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/UF00028320/00286
 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: December 9, 2009
Frequency: semiweekly[<1983-1994>]
weekly[ former <1925-1965>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Monticello (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jefferson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jefferson -- Monticello
 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: VID00286
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


..................--.--CH -D5 T 326
riOS'^"^ ;

-toiles" ^7 _


ONTICELLO


NEWS


J41st Year No. 50


Wednesday, December 9, 2009


500 464 + 4


Jefferson


CountrY Club


Burglarized


FRAN HUNT
SMonticello News
Staff Writer
SRichard Canipe,
18, of Quincy, FL, was
arrested Dec. 3 and
charged with burglary
of a''structure and
felony criminal, mis-
chief, stemming from
a burglary of the Jef-
ferson Country Club
last month.
According to the
Jefferson County
Sheriff's Office, on
Nov. 12, deputies re-
sponded to Jefferson
Country Club in refer-
erice to a burglary and
upon arrival, they
spoke with club man-
ager Chuck Chambers
about the incident.
Chambers reported
that, there had also
been a previous bur-
glary on Nov. 6 that he
did not report.
During both bur-


Richard Canipe


glaries, the suspects)
entered the building,
drove two golf carts
out to the golf course
where they caused an
estimated $3,000 dam-
age to the golf course
and carts. During the
second burglary on
Nov. 12, the suspects
also stole a keg of beer
from the refrigerator
located in the building
Please See Coun-
try Club Page 4A


ouu 0 o U

with FMB for the
"Jefferson County Toy Drive"
Let's make this Christmas great for
Jefferson County children in need.
DONATE ANY NEW
UNWRAPPED GIFT FOR A
BOY and/or GIRL AT FMB OC
IN MONTICELLO during
regular lobby hours thru
December 21st.
'., 'I, ,


JC Public Library

Gets Own Website
LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News
Senior Staff Writer
Check it out. The Jefferson Cotnty Public Li-
brary (JCPL) now has it own website.
Admittedly, the website still has a little ways
to go, as the staff continues adding information
and revising and correcting what's already there.
But for all practical purposes, the site has been up
and running since late November and had logged
2,184 hits as of Tuesday morning, Dec. 8.
K Please See Library Page 4A

MonIceloNewsPhotoBy
Staz Aleman, Nov. 19, 2009
4-^^ V- ,. I


Commission Chairman Gene Hall. on behalf of
the commission, honored businessman Steve Andris
on Thursday night. Nov. 19. for the latter's 50 years of
service and contributions to the community. Andris
is owner of the Jefferson County Kennel Club on US
19 North.The commission declared Nov. 20 as Steve
Andris Day.


Legals
School & SchooL
Southern Pines
Thomasville Shop
Viewpoints


County Office To Get Own


In-House Computer Expert


LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News
Senior Staff Writer
Clerk of Court Kirk Reams' de-
cision to hire an Information Tech-
hology (IT) person for his office
stirred no little debate at the
County Commission meeting on
Tuesday morning, Dec.1.
In the end, it turned out that
the commission really had no say in
the matter, which prompted one of-
ficial to ask why the board had even
taken up the matter in the first
place. But that revelation came only
after much discussion and after six
citizens had registered their con-
cerns.about the proposed action.
IT, as defined by the Informa-
tion Technology. Association of
America (ITAA), involves the


I


"study design, development, imple-
mentation, and support or manage-
ment of computer-based
information systems, particularly
software applications and com-
puter hardware."
Reams, in both his press re-
lease and statements to the commis-
sion, emphasized that one of his
chief goals since coming to office
has been to save taxpayers' dollars
by streamlining processes and mak-
ing systems more efficient and cost
effective.
"The Florida Constitution
states that 'a public office is a public
trust' and I take serving as the tax-
payers' watchdog very seriously,"
Reams stated in his press release.
Please See Computer Expert
Page 4A


COMCOd Fqg Statg Fifo Former

pity oCritic Gives
Developer
AZARO ALEMAN it meets the established he just wanted to make
olntiellno News standards. them aware of the situa-


Senior Staff Writer.
City Manager Steve
Wingate is alerting offi-
cials that the Florida De-
partment of
Environmental Protec-
tion (FDEP) may yet take
action against the city,
stemming from a one-
time incident that he is
characterizing as a sta-
tistical aberration, if not
a downright lab error.
The incident, as
Wingate briefly told the
City Council on Tuesday
night, Dec. 1, involved a
bad testing sample that
came out of the mah-
made wetlands that re-
ceives the city treated
effluent from the waste-
water treatment plant.
The state requires the pe-
riodic testing of effluent
in the wetlands to ensure


