged to par-
ticipate in the weekly events,
collecting points for the class
the represent with the ulti-
mate goal of being named the
"Spirit Award" winners.
The points for each event
will be added all week and the
class that has the most points
wins the "Spirit Award",
which is announced at the Pep
Rally Friday.
The Student Council will
host either a pizza or an ice
cream party for the winning'
class in high school, grades
nine through twelve and mid-
dle school, grades seven and
eight. Points will be awarded
for each event and tallied fol-
lowing the scavenger hunt.
The festivities begin Mon-
day, Sept. 29 with "Pajama
Day", when students will at-
tend school sporting their fa-
vorite nighttime wear and
accessories.
Tuesday Sept. 30 is "Camo
Day" and students will be
wearing their best camouflage
garb.
Wednesday Oct. 1 is "Class
Theme Day". The individual
class themes had not been de-
termined prior to press time.
Thursday, Oct. 2, the sen-
iors will meet with their
"Rats" in the gym at 7:30 a.m.
to dress them in costumes,
which they will wear until
noon. In past years, there have
been- football players dressed
as cheerleaders, fictional char-
acters, teen beauties dressed
as football players and many
additional interesting and cre-
ative costumes, all in fun, com-
ical, and high-spirited.
The "Rat" list will be.
posted outside of the library.
Seniors and their "Rats"
should be in class by first pe-
riod.
At 1:09 p.m., students will
go to the football field where
girls in grades nine through
twelve will compete in the an-
nual "Powder Puff" football
game. The games will be held
on a 35-minute schedule and
the freshmen will play
against the seniors, and the
sophomores will play against
the juniors. The winners of
each contest will move on to
the championship game.
The football Warriors
will serve as coaches for the
event. The game has often in
the past proven to be very
competitive, somewhat comi-
cal, and it is amazing to see
how much these girls learn
about playing football in such
a short period of time.
Friday, Oct. 3 is Home-
coming Day, which begins
with grades nine through
twelve finishing their floats
on campus. Field Day will
start with a devotion at ap-
proximately 10:15 a.m. After-
ward, grades seven through
twelve will report to the Fel-
lowship of Christian Ath-


I \ MTIrMn'TIM


anTi
letes Field Day, which will
feature a collection of indi-
vidual and group games
where the different grades
will compete in games such
as Dodge Ball, Ultimate Fris-
bee, Tug of
War, Wheel of
Fortune, and
the ever-popu-
lar Eating Con-
test. A f
After
lunch, the en-
tire school will
line the road in a
front of the
main building
for the Home-
coming parade.
The elemen-
tary staff mem- 4.-, "
bers will judge ..
the floats.
Following
the parade, stu-
dents in grades
seven through
twelve will as-
semble in the
gym for the an-
nual Scavenger
Hunt. Stu-
dents are en- W
courage to
stuff their
backpacks with
household and
school items,
everything
from golf tees,
to business
cards, to news-
papers, to old
tests and re-
port cards, for-
eign money
and cooking
utensils, and
maybe even a
hub cap.
Following
the Scavenger
Hunt, the en- r-
tire school will
congregate in
the gym for the
annual Pep
Rally, Winners P
of individual
contests held
throughout the
week will be
named, as well
as the winners
of the "Spirit
Award", and
the Court will
be recognized.
Class rep-
resentatives
this year will
include ninth
grade, Shelby
Witmer and
Dakota Allen;
tenth grade,
Carol1ine .
Mueller and '
Marob rcus .
Roberts;
eleventh grade;
Tiffany Bras-
ington and
Jacob Pitts,
and twelfth
grade, Jodie
Bradford, Sa-
vannah Reams,
Miranda Wider,
Matt Bishop,
Stephen Dollar,
and Luke Wit-
mer.
As is tradi-
tion for approx-
imately the


past ten years, Aucilla cur-
rent staff members and past
Alumni are invited .to attend
the annual Tailgate Party at
6:30 p.m. on the asphalt court
near the football field, prior


to the big game to enjoy deli-
cious finger foods and fellow-
ship. Each year, the Tailgate
Party draws approximately
50 attendees.
The Warriors will host


the Randolph Southern Pa
triots in the Homecoming
game at 7:30 and beginning at
7 p.m. the opening ceremony
will begin with the introduc-
tion of the Homecoming


Court. The Homecoming
King and Queen will be
elected from the senior rep-
resentatives and this year's
royalty will be crowned dur-
ing the halftime celebration.


08 ACA Football Cards


~I







VWednesday, October 1, 2008


PORTS


MattBso

SeioVasitFotal lae
#W/
High. V10
eIgh.".,0b

Post3n: 3L/R
S osoiS 3 B


MuifI t ke

Jefro ont prto o lcin


Shawn Snowden-





Wegh:145 Ib





Position: K

























KatelynaLevine
.22.9-226-2077,


Rhegan Clark

Aid& 616f~sial

^yS esnof Vrsit
Cheerleadersm

Sponsored Byfi


150 N,.Jefesn St.
Mont^icello, FL
85:0-997-4150^^^^

HKately Le in


ACA Senior football
players and cheerleaders,
top row from left to right:
Katelyn Levine, Luke Wit-
mer, and Savannah Reams.
Middle row from left to
right: Savannah Williams,
Matt Bishop, Erin Kelly,
Casey Anderson, and
Mallory Plaines. Bottom
row from left to right:
Kasey Joiner, Shawn
Snowden, and
Rhegan Clark.
Monticello News Photo
By Emerald Greene


Soldiers Bring


Home Olympic


Gold


NAPS)-A
itary serves 1
more ways tt
ple realize.
two U.S. A


'Casey Anderson,



Hegight58


Postin:S/

- s By































Mond / if IFL
vif fi :dhxf
SenorVasiy Football Player
^*^^^^5


kmerica's mil-
the country in
han many peo-
For example,
rmy athletes
who honed
their sights
on a target
fulfilling both
a mission and
a dream-
Army marks-
men, Spc.
Glenn Eller
from Katy,
Texas and
Pfc. Vincent
Hancock
from Eaton-
ton, Ga.-
now wear
gold medals
from the Bei-
J i n g
O 1 ympics
around their
necks.
Olympic
Dreams
I v e
dreamt of
going to the
Olympics
ever since I
was 12, but I
never really
thought I
would do it.
The Army
has given me
the confi-
dence I
needed to
make it go
from a dream
to reality,"
H a ii(-c (-) ( k
said.
He and
Eller are part
of an elite
team made


.up of some of the best
shooters in the world. As
members of the U.S. Army
Marksmanship Unit
(USAMU), their mission
was to bring home gold
medals. Hancock, who is
19 years old, won his first
gold medal while compet-
ing in skeet shooting.
Eller, who is 26 years old,
set an Olympic record en
route to winning his first
gold medal in double trap.
"To win an Olympic
gold medal for the United
states and see the flag
raised for your country as
an Army soldier is the ul-
timate honor," Eller said.
Medals For Marksmen
Six USAMU soldiers
won seven slots on the U.S.
Olympic Shooting Team.
Since the unit was formed,
Army marksmen have
brought home 22 Olympic
medals.
"Since I joined, I've had
nothing but the best train-
ing facilities and the ab-
solute best teammates to
push and .support me. It
makes such a huge differ-
ence. I don't think this
would have ever happened
without them," Eller said.
Army Proud
"I'm very proud to be
able to represent the Army
and my countryM which is
why I'm dedicating my
gold medal to my fellow
soldiers. This is my mis-
sion and I've succeeded,"
said Hancock.
Learn More
You can learn more
about how the U.S. Army
can help you achieve your
goals online at
www.goarm y.com.


Proud U.S. Army soldiers Glenn Eller (left) and
Vincent Hancock are also pleased to be Olympic
gold medal winners.


Mallory Plaines





Sposord1B

Jackek1 D/
16 EDgwose
Monti a g F
850-97-355


-' r I


(Savanah i lliams

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14A Monticello News






Monticello News 15A


Wednesday, October 1, 2008


SCHOOL &


EDUCATION


Kiwanis Meet

Local Principals
*I I I ___ _n Amomrr -jff-i" 'kmp


Updating the Kiwanis about the local schools in their
charge during the Sept. 17 meeting are from left to right
Geraldine Wildgoose, principal at Jefferson County Mid-
dle/High School, Melvin Roberts, principal at Jefferson El-
ementary School, and Sherry Heyen, director of school
improvement.