Wingate said the
sample in question regis-
tered "an astronomical
number that was simply
off the charts". He said
the one-time spike was
so high that it skewed
the city's entire annual
average for the testing.
"We've been dealing
with the FDEP for a
while on this," Wingate
said.'"When you get a
number like that, they
want to fine you a
penalty, especially in
these times when money
is scarce. The FDEP has
now started talking en-
forcement."
Wingate said he
would be providing the
council with more infor-
mation about the issue at
the January meeting.
For the present, however,


tion and the potential for
an FDEP penalty
Wingate said city
personnel had contested
the veracity of the sam-
pling, but they had been
unable to make much
headway with the state
agency, as they couldn't
prove that the sampling
might be in error.
"We can't prove it
didn't happen," Wingate
said. "We think it was a
lab error. It could have
been a miscalculation,
but they (lab techni-
cians) will never admit
it."
Particularly frustrat-
ing, he said, was the fact
that if the water reuse
project was in place, the
city wouldn't have to be
Please See Water
Sample Page 4A


City Maintenance

May Become Wee
LAZARO ALEMAN Typically, the worse
Monticello News cleanup are handled by The con
Senior Staff Writer means of drilling and cidental
Don't be surprised if mechanical extraction of the leal
the city's maintenance the contaminants or ex- ground
yard on North Cherry cavation and removal of Plea
Street -commonly re- the contaminated soil in Page 4A
ferred to as the barn -


gets converted into a
small park of sorts.
This, at least, is one
of the ideas being tossed
about, in the event that
the city is able to get
state funding to demol-
ish the existing building
there and construct an-
other elsewhere.
Why would the state
Spay to have the present
"barn" demolished anI.l
another built?
In a word: contami-
nation. Which is to sa\
that the cityv property is
one of lnumlleros petro-
leum-con talminated sites
around town that has
qualified lor the
statewide petroleum
clean IIup p rog ra 111 ad1lm in-
istered hb theP Florida
Depairttnient ot E nvironl
mental Piotection
(FDEP). Meaning that
the state will pick up the
costly tab for the
cleanullp.

Wed
17A 12/9
__14A-15A 1/


Fest. 18A
>ping 10A
2-3A


Variabl
shower
likely,


Yard

Park
case scenarios.
taminations, in-
ly, result from
kage of above-
or underground
ise See Park
L


LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News -
Senior Staff Writer
Give Kate Calvin
credit for fairness and
conscientiousness in
helping keep the
record straight.
Nearly 10 months
after raising question
before the Monticello
City Council about the
environmental record
of a developer that was
proposing a then-con-
troversial subdivision
on the west side of
town, Calvin returned
to the council on Tues-
day night, Dec. 1, to up-
date the record and
report on the positive
outcome of the earlier
reported incident.
The developer is
the Tampa-based
Sierra Properties LLC,
which is behind the re-
cently approved Monti-
cello Pines
development, a 450-lot
planned community on
a 420-acre property on
the west side of town.
In February, when the
council was consider-
ing approval of the
Please See Kudos
.Page 4A )


-IIITIEIS
Local children are
encouraged to submit their
Dear Santa Letters to:

PO Box 428





\ Vibute to our Christmas Angol
This Christmas, we invite you to share a special message .
for your favorite Christmas Angel. The ad can be as follows'i'
Lev";".7 MA.fio,^ ]It.- Art"Y hb f| Pet rj^i
^D1y fbr-st 0("I'SNhG (r:'p C4if dsov. H
Use this holiday offer for your special
a "Christmas Angel".


s5o Call


r Thu ,,-
75/48 u 55/37
S12/10
e clouds and windy with Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 50s
*s and thundershowers and lows in the upper 30s.
mainly in.


needs.


Fri
Fri 57/45
12/11
Occasional showers possible.
Highs in the upper 50s and lows in
the mid 40s.


99- /' O.00 or vou a." l..'"is /
997-:1iX for all oiN ailiverliiisin


---.- ~










2A Monticello News


www. ecbpublishing. com


Wednesday, December 9, 2009


VIEWPOINTS &


'.5''

' 4


Children
Your Hostility
I was talking to a
teenager the other day,
and she was telling me
how when she gets in
trouble, at home, she
gets slapped.
I was horrified. -I
know this seems to be
the practice of many
households, but yet it
still sickens me when I
think of a child being
slapped in anger and
what that does to
his/her self-esteem and
personality.
Discipline is totally
necessary in raising
children. I was spanked,
and my children were
spanked, But slapping a
child/teenager in anger
is not discipline. It is act-
ing out in anger; one of
the things that we teach
our children NOT to do.
We teach our chil-
dren, and/or take them
to church and teach
them, to act like Jesus,
think like Jesus, treat
others as Jesus would
treat them, not to pick
on those less fortunate,
and not to pick on those
,.that are younger and
smaller than them. Then
some of those same chil-
dren/teenagers go home
just to be slapped, in
anger, because they are
smaller/weaker/
younger (or slammed up
against walls, or pushed
around by their fathers.)
When a woman is
continually slapped or
pushed around by her
husband, we call it phys-
ical abuse. When a 16
year-old hits and pushes
an eight year-old


Learn What They Live
Will Become Their Hostility


around, he is called a
bully When one teenag-
er hits another teenager
in school, he can be sus-
pended for fighting.
Why is it viewed as
"different" when a par-
ent slaps a
child/teenager in anger?
When a child is
spanked for doing some-
thing wrong it is a
thought out process and
an explanation usually
accompanies the spank-
ing. A slap in the face is
just that a slap in the
face out of anger.
If a teenager lives
with that, they eventual-
ly don't want to go home,
for home is no longer


their safe haven. They
feel as if they are
unloved and/or unwor-
thy after all, isn't a
mother's and father's
love supposed to be the
strongest? If their par-
ents can't even show
unconditional love, then
why should they expect
it from.anyone else?
When I was a child
on through my teenage
years, a scroll hung in
my bedroom (on my
closet door) with a nice
saying on it. I used to lie
in bed and read that
scroll many a night as I
fell asleep. The older I
got; the more I under-
stood what it meant.


' . . . . .. . . . . ...e e S . ..SS" "

CHILDREN LEARN

WHAT THEY LIVE *


: If a child lives with
criticism,
He learns to condemn.

If a child lives with hos-
tility,
He learns to fight.

If a child lives with
ridicule,
He learns to be shy

If a child lives with
jealousy,
He learns to feel guilty

If a child lives with tol-
erance,
He learns to be patient.

If a child lives with
encouragement,
He learns to appreci-
*


ate.
If a child lives with
praise,
He learns to appreciate.

If a child lives with
fairness,
He learns justice.

If a child lives with
security,
He learns to have faith.

If a child lives with
approval,
He learns to like him-
self.

If a child lives with
acceptance and friend-
ship,
He learns to find life in
the world.


U U


Jim row At The Library


I remember once
when my wife and I visit-
ed a friendly town in
North' Central Florida
(the town I will not men-
tion). We decided to visit
the public library of that
County I love to visit
libraries, so does my
wife who is a fine biblio-
phile. As I walked into
this medium-sized
library I looked around
for humanities and liter-
ary texts, then I went
over the history collec-
tion, while my 'wife
looked through the gar-
dening and horticulture
books. Just then one of
the librarians, a middle-
aged. woman, walked
passed me rolling a cart
of books to shelf.
"Excuse me Ma'am,"
trying to catch her atten-
tion.
"Yes, may I help
you?," she questioned in
a friendly manner.
"Could you tell me
where Black History
books are located?, I
asked.
"I don't see them
anywhere in the 900s," I
reiterated, "knowing
that was the place for
them."
"Oh, son. Black his-
tory, literature, psycholo-
gy, sociology, etc. are
over there," pointing a


cold finger at an extreme
dark corner of the
library.
.. "Thank you," I
responded with a shud-
der and disbelief.
It was an example of
Jim Crow laws applied to
the library I am a profes-
sional librarian who
integrates things in the
library: one catalog, one
collection, one mission.
Of course, there is diver-
sity in all of this, but
there is justice and dig-
nity for every citizen
who visits the public
library regardless of
race or ethnicity. We
might segregate collec-
tions in terms of age
groups and even lan-
guage (our Spanish lan-
guage collection). But we
don't aallv Jim Crow
laws to books written by
or for our Black commu-
nity. Everything is inte-
grated in the 300s, 500s,
700s, and 900s. We are
passed that age where
the Black man had to use
a Black bathroom, eat in
a Black restaurant, take
the back section of the
bus reserved for Blacks
or simply die on a Black
bed somewhere in a sec-
tion of an obscure hospi-
tal. Or, even, just getting
a beating for crossing
the "white line."