*a mili Rp t iarfnr


LI


997-1202 <"
1ursd Announces: NOW OPEN 9:O ,4
-TD''lursdav, Friday, Saturday 4:30 pm- 9:004.f ,
14 In addition to our regular
N store hours 6:30 am 2:00 pm daily
S Daily Specials Weekend Specials
S'Featunng REAL HOME Cooking --
Breakfa, -
SAngus Steaks& o .
Hamburgers ; .
1-10 Exit 217
at Capital Cith Travel Center in Llomd .'fTi:Z'
-. .7-.'. ..-


I


Photo Submitted
DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Guest speakers to the
Monticello Kiwanis Club
meeting, Sept. 17, were
Geraldine Wildgoose, prin-
cipal at Jefferson County
Middle/High School,
Melvin Roberts, principal
at Jefferson Elementary
School, and Sherry Heyen,
director of school improve-
ment.
All three educators
brought the membership
up-to-date on current
events at their institutions.
They spoke briefly
about their plans for the
new year, and for the future
of their students.
The Kiwanis meet at
noon on Wednesdays at the
Jefferson County Club, on
the Boston Highway.
For more information
contact President Rob
Mazur at 907-5138.


Monticello News Photo By Debbie Snapp, August 5, 2008
The Jefferson County Health Department made a generous donation to area county
schools for the students and educators. Signing agreements with the Health Department
are school principals Melvin Roberts, JES, and Geraldine Wildgoose, JCM/HS. JCHD staff
from left to right include Donna Melgaard, RN Jackie Guyton, RN Kim Barnhill, director,
and Sonia McNelis, OMC Manager.


Health Department Makes

Donation To Area Schools


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
The Jefferson County
Health Department made a
generous donation of
equipment to the area


I


county schools Thursday,
Aug. 5.
During the presenta-
tion to the principals of Jef-
ferson Elementary and
Jefferson County Mid-
dle/High schools, health'
department staff and offi-
cials offered new exercise
equipment, television/DVD
players, automatic external
defibrillators, and DVDs,
CDs, VHS, books, curricu-
lum, posters, and "I Lost
My Tooth" award cards.
The agreement for the
donation describes certain
commitments between JES
and JCHMS and the Health
Department for a 12-month
period.
The purpose of the
agreement is to promote
health and prevent diseases
in the school setting by
transferring equipment
and education materials
such as an automatic exter-
nal defibrillators (AED), ex-
ercise equipment,
televisions, DVD players,
various informational and
educational DVDs, and
toothbrushes and tooth-
paste to the schools to pro-
mote public health' and
school health best practices
by staff and students.
The Health Depart-
ment made -arrangements
to have the equipment as-
sembled and delivered to
the school premises, and


provided instructions, war-
ranties, and other paper-
work for all the equipment
donated.
The schools will create
a plan for exercise equip-
ment usage by school staff;
provide the staff with ac-
cess to the equipment at
least three times a week;
and record equipment user
activity, along with names
and dates.
The televisions and
DVD players will be used in
the school gym and at the
school clinic. DVD)s and
VHS address such issues as
Basic Dental Health, Fit
Kids Classroom 'Workout,
all hands on deck, Mc-
Gruff's Bully Alert, Wash
Those Hands, Head Lice:
An Itchy Problem, Disre-
spect-Rudeness-Teasing,
Kid Safe, and The Bully
Free Classroom.
Books include Project
Drug Free and Danny Goes
to the Dentist.
The posters promoted
hand washing, dental
health, drug use preven-
tion, and bullying preven-
tion.
The AED included
adult and children defibril-
lator pads, carrying case,
and a wall mount, readily
available on. the school
premises; and will be used
by trained/certified CPR
and AED staff.


Used cars to be sold for as low as

$5.00 Saturday, Oct. 4th!

Thomasville, GA Dreams of buying your own vehicle will come true for some
lucky people on Saturday, Oct. 4th. The area's largest and most successful Toyota
dealer will be selling used cars for as low as $5. Many others will also be available at
unheard of savings!
Billy Clements, of Thomasville Toyota said, "Due to the success of our new Toyota
sales, our preowned department is flooded, and Toyota is still sending us a very
large inventory to keep us stocked on new Toyotas". The sale begins at 9 A.M. on the
Thomasville Toyota property, located at 14724 US 19 south in Thomasville.
The $5 dollar sale is to kick off the clearance of every new and used car on the lot.
Prices will be slashed on the scene Saturday morning at 10:00
A.M. There will be another slasher around 2:00 P.M. The last time the slashed will
walk the lot is at 4:00 P.M. Customers are advised to arrive early to get the car they
want. All Automobiles are on a first come first served basis.
Customers will relax behind the wheel until the "Price Slasher" comes out to mark
the one time clearance price on the windshield.
Those sitting in the car when the "slasher" comes out, get to buy the car at the
radically reduced price, as low as $5, but all will be marked thousands below normal.
Appraisers will be on hand to give absolute top dollar for your trade.
We want to give our friends and neighbors a chance to save money rather than
take these cars off to a "dealers only" sale. During this event, most cars will be sold
for thousands below Kelly Blue Book value. "Everyone interested in a used car will
find a vehicle just right for their budget, even if it is only five dollars" according to
used car manager Dave Broadway. "All applications will be accepted and all
application fees will be waived during this sale, even if you think you do not qualify
for credit, our Special Finance Department promises that they will fight to get you the
car you deserve." Stated Dave.
Thomasville Toyota is famous for its philosophy of guaranteeing the lowest price
in South Georgia and North Florida. They're loaded with quality preowned cars and
they need to be sold quickly, regardless of the profit margin. "When we built this
facility, we did not realize that we would have people bringing trade-ins from 150
mile radiuses to deal with us. We have simply run out of room, and must sell the
used cars to make room for our new Toyotas" exclaimed Lee Graham, Sales
manager at Thomasville Toyota.
This event is one day only, and parking is limited, so be sure to arrive early. The
doors open at 9:00 A.M. For more information, call the friendly folks at Thomasville
Toyota at 229-228-0555 or visit them online at www.ThomasvilleToyota.com


- 301L


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- -- -- --


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16A Monticello,News.


Wednesday, October 1, 2008'


FmiRe


I R al sa


Apartments for Rent at Coopers North Carolina Mountain Home
Pond. 1 BR/1BA & 2 BR/1BA on 1 acre near Blue Ridge Mtns.
Call 997-5007. Special $150,000. Call 997-1582
7/2,tfn,c. 7/2,tfn,nc


PRIME Downtown OFFICE Space -
Cherry Street Commons.
750 Sq. Ft. $540. Month.
500 Sq. Ft. $460. Month.
Call Katrina Walton/Coldwell Banker/
Kelly & Kelly Properties at 510-9512
8/3 l,tfn,c
Downtown Monticello Spacious
Newly Renovated 2/1 Furnished
and unfurnished apartments short
term or long term. With A/C,
Laundry & Parking. Also have
office spaces for rent.
Call 850-284-7685.
7/23, tfn, c.
New 1BR Mobiles, furnished and
unfurnished. Adult Park, No pets.
$600-$650 a month includes elec-
tric. Deposit Required. 850-997-
1638. No calls before 9 am or after 9
pm.
7/30,tfn,c.
JEFFERSON PLACE APTS
1468 S. Waukeenah St. Office 300,
Monticello. 1 BR ($417) & 2BR
($455). HUD vouchers accepted,
subsidy available at times. 850-997-
6964. Handicap units open. TTY711
Equal housing opportunity.
8/6,tfn,c.
870 Sq Ft Office/Retail space on
busy N. Jefferson St. $500 A
month includes utilities. Call 997-


3666.




Lay-A-Way now for C
50cc SCOOTERS and 4S
ERS "JUST SCOOTERS'
RT 221 NORTH. GREEI
ASK FOR BOB 850-242
850-948-2788.
5


F- 350 1990 Ford truck, flat bed,
Dual wheel w/ removeable side rails.
Good Farm Truck in Good Condi-
tion. $ 4,200, call 997-1582.
8/29, tfn, nc.
89' F-150 Ford Green Pickup
,- f;- --.. ....--. 1 .. ... --


RIuns 1111ne, power loUC
dows, new paint job. $1
Call 727-415-4428 ask


1991 Nissan pii
$1750.00 call 850-9


PIGS- $35.00 each or wi
hay rolls and feed,
997-0901. Leave message


Bankruptcy Real Estate Auction
Friday Oct. 10, 11 a.m. on site.
6+ acres in Madison, County,
Florida. Parcel # 33-1N-10-5775-
004-000. Directions: From 1-10 go
N. on Hwy 255 to Lee,Fl. Go on
Hwy 90 to NE Gladioli Dr. 200 feet
west to site. Property is on Hwy 90
zoned Agricultural 2. For info and
brochure contact Steve Murray,
Broker/ Auct. AU-27. 800-423-7687,
www.stevemurrayauction.com.
10/1,3,pd.


tURPET



Electric Home Meat Grinder-
Like new asking $100 Call 251-
1641.
4/18/08 tfn n/c.


TWO single Craftmatic Beds w/
8/8,tfn, c. message, like new. $900 for both
call 997-1658.
9/17 tfn,c.
Mobile Home 2000 Single 14 x 56
_____ new carpet'vinyl, central air/heat
Christmas must be moved. $12,500. Call 997-
WHEEL- 1204/294-5831.
NVTt t L 9/24-10/17,pd.


2-9342 or American Chestnuts, locally
grown, Extra LG. size $3.00 lb, LG.
5/23,tfn,c. $2.25 lb. Call Fred at 997-5887.


9/24,26,10/1,3,pd.
DISH Network Satellite System, 2-
recievers. $150. Call Scott at 933-
8756.
9/26,10/l,pd.


Ks anu win-
,800. Handpainted dresser, mirror
for Hunter. and twin headboard lady
bugs/dragonflies $100 Match-
9/17/tfn,nc. ing upholstered chair $25 ~
ck up- Pink butterfly chair $10 Full
997-6671 size white iron bed $100 (box
10/1,3, pd. spring free with bed) Floral
Z love seat $50 Lazy Boy re-
cliner (green) $50 ~. Blue
gaming rocking chair $10 1975
World Book Encyclopedia set
ill trade for $25 Trampoline $50 Chil-
dren's bicycles make an offer
Call: (850) 997-6671


7/2,tfn,nc




WANT TO PURCHASE HAY:
Small round bails "Quality Horse
Hay" 25 bails delivered in Lloyd
area, 222-6550.
9/19,24,26,10/1,pd.


850-997-4340
www.Tim Peary.com
Selling Real Estate Since 1972
Experience can help!
OneAcre Clark Rd $25,000
New Listing 5 acres on Nash Road
wooded $8,500 per acre
Waukeenah 14 acres $9,800/ac
Great Buy! I bedroom 1 bath home on
4+ acres screened front porch, covered
deck in back $89,500
Sacious near US 27 3/2 hm, pool, 2
outbuilding 2.5 ac $325,000
In Town Treasure 2 bedroom 1 bath
beautiful floors $129,900
Thompson Valley Rd 2/2 home 7.33 ac
mostly cleared $175,000
Huge Price Reduction from
$165.000 3/2 mobile home 1.56 ac, big
barn, green hse $85,000
Murmuring Creek 5.2 acres, septic
tank $69,500
Priced to Sell! 5 hillside acres in Aucilla
Shores $50,000
Mixed Use Property 12 acres
4 houses/ac allowed $36,500/ac
Very Pretty 5 lovely acres on paved road
$15,500 per acre
Dal!' 4/3,5 ac/ fenced/ 2car: garage/pool/
guest hse, shop, pasture/ 100 pecans
$365,000
Prime Commercial Property nea"
Pizza Hut 6.5 acs $650,000
Waukeenah Highway 27.99 ac
pasture, fenced, pond $545,(00
Timberland 156 ac some pines divided
by I Hwy $2,XX)/ac
RENTALS AVAILABLE


10/1,3, pd.


Newspapers
FOR SALE $2.00
per bundle!
997-3568



Hardwood, you cut and haul. 997-
2288.
9/26,10/1,3,8, nc.



JACKSON'S DRUG STORE -
Have you been taken off your hor-
mone replacement? See our new
menopausal products. 997-3553
5/12,tfn,c
BACKHOE SERVICE:
Driveways, roads, ditches, tree and
shrub removal, bum piles. Contact
Gary Tuten @ 997-3116, 933-
3458. 7/4tfn,c
MR. STUMP
STUMP GRINDING
509-8530 Quick Responses.
6/22, tfi,c
I BUILD SHEDS, DECKS
Exterior Carpentry work
Call Bob 850-242-9342.
Sheds as low as $650.00.
8/6,tfn,c.
PRESSURE CLEANING/
SOFT WASHING:
Homes, Businesses, Sidewalks,
Driveways, Decks, Lic./Ins. Since
1977. Free estimates 997-4100, or
www.danburch.us
8/27, tfn,c.
Do you have a child attending
FSUS/ FAMU High and car pooling
is NOT working? For an affordable
fee call Mr. Freeman Davis @ (850)
510-5162 or (850) 421-8060.
9/17,24,26,10/1,pd.


604 Cedar Lane Taylor Rd.
10/03 and 10/04 Time 7 a.m.
10/1,3,pd.


Front desk cashier- must have experience and high school diploma. Apply
in person to Capitol City Travel Center, 1-10/59 Intersection, between 2-4
pm.
9/26,10/1,3,8,c.
Maintenance Director- Basic knowledge of air conditioning, electrical, car-
pentry/painting skills and Life Safety in a skilled nursing facility. Maintain
records for inspection review. Experience preferred; will train the right can-
didate. Benefits include health, dental and life insurance, and 401K. Fax re-
sume or name and telephone number to 850-973-2667 attention
Administrator. 10/1 thru 31, c.
RISK MANAGER/STAFF DEVELOPMENT- Responsible for the im-
plementation and oversight of the facility's risk management and quality as-
surance program along with Staff Education. MUST be a RN; experience
preferred. Benefits include health, dental, and life insurance; 401K. Fax re-
sume to Administrator, Madison Nursing Center at 850-973-2667 or call 850-
973-4880.
10/1,3,8,10, c.

HELP WANTED FULL-TIME
Full-time position for South Thomas County family home:
EXPERIENCED COOK (INCLUDES SOME HOUSEKEEPING)
Excellent pay and benefits, including health, dental and life
insurance; housing or housing allowance.


rvc,v'^
. tee d
> 'e-


Send to:
Housekeeper
P.O. Box 7476,
Thomasville, GA 31758


BRYNWOOD CENTER

Open Positions

Part-Time Dietary Assistant
Full-Time Marketing & Admissions Liaison
Part-Time Activity Assistant
Full-Time CNA's for 11-7 Shift

Apply in person: 1656 S. Jefferson St. Monticello
or call at 850-997-1800.
Fax resume to 850-997-7269.


FALL 2008
N. FLORIDA / S. GEORGIA

AUCTION

Surplus trucks, vehicles & equipment from
Leon Co., Leon Sheriff, Talquin Elec. & others
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4: 9AM
North Florida Fairgrounds; Tallahassee
ITEMS INCLUDE:
*2004 Deere 644J loader *Deere Grader *(2)2001
Sterling dumps *(4)Deere, New Holland & Massey
tractors *Bobcat skid steer *55' Altec Bucket truck
*(6)2003-2004 utility trucks *Busses *trailers
*Numerous duallys, pickups & heavy trucks
*SUVs/vans *(30)1999-2004 Sheriff Crown Vics
*(3)2003 Buick Centurys *1997-1999 Hondas
*2000-01 Dodge pickups & Caravans
Numerous other 1994-2002 vehicles *mowers *much more

TERMS: *All items sell AS IS *5% Buyer Premium
*Cash, Cashier Checks or Credit Cards OK, other
checks with bank letter only

PREVIEW: 9AM-4PM on Friday, October 3rd
FIRST COAST AUCTION AB150
P.O. BOX 7878 JACKSONVILLE, FL 32238
800-519-6402 www.firstcoastauction.com


ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA
Classified Display |'-'. Daily



The key to advertising success








1-866-742-1373


www.florida-classifi eds.com





PIGEON FORGE/GATLINBURG, TN
Tuesday, Oct 28th 2pm No Minimum! No Reserve!


2 Mountain Lodges 1 Selling Absolute
20 Mountain View Lots 3 Selling Absolute!
LODGES: 6BR/4.5BA and 6BR/8BA furnished homes with amazing
views, hand-hewn log construction, scone fireplaces, and large decks.


HOMESITES: 20 lots with mountain
views ranging from..34 1.55+ acres.
City water/sewer, walking trail, nature
preserve, 80% financing available.
All Have Large Potential Rental Income and
are Minutes to Pigeon Forge, Gatlinburg,
Hiking, Fishing, Golfing, Shopping & More!