Still, some people
are left in their igno-
rance and superstition
of what democracy and
justice is all about. And
yes, it is a good thing
that libraries are a dem-
ocratic institution
where every member of
the community is well-
represented in the col-
lection and resources.
You will not find the his-
tory of Buffalo soldiers
in a dark corner without
light. No, they will be
represented in our
libraries in the 970s
where American history
and culture is located.
You will not find WE.B.
du Bois or Frederick
Douglas or Richard
Wright in a dark corner
without light. No, they
will be represented in
the great annals of
American literary histo-
ry in our libraries. You
will not find the story of
Booker T. Washington in
a dark corner without
light. No, he will be rep-
resented in the annals of
American education. No
Jim Crow laws here;
librarianship will not
tolerate this. It is a good
thing that our God-fear-
ing community here in
Jefferson County has
crossed over into the 21"l
Century


MONTICELLO #L


NE WS. I
EMERALD GREENE and Wednesday at 12:00 p.m. for
1r. RNE Fnday's paper. Deadline for Legal


Flying champagne

corks cause an

average of 250

eye injuries

worldwide every

year.


rPublsher/uwner Advertisement is Monday at 5:00
p.m. for Wednesday's paper, and
SRAY CICHON Wednesday at 5 p.m. for Friday's
paper.
Managing Editor paper.
Managing Editor erewill be a w10 charge for Affidavits.
LAZARO ALEMAN CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Senior Staff Writer Subscription Rates:
Florida $45 per year
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS Out-of-State $52 per year
Deadline for classified is Monday (State & local taxes included)
at 12:00 p.m for Wednesday's paper,


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., 180 W Washington 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, Ihc. 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.


PINIONS


By: Debbie Snapp
lMonuicello News
Staff Writer


Meet Your


Neighbor



Jimmy Brookins


Jimmy Brookins \%as born to Rosalie An- '"
derson and Ben Adams in Banr ick, GA.
Thomas County. in March of 1943. He's been
working for the Jefferson Count) School Board
for 20+ years and has been pastor of the St.
Stephens Missionary Baptist Church in Nlicco-
sukee for 27+ years.
He enjoys music, bottling, and the \olun- '
teer \\ork he does \\ ith the Jefferson Senior Cit-
izen Center, Hospice, and the Jefferson County
Ministerial Association.
He's available to those in need of prayer at any time. 545-2214.


0*.... 000000 000 Se0........0.*.. *0000


IIonticllo, lor idal










Wednesday, December 9, 2009


VIEWPOINTS


PINIONS


Message From


Santa Claus


By Judy Arline Pucket
If it were in my
power, I would bring
peace and love to this
world of ours. But I
don't have magic
enough. I can cross the
sky, and pass by the
stars. But I can't seem to
stop any of the hatred's
wars. I see children on
the streets, with no hope
left in their eyes.


So many homeless
people with nowhere to
sleep. And my heart
cries. I can't give the
things they need, oh but
God, I would try I'm
only a fantasy that once
took wings to fly
Some are deceived
by the gifts that money
can buy But those who
truly believe see the gift
with the heart, not with


(


the eye. I sometimes stop
and go to my knees and
pause, and I too, always
pray that we will find an
end to wars, and live in
peace one day.
For all those who
believe in me, I will con-.
tinue my cause. Across
the stars, over the wars,'
on Christmas Eve, for
the hearts that still
believe, in Santa Claus.


BUSINESS OWNER INVITES ALL
TO DOWNTOWN MADISON
CHRISTMAS CELEBRATION


Hi, I'm Cindy Pori6 from Madison
Antique Market & Interiors.
This is our 3" Annual Downtown
Madison Christmas Celebration,
which will be held on Dec. 12, from 5-9
p.m. in historic Downtown Madison
on Range Ave.
All downtown businesses and
merchants will be open for late night
Christmas shopping. Santa will be
there for the children to visit. We will
have a wonderful variety of art and
craft vendors from all over Florida
and South Georgia. Christmas enter-
tainment will be provided by Madison"
Academy Horse and buggy rides will
be providing a driving tour through


the historic district with two of the
local churches on the tour. Special
treat stations for the children will be,
provided by the local merchants and
businesses.
Special thank yous to Elmer and
June Spear, the City of Madison,
Madison Academy School, the down-
town businesses and merchants and
individuals that donated time, money
and heart for this event. Madison
Community Bank for providing the
Xmas trees along with all the volun-
teer organizations' and businesses that
,decorated them for our event.' Thank
you Madison County for the support
you give the downtown businesses.