GRAND ESTATES
AUCTION COMPANY"
call for a FREE color brochure
800-552-8120
www.GrandEstatesAuction.com r


Ir I11 a So fi i:7 2 2 D aBke-- ll Ro rtii] I Iiier 3


-to'


Get Awag, Without Going Far-Celebrate the
S / .,/,., -- 296th anniversary of the U.S. Navy in Jacksonville
/fX t lv ~October 10-13. Jacksonville will welcome the USS
Where Florida Begins. Stephen W Groves, a guided-missile frigate, and
offer tours of the ship. On October 13, come take
part in the Jacksonville Navy Memorials 20th anniversary celebration. While
you're here, enjoy all the water by playing in it at the beach, avoiding it at golf or
spending time dining beside it-either way, you're sure to make a splash.
Find great values on vacation packages and info on other events you won't want
to miss at VisitJacksonville.com/escape






have ...big. .b. e





AMBLING,^


888-ADMIT-IT

24-Hour Problem Gambling HelpUne

www.gamblinghelp.org



X z Woman Digs Tunnel From
Her House to Grocery Store
S a BEXR COUNTY A\ter lalin Theiti-Gesic'to her
rsore shoulder's, Mary Ann W dou; a 31, 7 t'iox tunnel
I'rm hei honsO dili lv tlo l hl l i'Vli 01i', ol l her tavole
groccrv slorc. WTcii ;lsk.rdi l'\ ii OS o lookers why she


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 428


Monticello, FL 32345



"You Can't Be Without It"


didn't just drive her car l wtv, ,h -
painlessly replied, "Noin'' i'ot 5 t '
dang hlusii"'ss!"


'a


Go painlessly with Theim-Gesic'


L-


561


,i l n










Wednesday, October 1, 2008


Monticello News 17A


SLEGALS


IN THE CIRCtUIT COURT FOR JEFFERSON COUNT , FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File Number: 08-56-PR
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOHN LAWRENCE STEPHENS,
Deceased.

NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
The administration of the estate of JOHN LAWRENCE
STEPHENS, deceased, File Number 08-56-PR is pending in the Cir-
cuit Court for Jefferson County, Florida, Probate Division, the address
of which is 1 Courthouse Circle, Monticello, Florida 32344. The name
and addre", of the personal representative and of the personal repre-
serintat.m attorney are set forth below.
A L L I N T E R E STED PERSONS ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All per-ons on whom this notice is served who have objections
that chailense the validity of the will, the qualifications of the personal
reprecentaitie, venue, or jurisdiction of this Court are required to file
their obections with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERV-
ICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM:
All creditors of the decedent and other persons having claims or
demand, a.inst decedent's estate on whom a copy of this notice is
e ri ed o% t hin three months after the date of the first publication of this
notice mu-t file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
T ION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF
SE R\ ICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All othei creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or
demand- against the estate of the decedent must file their claims with
thi, court \VI|THIN THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
XL L CL I I S AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER B BARRED.
The dite of the first publication of this Notice is October 1, 2008.


Attororne, For Personal Representative:
T Buckingham Bird, Esq.
STEPHENS
P 0 B.x 247?
Monticello. FL 32345
3234-1 S50- 007-3503
FL Bar ID ff)1006176


DEBRA RUTH.

669 Barnes Road
Monticello, Florida


10/01,08/08


NOTICE
In Ac, lidince '. nh Flri.nda Sttue a public auciorn i ill he held onr
October 16, 2008 at 10:00 a.m.
Foi a 1996 Dodge vin 3B7HF13Z3TG109442
and 1996 Pont vin 1G2NE52TXTC704791

To be sold AS IS for towing and storage charges conditions and terms at
auction. Stewart's Towing 175 South Jefferson Street Monticello, Fl
32344. Phone 850-342-1480

10/1/08, c.

NOTICE
In A.cordince ith Floriijd Situe a public auct.iun ill be held on
Oc,.hei 23. 21. 1.1 at 10 00 1 a in
. Foii 11o03 Mler i-n IMrEPM6N243PH664S-57
and 19'ii Che\ in IGCDKI4KOLZ I '['"is

STo he sold AS IS lor ing and olaige hirge condition,, and iteirms at
auciion. Stearit's Tov. ng '15 Souih Jerterion Street Monricello. Fl
3234-4 Phone 5it-3-12.14M4i
lIt 1I.0.. c
o:- -.--
NOTICE:

The Meetini ol the Board of Counti Conmmis.,oner, scheduled for
Thur'sdaj. October 2nd ha, been mo% ed from 9:m.i m. 1 ti 1I)1) p nr.. ji the
Jefer ;on Counl\ Coun Houe Anne\
i l I"S'c

SRW\% D Goerning Board NMeeling
On Tuesdaj, Oiohei 1-4. 21.H.i.s. the Su.ajrinee Rier W\atic Manage-
meant Ditrtici[' Go' caring Board 1ill meet at a.lll a.m at Di'lric Hejd-
quarter'. H%,., 4-9 anJd -' EJat. Lt.e Oak. Florida The Meeting i to1
Consider Ditrilct bu-ine mand condu~'public heanng.' -'n regultiors riand
arid Jcqui-tition nmatel A .no-irk-hop si l tollo the bojrd miieeiing
All nieeiing-. \ork*.hop,. and hearings are open to the public.

10' I S c


UNITED PARTNERS FOR HUMAN SERVICES
UPHS CANDIDATE FORUM
Featuring Legislative and Local Candidates on the November ballot.
Thursday, October 2, 2008 6:00 p.m.
Bethel AME Church
501 West Orange Ave., Tallahassee
10/1/08,c.


STATEWIDE CLASSIFIED ADS FOR MONDAY 9/29/2008 THROUGH 10/5/2008


Xwo'Um
Find It
,First



IN THE \
. CLASSIFIED


Stale of Florida
Department of Environmental Protection
Notice of Application
(FL0027839-006-DW1P/RA)

The Department announces receipt of an application from Steve \\ ingaie
City Manager, City of Monticello, to obtain a substantial moditlicalion
permit for the City of Monticello wastewater treatment facility \\ \\ TF i
to include reuse of the reclaimed water for irrigation at Simp'on Nurs-
eries. Simpson Nurseries is a wholesale nursery; there is no :etail The
site will become restricted public access reclaimed water user Simp',on
Nurseries grows primary trees and shrubs and sells to large retailer There
are no eatable plants grown at Simpson Nurseries.

The proposed modification includes a reuse permitted capacni ol I 0
MGD annual average daily flow (AADF) of secondary treated recLlaimed
water at Simpson Nurseries located about 3 miles south from the plIan
The reclaimed water will. bypass the constructed wetland and %.kiIll be
pumped to two (2) ponds [Slater Pond (storage volume = 2.3 MG I and
.Alexander Pond (storage volume = 8.8 MG)] at Simpson Nurseries The
stored reclaimed water in the two (2) ponds will be used for irrngatin ai
the nursery (application rate of 1.84 inches per week on 351 total acre, i
A wet-weather storage pond (storage volume = 5 MG) will be c..,nitructed
in one abandoned cell of the constructed wetland.

The existing provision/facility of treatment by constructed wetland & di-
posal at the receiving wetland will remain in case of reduced demand tb
Simpson Nurseries to take the reclaimed water from the WWT P

The Monticello WWTP site is located on.Mamie Scott Road, Mont ice I lo.
Florida at approximate latitude 300 33' 16" N, Longitude: 830 51 3' 3" \
in Jefferson County. The receiving wetland is located approxinmatels 8'
miles southeast of Monticello at approximate latitude 30 30' 5' N. Lon-
gitude: 830 50'43" W. Simpson Nurseries is located at 52 Naco ..a Road.
Monticello, Florida at approximate latitude 30 30' 16" N, Longitude S3:
52' 25" W.

The Department has permitting jurisdiction under Section 403 IiS' F S
and EA.C. Rules 62-4, 62-302, 62-600, 62-601, 62-610, 62-611. 62-621. '
62-640 and 62-699. The project is not exempt from permitting pro,.edures
The Department has determined that a wastewater permit is required for
the proposed activities.

This application is being processed and is available for public inspectionu
during normal business hours, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday, except legal holidays, at the Northwest District Office. 160 Got. -
ernmental Center, Pensacola, Florida 32501 (850) 595-8300. A.in com-
ments or objections should be filed in writing with the Department at this
address. Comments or objections should be submitted as soon as po .i hle
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18A* Monticello News


Wednesday, October 1, 2008


H


i


III


I
I F


I nI


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Firefighters, first re-
sponders and Emergency
Medical Technicians learn
the importance of "The
Golden Hour," during First
Responder training, which
simply states that the
"Golden Hour" is the maxi-
mum amount of time allot-
ted to remove a trauma
victim from a scene and to
get him/her immediate
medical attention. This
"Golden Hour, greatly in-
creases the victim's
chances of survival.
Assisting emergency
personnel in assuring vic-
tims get medical care in
that "Golden Hour", are the
"Jaws of Life." During
emergencies, .when a few
wasted seconds can cost
lives, the "Jaws of Life" is
brought in to remove vic-
tims from the crushed vehi-
cle.
The term "Jaws of
Life" refers to several types
of piston-rod hydraulic
tools known as cutters,
spreaders and rams, which
are used to cut or pry open
vehicles in which victims
may be trapped.
Firefighter Mark
Matthews said there are
three sets of the "Jaws of
Life" in the county; two sets
at Fire Rescue and one set
with the Lloyd Volunteer
Fire Department. "Every-
one at County Fire Rescue
is trained in how to use the
'Jaws of Life', as are the
volunteers," said Matthews.
"The units consist of a
combination cutter/
spreader and a ram. Our
sets are approximately 20
years old, and we're looking
to update them, but it's
pretty expensive, as each
set and tank costs. about
$25,000."
The difference between
the first generation sets in
the county and the newer -
versions of today, is that the
older version weighs ap-
proximately 60 pounds, and
with the newer cars of
today having a thick semi-
steel alloy frame, it's more
difficult for the older cut-
ters to cut through the au-
tomobile frames.
The newer models of
the units' weigh approxi-
mately 30 pounds and can
cut easily into the newer
car frames. Therefore, the
newer models add precious
minutes to that "Golden
Hour".
Matthews said on aver-
age, within the county, the
"Jaws of Life" are used at
least 20 times per year, and
sometimes, often twice
within a one7shift period.
There have been three traf-
fic crashes between Sept. 8
through Sept. 26, where the
"Jaws of Life" had to be uti-
lized to remove a driver.
On Sept. 8, at 5:14 p.m.
on US-90 near Salt Road, a
1996 Pontiac four-door ran
into a telephone pole and
the driver was injured and
trapped inside. Firefight-
ers utilized the cutters, to
remove the roof of the ve-
hicle and extricate the
driver, who was Life-
Flighted to the hospital for
treatment. Jefferson
County Fire Rescue Chief
Jim Billberry explained
that cutting off the roof
took approximately 30 min-
utes.
On Sept. 11 at approxi-
mately 12:24 p.m. at the in-
tersection of US-19 south
and Waukeenah Highway
two vehicles were involved
in a crash. The female


driver of a 2003 Chevrolet
pickup truck was trapped


inside due to severe damage
to the driver side door and
dashboard. Firefighters
had to resort to using the
spreaders to force the door
open of the vehicle in order,
to extract the driver for
transport via ambulance
for treatment.
On Sept. 26, at approxi-
mately 7:42 a.m. on 1-10 at
mile-marker 220, the driver
of a 1999 Toyota four-door
lost control of the vehicle.
The vehicle overturned
ejecting the passenger.
through the windshield and
implanting itself within a
thicket of trees, entrapping
the driver. Firefighters uti-
lized the "Jaw of Life" to
cut the driver side door off
of the vehicle so the injured
driver could be life-flighted
for treatment. Utilizing the
"Jaws of Life" and cutting
off the door, took approxi-
mately 15-20 minutes.
Lloyd Volunteer Chief-
Nic Cooksey reported that
he has used the "Jaws of
Life" on many occasions
and the unit does hasten
the time it takes to remove
entrapped victim from a ve-
hicle.
Billberry described the
unit: "A spreader consists
of pincer-like, aluminum
ally arms with tips made
of heat-treated steel to pro-
vide maximum strength for
tearing into a vehicle or
building. There are spread-
ers of different sizes, so the
specifications differ as to
how much spreading force
the equipment possesses or
how much space can be
opened up on a vehicle,"
said Billberry.
"Other spreaders can
provide more or less
spreading and pulling
force. A typical power unit
might be a five-horsepower
gasoline engine that oper-
ates at 5,000 pounds per
square inch (PSI), although-
the pressure differs in dif-
ferent power units."
Matthews explained
that though the units vary
in strength and capability,.
the newer models utilize
about 16,000 pounds spread-
ing force; 14,400 pounds
pulling force; and 32 inches
opening distance. He
added that the cutter is uti-
lized for cutting the frames
of automobiles, such as in
the case of the crashes on
Sept. 26 ,and Sept. 8. The
spreaders are used for forc-
ing open two pieces of man-
gled metal, such as in the
case of the Sept. 11 crash.
And the ram, which is used
to lift, was also used in the
Sept. 8 crash to free the
driver from the dashboard.
He gave a brief history
of the "Jaws of Life":
George Hurst of Hurst Per-
formance Products, which
was based in North Car-
olina, invented the first
Hurst rescue tool in the
1960s. This tool was first de-
signed to spread the roll
bars of crashed racecars to
allow access to the drivers.
The first set of tools put in
service was used at the In-
dianapolis 500 and was so
big it had to be carried on
the back of a tow truck. It
was introduced to the
fire/rescue service in 1971.
Hurst.employed an en-
gineer named F.M. (Mike)
Brick to further develop
the tool and make it more
user-friendly. While Hurst
is the Father of the hy-
draulic tool itself, one
could call Brick the Father
of the modern hydraulic
rescue tool. It was through
Brick's work that the tool
was scaled down to the 60-


pound version most are fa-
miliar with.


Brick and Hurst had a
parting of the ways when
Brick wanted to further the
development of the tools
and Hurst did not want to
fund these efforts. Because
of this, Brick set out on his
own and started the
Phoenix Rescue Tool line.
Brick's improvements were
the fixed-blade Continuous
Cut (C/C) cutter, a light
weight (35-pound) combina-
tions "Rescue Tool" with
field-replaceable cutting
blades on the spreader, ex-
posed links to improve
pivot points on the tools
and the use of ethyl glycol
as the primary hydraulic
fluid for the tools. '
Previously rescuers
often used circular saws for
vehicle extrication, but
these suffered from several
drawbacks. Saws can gener-
ate sparks, which could
start a fire, create loud
noise, which could stress
the victim, and are often
slow cutting. Alternately,
rescuers could try to pry
open the vehicle doors
using a crowbar or halligan
bar, but this could compro-
mise the stability of the ve-
hicle, further injure the
victims, or unintentionally
activate vehicle airbags.
By comparison; hy-
draulic spreader-cutters
are quieter, faster, and more
versatile. They can cut,
open, and even lift a car.
"Jaws of Life" is a trade-
marked line of tools origi-
nally developed by Hurst
Performance for use in auto
racing. The "Jaws of Life"
derives its name from one
of the co-inventors Mr. Jack
Allen Watson. When sub-
mitting drawings he would'
often sign them with his
initials J.A.W Over time
the device came to be
known unofficially within
Hurst as Jaws. The name
stuck. The device was later
introduced as the "Jaws of
Life." Some said it was be-
cause they saved drivers
from the jaws of death that
the term jaws of life were
pegged on the unit.
The hydraulic spreader
was originally developed
in 1972 by Hurst and
Zumro ResQTec. Hurst
later developed a cutter
and a hydraulic ram.
In operation, the tips
of the spreader-cutter's
blades are wedged into a
seam or gap, for example,
around a vehicle door, and
the device engaged. The


Ifv'-


&,, -' -


4


, i. '


Monticello News Photo by Fran Hunt, September 11, 2008
Jefferson County Fire Rescue Firefighter Mark Matthews utilized the "Jaws of Life",
by using the spreaders to pop open a badly damaged driver side door, inorder to extract
a crash victim for transport to the hospital. The crash occurred at the intersection of US-


19 south and-Waukeenah Higl
hydraulic pump, attached
to the tool or as a separate
unit, powers a piston that
pushes the blades apart
with great force and
spreads the seam. Once the
seam has been spread, the
now-open blades can be
repositioned. around the.
metal. The device is en-
gaged in reverse and the
blades close, cutting
through metal. Repeating
this process allows a rest
cuer to quickly open a gap
wide enough to pull free a
trapped victim. The blades
can spread or cut with a
force of several tons with


the tips of the blades
spreading up to a meter.
This operation can also
be performed by dedicated
spreading and cutting
tools, which are designed
especially for their own op-
erations and may be re-
quired forsome rescues.
Rams are used-far less
than spreader-cutters in
auto rescues; nonetheless,
they serve an important
purpose. There are many
types and sizes, including
single-piston, dual-piston
and telescopic rams. Sizes
commonly vary from 20" to
70" (extended). Rams use


more hydraulic fluid dur-
ing operation that
spreader-cutters, so it is es
sential that the pump bejin
used have enough capacity
to allow the ram to reach
full extension.
"Jaws of Life" rescue
systems have been instriZ
mental in saving thoiC
sands of lives throughout
their 30-year history. Frorim
race track beginnings in"
1972 to the rescue heroes olf
today, "Jaws of Life" sys-
tems travel with more than:
35,000 rescue squads, fire
and police departments
throughout the world.