STAKE A




TB LISTEN


Take a moment to listen today
To what your children are trying
to say;
Listen today whatever you do
Or they won't be there to listen
to you.
Listen to their problems, listen
Sfor their needs.
Praise their smallest triumphs,
Praise their smallest deeds;
Tolerate their chatter, amplify
their laughter.
Find out what's the
matter; find
S out what they're after.
Tell them that you love
them
every single night,
Though there be need to
S scold


Y them, be sure you hol
them;


Tell them "Everything's a
right
and tomorrow's looking brig:
Take a moment to listen tod
To what your children are try
Sto say;
Listen today, listen today what-
ever you do,
And they will come back to lis-
ten to you.
k


d

11

ht!"
lay
ring




^J


I h ss m 0 0l 01iT^T~cT m


!


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www.ecbpublishing.com


Monticello News 3A


fglsn't it odd, that
Sthe school dis-
trict is constantly
crying about the need
for community sup-
port for the schools,
but when an opportu-
nity to do something
for the ENTIRE com-
munity, by helping to
put Building A to
good use, the Board
clings tightly to a his-
torical structure
which will most likely
fall into further
decay, if not repaired
and used? What's
wrong with this pic-
ture?"
g(Congratulations
CDanielle Foun-
tainfor taking and
passing the Certified
Permit Technician
exam on Friday, No-
vember 20, 2009.
This is a first for Jef-
ferson County....
Again Congratula-
tions!!!"
g((Alhy does the
SSchool Board
not comprehend that
they are elected to
serve ALL residents,
whether or not they
have children in dis-
trict schools? Hope-
fully residents will
recall at election
time, which Board
members are most re-
luctant to help the
community as a
whole, without de-
tracting from the ed-
ucational process!"
i Jefferson County
Sis paying some-
one $213,000 a
month to mow the
grass on a closed
landfill and check for
gas leaks??? I smell
a rat!"
(Uow would DOE
feel about the
School Board's seem-
iigly refusal to lease
Building-A, to be used
by ALL residents,
when the district is in
dire financial straits,
and the building sits
idle?"
gAWhy do the
WS sheriff's
deputies and Monti-
cello Police officers
think that they don't
have to use turn sig-
nals?"


d
,y










4A Monticello News


www. ecbpublishing. com


Wednesday, December 9, 2009


JFS C N CI B
Allin~natonisprntd s aknf-o te ~leronCont Serffs ffce Al Sspct Soud e onidre~nocntUnilPrve Gily n Cur Ia


MAN CHARGED IN


1-10 ACCIDENT


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
A Panama City man was
charged following a single-
vehicle accident on the
Interstate, Dec. 2.
FHP reports that at 10:35
a.m., at the 227 1-10 mile mark-
er, Russell Hicks, 22, of
Panama City was driving a
2010 Toyota pickup traveling
eastbound on 1-10 in the inside
lane. Riding as a passenger in
the vehicle was Freddy Welch,
79, also of Panama City
For unknown reasons,
the vehicle continued east-
bound through the outside
lane and emergency lane,
striking the guardrail on the
south shoulder of the road-


way.
The vehicle then contin-
ued eastbound across the
emergency lane and inside
lane, striking the guardrail on
the north shoulder of the
roadway
As this occurred the
camper being towed by the
vehicle rotated clockwise as
the truck rotated counter-
clockwise causing the left
front of the camper to strike
the right rear of the truck.
The men received no
injuries, the crash was not
deemed alcohol-related and
both were wearing seatbelt.
The vehicle sustained
$3,000 damage. Hicks was
charged with careless driv-
ing.