,Aol,, r!,i News Photo by Fran Hunt, September 11, 2008
Lloyd Volunteer Fire Department Chief Nic Cooksey utilized the "Jaws of Life" by using the cutters to remove a
driver side door in order to extract the driver, following this crash on 1-10.


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2B Monticello News


A%4p Ad0 7i44


Wednesday, October 1-,2008


Cake Auction Raises $3


LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News
Senior Staff Writer
Good-natured political jockey-
ing, combined with scrumptious
.products and a worthy cause,
resulted in the raising of $355 for
the American Kidney Foundation
fund during the cake auction at the
Jefferson County Farm Bureau's
annual meeting and dinner on
Tuesday night, Sept. 23.
Sponsored by the Jefferson
County Farm Bureau Women's
Committee, the cake auction repre-
sents one of the group's main mon-
eymakers for the kidney fund,
which goes to help persons with
kidney disorders.
As local committee head
Dorothy Lewis has explained it in
the past, Farm Bureau women's
committees across the state under-
take different activities the year-


round to raise money for the fund.
"We help children who have a
kidney problem," Lewis said. "We
send them to camps. We.also buy
equipment, such as dialysis
machines for nonprofit hospitals
such as Flagler Hospital in St.
Augustine."
This year, the offerings at the
auction were a chocolate cake, a
hummingbird cake, and a basket of
pears and pear preserves that JC
Farm Bureau President Stephen
Monroe claimed he picked, peeled
and preserved himself with the
help of his son.
Realize also that Republican
candidate Don Curtis and
Democrat candidate Leonard
Bembry, both of who are vying for
the District 10 House of
Representative seat that Rep. Will
Kendrick is vacating because of
term limits, were in the audience.


55


For Good Cause


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 23, 2008
Leonard Bembry, Democrat candidate for Florida House of
Representatives' District 10 seat, and his wife, Susan, won the chocolate
cake with a bid of $65 at the Farm Bureau's cake auction.


Consequently, a good-natutred
bidding war of sorts erupted
between the two candidates, with
Kendrick putting his paddle in the


mix every so often to spice things
up by raising the ante.
In the first cake auction,
Cont. On Page 3B


Fulford F


Farms, LLC.

Monticello, Florida
Producers of Green Peanuts
For boiling since 1945


Gary Fulford
(850) 997-3780
Stephen Fulford
(850) 997-3733


Bury Fulford
(850) 997-2982
Ernest Fulford
(850) 997-1122


CONGRATULATIONS HALEY & CRISTI BESHEARS
FARM FAMILY OF THE YEAR


I _


B't~








Wednesday, October 1, 2008


Cont. From Page 2
brother of Goliath the Gittite, the staff of
whose spear was like a weaver's beam.
NIV 2 Sam 21:19 In another. battle
with the Philistines at Gob, Elhanan son
of Jaare-Oregim the Bethlehemite killed
Goliath the Gittite, who had a spear with a
shaft like a weaver's rod.
It is obvious from the example above
that there is an irreconcilable difference
between the King James and the NIV
Even kids know that David and not
Elhanan killed Goliatli.
KJV Mark 1:2 As it is written in the
prophets, Behold, I send my messenger
before thy face, which shall prepare thy
way before thee.
NASB Mark 1.2 As it is written in
Isaiah the prophet, "Behold, I send My
messenger before Your face, Who will pre-
pare Your way;
If you compare the two readings you
will see that the KJV says "prophets" and-
the modern versions say "Isaiah the
prophet.
"If you run the cross-reference and
locate the quotation you will find it, not in
Isaiah, but in Malachi. Thus, the KJV
reading is correct (the statement is found
in the section of the Old Testament called
"the prophets" the Nahbim) and the
modern versions are wrong completely
inaccurate.
KJV Luke 2:33 And Joseph and his
mother marvelled at those things which
were spoken of him.
RSV Luke 2:33 And his father and his
mother marveled at what was said about
him;
In this example we see that Joseph is
called "his father" by the modern ver-
sions. Joseph was not 'the biological
father of Jesus. The deity of Jesus Christ
is called in question by the new versions.
This important verse reaffirms that
Joseph is NOT the father of the Lord
Jesus Christ. Some, however, have
assumed that the reading in modern ver-
sions is acceptable because Mary called
Joseph "thy father" in Luke 2:48. This
assumption is a great error.
Mary was human and sinful and
made a mistake (which Jesus corrected in
verse 49), but the narrator is speaking in
Luke 2:33. The narrator of the Bible is God
Himself and He never sins or makes a
mistake!
KJV Acts 8.-37And Philip said, If thou
believes with all thine heart, thou
mayest. And he answered and said, I
believe that Jesus Christ is the Son of
God.
MODERN VERSIONS Missing
There are several verses like the one
above that are missing from modern ver-
sions. The following 17 verses are absent
in the popular NIV: Matthew 17:21; 18.11;
23:14; Mark 7:16; 9:44,46; 11.26; 15:28; Luke
17:36; 23:17; John 5:4; Acts 8:37; 15:34; 24:7;
28:29; Romans 16:24; 1 John 5:7.
KJV 1 John 5:7-8
7 For there are three that bear record
in heaven, the Father, the Word, and the


(i/,/ fA(l


8 And there are three that bear wit-
ness in earth, the spirit, and the water, and
the blood: and these three agree in one.
NIV 1 John 5:7-8
7 For there are three that testify: 8 the
Spirit, the water and the blood; and the
three are in agreement.
Being one of, if not the strongest
verse in the entire Bible that affirms the
Trinity, 1 John 5:7 is the subject of attack
in all the modern versions. In addition,
modern versions also corrupt passages
about the Deity of Jesus Christ.
KJV Isa 14:12 How art thou fallen
from heaven, 0 Lucifer, son of the morn-
ing! how art thou cut down to the ground,
which didst weaken the nations!
NIV Isa 14:12 How you have fallen
.from heaven, 0 morning star, son of the
dawn! You have been cast down to the
earth, you who once laid low the nations!
RSV Isa 14:12 "How you are fallen
from heaven, 0 Day Star, son of Dawn!
How you are cut down to the ground, you
who laid the nations low!
Notice that in the King James Bible
the word translated "Lucifer" is rendered
"morning star" in the NIV and "Day Star"
in the RSV Now notice that Jesus, not
Satan is called the "morning star," and
"day star" in the following verses:
Rev 22:16 I Jesus have sent mine
angel to testify unto you these things in
the churches. I am the root and the off-
spring of David, and the bright and
morning star.
2 Peter 1:19 We have also a more sure
word of prophecy; whereunto ye do well
that ye take heed, as unto a light that
shineth in a dark place, until the day
dawn, and the day star arise in your
hearts:
According to Rev. 22:16 and 2 Peter
1:19, the Lord Jesus Christ Himself is the
"morning star" and the "day star." Yet
both the NIV and the RSV attribute the
Lord's names to the devil!
So, "Which version of the Bible
should a Christian use?" The King
James Version. Which version can we
say is without a doubt the word of God
that we can believe and trust? The King
James Version.
As I said, these are only a few of the
many examples of the corruptions
found in.the texts of the modern ver-
sions. These differences are not minor
or insignificant, as some would have you
to believe. They strike at the core of the
very tenets of Christian doctrine.
Would God want us to use a version
of the Bible that contradicts itself or
teaches false doctrine?. I don't think so.
The King James Version is not out-dated
or archaic to the point that you can't
understand it. There are thousands of
people today that still read it and
churches all across the world that still
use it. I want to encourage you to use the
Bible of God's choice the King James
Version.
For more information feel free to
contact Pastor Walker. The church web-


" Holy Ghost. and theserthree-are-one ...... -s-.site.is www.cbcflorida.org,.-.-, .. .--. .. ...


Matlleay4


Monticello News 3B


The Power to



Prevent Elder Abuse


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Elder Abuse. Neglect. Exploitation.

It happens to your friends, neighbors and family.


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~i--






Wednesday, October 1, 2008


Bible Curriculum In Public Schools


Larry Beger
During the 1960's, a dramatic
change took place in our public
school system. The change was
philosophical, and forever changed
the world view of the educational
message imparted to'our children.
No longer could our children
pledge allegiance to the flag, pray, or
read the Bible. For all intents and
purposes, God and naturally, His
moral absolutes were no longer the
underlying principle in educating
our children.
The system in place now is one
of humanisni, or that man is the
measure of all things. This sounds
harmless enough. In practice what
happened was a loss of discipline,
censorship of historical truths, and
the message of moral relativism to
young, impressionable minds.
One only has to look at the
decline in the public schools, and
the range of problems in the


schools themselves. An objective
evaluator could follow the time line
to where we presently are with drug
usage, sexual promiscuity, and vio-
lence in the schools, and conclude
this great experiment has failed.
It is really quite simple, right
from wrong, and teaching our chil-
dren they are nothing more than
something that evolved out of a
puddle of slime, has caused devas-
tating damage to their self image.
What a departure from the
belief that we are made in the
image of God, and possess great
value as God defines us as a unique
and special creation of his.
The good news is Christians,
and moral people can level the play-
ing field ever so slightly There is a
group called the National Council
on Bible Curriculum in the Public
Schools.
This group recognizes our con-
stitutional right to teach the Bible,'


in context with a secular program
of education.
In case after case, the courts
have upheld that it is constitution-
ally appropriate to use the Bible in
the study of history, civilization,
ethics, comparative religion or the
like.
With heartfelt thanks to the
Monticello News we are attempting.
to initiate this program in Jefferson
County
The objective is to collect signa-
tures on petitions, for consideration
by the local School Board.
Anyone with a heart for this
project, regardless of race, gender,
age, or college football team you
root for, is warmly welcomed to con-
tribute. Below are the course objec-
tives.
To equip the student with a
fundamental understanding of the
important literary forms contained
iri the Bible, as well as people and


symbols often referred to in litera-
ture, art and music.
To equip the student with an
understanding of the influence of
the Bible on history, law, American
community life, and culture.
To give insight into the world
views of America's Founding
Fathers, and to understand the
Biblical influences of their views
on human rights.
To provide a greater knowl-
edge of Middle-Eastern history,
geography, religion, and politics.
To familiarize the student
with the Bible.
To inform the students of the
importance of religion in world,
and national history without
imposing the doctrine of any par-
ticular religious sect.
Anyone interested in becoming
involved in this matter, or learning
more about this endeavor, should
contact Beger at 997-2577.


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4B Monticello News









Wednesday, October 1, 2008


Aru6e 7a4c


Monticello News 5B


Ag Group Holds It Annual Affair


(Farm Family Recognized; Kendrick Says Farewell)


LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News
Senior Staff Writer
Outgoing State Representative
Will Kendrick long recognized
as a friend of Florida's agricultur-
al sector was the guest speaker
at the Jefferson County Farm
Bureau's annual meeting and din-
ner on Tuesday night (Sept. 23), an
occasion that the two-term law-
maker used to deliver his swan
song, i.e., exit ruminations.
"When you come to office, you
have to remember from whence
you came and that one day you're
going to return to that place,"
Kendrick told the audience. "It's
not so much what you do in office
that counts in the end, but that you
return to the same place that you
left from with your character and
integrity intact."
Kendrick reminisced about his
experiences here a little more than
eight years ago, when he was one of
eight candidates seeking the
District 10 legislative seat formerly
occupied at one time or another by
Jefferson County's own Allen
Boyd, now a Congressman, and sis-
ter-in-law, Janegale Boyd.
At the time, he was one of the
least known and favored of the


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 23, 2008
The Calvary Bluegrass Band of Calvary Baptist Church provided the
entertainment at the Jefferson County Farm Bureau's annual dinner and
meeting.
eight candidates, Kendrick said. cy and in his capacity to represent
Nor had he known anyone in the local issues and concerns, and
Jefferson County at the time or had the local community had respond-
a grasp of the issues and concerns ed with friendship and support, he
that motivated the residents here. said.
But he had believed in his candida- "You never know whom you're
going to touch when you serve,"
Kendrick said. "Hopefully, by my
service I have made somebody's
tomorrow a little better. When you
serve, it's not always whom you
think that you're going to touch
that you do but someone whom you
didn't know."
He touched on the many friend-
ships that he had made here during
the last eight years and that he
would always treasure. It wasn't


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene Cristi and Halsey Beshears show
September 23, 2008 off the plaque and crystal vase that they
Destiny Bailey waves the American received in recognition of being select-
flag while holding the coffee mug door ed Jefferson County Outstanding Farm
prize that she won .................. Family oftheVear.


the dinners, cakes,, and other
tokens of appreciation that one
valued in the end, but rather the
care, friendship and appreciation
that these things represented, he
said.
"I've met some great people on
this awesome journey," Kendrick
said.
He praised Dan Buchanan in
particular, a man who Kendrick
said "will do what he says he will
do" and perfectly embodied the
Farm Bureau's credo of "neighbor
helping neighbor and friend help-
ing friend".
Kendrick remarked on his
political conversion from
Democrat to Republican during his
term of office, a move that he char-
acterized as not being the best
politically perhaps, but being one
that "was the right thing to do for
the people I represented".
That willingness to put person-
al consideration aside for the sake
of the greater good was a quality
that citizens should look for in
their elected leaders, Kendrick
said. He urged the audience to
scrutinize all the political candi-
dates for public offices presently
and to vote for those individuals
who would best address the issues
and concerns of the voters.
"Elections are not about the
candidates," Kendrick said.
"They're about you and the issues
that concern you. When you go to
blacken that bubble on the ballot,
consider how that person is going
to serve you. That's really what's
Cont. On Page 6B


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a4p%"U*~ &a4


6B Monticello News


Wednesday, October 1, 2008


Ag Group Holds It Annual Affair


(Farm Family Recognized; Kendrick Says Farewell)


Cont. From Page 5B
it's about, you and the issues."
That was the thought that he
wanted to leave with them as he
took his "swan dive", he said.: *
Preceding Kendrick's presenta-
tion, the Calvary Bluegrass Band,
a group from the Calvary Baptist
Church, entertained the audience
with a variety of country, Gospel
and bluegrass music that featured
some fine singing and deft exhibi-
tions of banjo and guitar finger-
picking virtuosity. Following the
performance, the audience enjoyed
a tasty pork steak and vegetables
dinner, followed by recognition of
Jefferson County's Outstanding
Farm Family of the Year, a
fundraising cake auction and the
election of a new board of direc-
tors, among.other activities.
Mark Harvey, executive direc-
tor of the North Florida Fair,. did
the honors of recognizing the
Jefferson County Outstanding
Family of the Year, an award that
annually goes to the family that the
local agricultural community


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene
September 23, 2008
Lee Ann Fisch represents legisla-
tive affairs for the Florida Farm Bureau.


deems best represents such rural
values as civic and community
involvement, family and religious
principles, and "neighborliness".
This year's award went to the
Beshears family, consisting of
Cristi and Halsey Beshears and
young daughters Grace, Caroline
and Suzanne.
The Beshears are in the plant
nursery business, growing con-
tainer trees and shrubs. They also
raise cattle and grow pine and
pecan trees on the 1,000-plus-acre
farm that they share with Halsey's
father, Fred Beshears, and brothers
Rob and Thad Beshears.
Typically, the outstanding farm
families from the 24 counties that
participate in the annual event get
recognized in special ceremony in
Tallahassee during the two weeks
of the North Florida Fair, which is
scheduled for Nov. 6-16 this year.
But Harvey changed that policy a
year ago and now presents the,
award to each outstanding farm
family in its home county Harvey
presented Beshears with an
inscribed crystal vase identifying
them as the 2008 Jefferson County
Outstanding Farm Family of the
Year and also presented them with
free passes to the fair.
The Jefferson County Farm
Bureau is one of 60 such organiza-
tions in the state that make up the
Florida Farm Bureau Federation
(FFBF), which bills itself as the
state's largest general agricultural
organization with about 140,000
member families and is now cele-
brating its 67" year.
The stated mission of the FFBF
is "to increase the net income of
farmers and ranchers and to
improve the quality of rural life."
The FFBF's stated vision is to
become the nation's most effective,
influential and respected agricul-
tural organization. Namely, it's to
"truly be recognized as Florida's
Voice of Agriculture," which
industry is only second to tourism
in the state.


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 23, 2008
The JC Farm Bureau recognized Cristi and Halsey Beshears with a plaque that
Extension Office Director Larry Halsey presented. From left, JC Farm Bureau
President Stephen Monroe, Halsey and the Beshears.


r -0
*. *I


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 23, 2008
Mark Harvey, executive director of the North Florida Fair, recognized Cristi and
Halsey Beshears as Jefferson County Outstanding Farm Family of the Year on
behalf of the fair. From left are Stephen Monroe, Harvey, and the Beshears.


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 23, 2008
Jefferson County's Farm Bureau staff and Board of Directors members
include Dan Buchanan, Dorothy Lewis, Margie Mercer, Zella Scott, Stephen Monroe
and Freddie Pitts. ; I


tC-- -







Wednesday, October 1, 2008


dA4hU' 7WaX


Monticello News 7B


Ag Group Holds It Annual Affair

(Door Prize Winners)


lonticello News Photo By
Emeir.ald Greene September 23,
2008

M. L. Purvis was one
of the winners of the
door prizes, a basket of
Farm Bureau goodies.


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 23, 2008
Helping JC Farm Bureau secretary Zella Scott draw tickets for the door
prizes at the conclusion of the meeting were Drista and David Bailey.


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 23, 2008
John Jones, a member of the City Council, was another of the door
prize winners at the Farm.Bureau event.


i"""1


-9W


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 23,2008
Evelyn and Les Harrison won another of the door prize baskets at the
annual JC Farm Bureau event.


A






A4p% 6Uv iddap


8B Monticello News


Wednesday, October 1, 2008


Ag Group Holds It Annual Affair


(Door Prize -Winners


& Speakers)


Monticello News.Photo By Emerald Greene SeptemDer 23, 2008
Monticello News' own Debbie Snapp, a reporter and Farm Bureau
member, was also a door prize winner.


Monticello News Photo By Emerald Greene September 23, 2008
Glen Lewis won a Farm Bureau inscribed coffee
mug as a door prize.



I^^W7A!


Monhicello News Photo By Emeradid Greene Seplember 23, 2008
State Representative Will Kendrick and family attended the Farm
Bureau dinner. Kendrick was the guest speaker. With him are his wife,
Connie, and son, Collins


*w






Wednesday, October 1, 2008


(4'r/d i/ S /a/t/WT< Monticello News 9B


Denomination's 100th Anniversary


DEBBIE SNAPP
Spiritual Pathways
Staff Writer
The Church of the Nazarene,
in Monticello, will join with 18,000
other Nazarene churches in 151
world areas, Oct. 5, to celebrate the
100th anniversary of the founding
of the Church of the Nazarene.
Preparations for the day began
in 2004 with the writing and trans-
lation of materials sent to every,
Nazarene church across the globe.
The plan is that all 1.6 million
members of the church will expe-
rience the same theme, celebrate
with the same music, and share
from the same scripture in 24 time
zones on the same day.
Over -the past 100 years, the
Church has remained united on
the leadership of the Lord to
"make Christ-like disciples in the
nations."
Three values have driven who
,we are as a church and denomina-
tion: We are Christian, Holiness,
and Missional.
In a society where relation-
ships can seem to be disposable
and unity is hidden behind "parti-
san politics," the Church of the
Nazarene continues to celebrate
how unity comes out of diversity
The Church has discovered
that when it surrounds its pur-
pose with its values, people are
encouraged and lives changed.
The Oct. 5 anniversary cele-
bration at the Church of the
Nazarene will begin at 10:45 a.m.
All who come to the service
are welcome to remain for a cele-
bration dinner following the serv-
ice at the churches Family Life
Center.
All funds donated at the din-
ner support the Children's
Ministry program at the Church.
The church is located at 1590
North Jefferson in Monticello, at
the northeast corner of Boston
Highway and Highway 19N.
The Church of the Nazarene
has its roots in Methodismi, drawn
from the teachings of English
evangelist John Wesley (1703-
1791).


The denomination was estab-
lished in October 1908 in Pilot
Point, TX, the culmination of
mergers of several like-minded
groups.
The mission of the Church of
the Nazarene is "to make Christ-
like disciples in the nations."
With a long history of mission
work and 20th and 21st Century
advances in communication and
transportation, the Church of the
Nazarene has deliberately decided
to steer an international course.
'"A century ago, the Nazarenes
were an American family with rel-
atives in other countries," wrote
Stan Ingersol, the denomination's
archivist, in a brief history of the
group. "Today we are an interna-
tional family of districts and con-
gregations planted on each of
Earth's inhabited continents. No
single language, race, or nationali-
ty claims- a majority of our mem-
bers." (http://nazarene.org/)
Attesting to the success of the
denomination's international ini-
tiative, the Church of the
Nazarene now includes graduate
theological seminaries in North
America, Central America, and
Asia-Pacific; liberal arts colleges
in Africa, Canada, Korea, and the
United States; nearly 40 theologi-
cal schools worldwide; hospitals in
Swaziland, India, and Papua New
Guinea; radio broadcasts in 30 lan-
guages; and printed materials in
103 languages.
At the Church of the
Nazarene's quadrennial general
assembly in 2001, 42 percent of del-
egates either spoke English as. a
second language or did not speak
the language at all.
The denomination has been
headquartered in Kansas City,
MO, since 1912.
The Church of the Nazarene
in Monticello was established in
1978.
This local congregation cele-
brated its 30th Anniversary in
July, 2008.
Contact Rev. Timothy F.
Hildreth, pastor at 997-3906 for
more information.


I o' &I

G T






10B Monticello News (q4/Zd IIAMI/ A9- A


Transforming Life
Church in Lloyd asks,
"Do you have a desire to
learn to hear the voice
of God and experience
the fullness of the
power of the Holy
Spirit?" If the answer is
yes then there is an
event you don't want to
miss. Pastors Tim and
Beverly Buchholtz are
hosting an exciting
event called "Holy
Spirit Encounter 08", on
Friday, October 3rd and
Saturday, October 4th.
Friday night's
service begins at 7:00
pm, and the emphasis
that evening will be
dynamic praise and
worship, understanding
the Person of the Holy
Spirit and the Baptism
in the Holy Spirit, and a
time of altar ministry.
Saturday's confer-
ence begins at 10:00 am
and goes until 4:00 pm.
Topics covered during
the Saturday conference
will include: discerning
the Voice of God, and
learning to operate in
the Gifts of the Holy
Spirit.
This spiritually
packed weekend is a life
changing opportunity.
Pastors Tim and
Beverly Buchholtz have
traveled and held this
conference across the
country for over 10


Wednesday, October 1, 2008

years. Their experience
has always been that
those who attend
express that their lives
have been totally
changed and that their
relationship with God
has been enhanced.
Pastors who
brought their members
to this conference in the
past have also comment-
ed how much it
enhanced their own
church's ministry in the
Holy Spirit afterwards.
One pastor stated, "I
wish I could make this
teaching mandatory for
every member of my
church because it has so
positively affected our,
congregation."
This Bible-cen-
tered teaching will also
involve classroom exer-
cises and activations.
There is no charge
for this event, but work-
books will be available,
if desired, for fifteen
dollars.
This is open to
everyone with a hunger
and desire to under-
stand, experience, and
minister in the power of
the Holy Spirit.
For more informa-
tion please call the
church at 997-8527 or
visit the church website
at:
www.Transforminglifec
hurch.com






Wednesday, October 1, 2008 Monticello News 11B

Storm Survivors








"Gatherin Chickens"
The farmer's son was returning from the market with the crate
of chickens his father had entrusted to him, when all of a sudden
the box fell and broke open. Chickens scurried off in different
Photo Submitted directions, but the determined boy walked all over the neighbor-
These six baby squirrels were blown out of their nests by Hurricane Fay, and directions, but the determined boy walked all over the neighbor-
turned over to the St. Francis Wildlife Rescue, in Tallahassee. As they were too hood scooping up the wayward birds and returning them to the
young to feed themselves, and had to be bottled fed, they were adopted by Lori repaired crate. Hoping he had found them all, the boy reluctantly
and Bill Leskanic, of Monticello. Their son, James Leskanic, who was home on returned home, expecting the worst."Pa, the chickens got loose,"
leave from the Army also helped with the feeding. the boy confessed sadly, "but I managed to find all twelve of them."
The squirrels were named from largest to smallest: Bobby, Marsha, Danny, "Well, you did real good, son," the farmer beamed. "You left
Tracey, Charlie, and Bugsy. When they are old enough, they will be released back
into the wild. with seven."


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Wednesday, October 1, 2008


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