COUNTY MAN CHARGED AFTER


VICTIMIZING MOTHER


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
A county man was arrested
earlier this week and charged
with several offenses after he
allegedly victimized his mother.
According to the Jefferson
County Sheriff's Office, on Dec. 1
deputies were dispatched to a
Tin Top Road residence in refer-
ence to a robbery
Upon arrival, the victim
reported that she was in her bed-
room and had more than $100
cash in her hand, when her son,
Floyd Melvin Seabrooks, 29,
grabbed the money out of her
hand and ran out the front door.
She reported that she chased
him for a little ways when he


Floyd Melvin Seabrooks
stopped and threw $50 back at
her and took off running again.


Deputies spotted Seabrooks.
Son Highway 259 about one mile
from the residence and he was
asked his name and he told them.
The deputy exited his vehicle
and while searching Seabrooks,
found about one gram of cocaine
and one gram of cannabis, and
$28.
Seabrooks reportedly said
the money was what was left of
the money he had grabbed from
his mother. He was transported
to the county jail and charged
with robbery sudden snatch, pos-
session of cocaine within 1,000
feet of a church and possession
of cannabis less than 20 grams.
Bond was withheld and he
remained at the county jail Dec.


-I.
Free ift ith

copy of the ad!


r PSk
ct-t-s R T 10










Wednesday, December 9, 2009


OUND


www. ecbpublishing. corn


EFFERSON


Monticello News 5A


COUNTY


l0M$LINI 1'Y.


AIL N0AI


December 9, 11
Jefferson Arts is opened
free to the public 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Wednesday
and Saturdays, or by
appointment. The
Gallery is located at 575
West Washington Street
in Monticello. Jefferson
Arts, Inc. is- a non-profit
group with a goal of pro-
moting art and art edu-
cation in the Monticello
area of North Florida
and South Georgia. For
more information, con-
tact the Gallery at
www.jeffersonartsgaller
ycom or 997-3311.

December 9-12
Current Jewelry
Crafting Classes at The
Peddler's Marketplace
in downtown
Monticello, 11 a.m.
Tuesday through
Saturday: Beginning
Torch 101- Learn the
materials and the
process necessary to
begin using the torch in
your work. Class project
to make and take home
will be a completed free
form bracelet and one
set of ear wires. Make
reservations by contact-
ing Margie Stern at 210-
4097 or 933-9540.
Different classes run
every week.

December 9
Monticello Kiwanis
Club meets every
Wednesday at noon at
the :Jefferson Country
Club on Boston
Highway for lunch, pro-
gram, and a meeting.
Contact Katrina Walton
at 997-5516 for club infor-
mation.

December 9, 16, 23, 30
Employment
Connections Career
Coach Mobile Lab is
scheduled for 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. on Wednesdays
across from the First
Baptist Church in
Monticello. Services
include job search,
resume assistance,
assessments, and labor
market information.
For more information,
contact Diane Head at
973-2672, 973-6497, or
headd@nfwdb.org

December 10
AA meetings are held 8
p.m. Thursday at the
Christ Episcopal
Church annex, 425
North Cherry Street.
For more information
call 997-2129 or 997-1955.

December 10
Cub Scout Pack 808 will
meet weekly 7 to 8 p.m.
on Thursday at The
Eagle's Nest on South
Water Street. For more
information contact
Cub Master Greg Wynot
at 997-5366.

December 10
The Business
Community Prayer
Breakfast and meeting
will be held 7 to 8 a.m.
on Thursday this month
at St. Margaret Catholic
Church in the parish
hall on highway 90 east,
in Monticello.
Christmas music and
decorations will set the


mood and Coach Willie
Spears will offer his tes-
timony. Plan to attend,
and bring your spouse
and a friend. For more
information contact
Coordinator L. Gary
Wright at
lgwright39@embarqmai
l.com or 997-5705, 933-
5567.

December 10
The Jefferson Soil and
Water Conservation
Board will meet 11:30
a.m. on the second
Thursday of the. month
in the Jefferson County
Extension Office confer-
ence room. Dorothy P.
Lewis, : secre-
tary/treasurer, reports
the meeting is open to
the public.

December 10
You may qualify for
assistance from Capital
Area Community
Action Agency. Call Pat
Hall or Melissa Watson
at 997-8231 for addition-
al information. They
can tell you what servic-
es are currently being
provided. CACAA will
be working in the area 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. on the sec-
ond Thursday at the
Lamont Post Office.

December 11, 16, 18,'
19
Capital Health Plan
Medicare Advantage
(HMO)' Informational
Seminar 10 a.m. at the
CHPHC.1491 Governor's
Square Blvd. in
Tallahassee. Attend a
seminar to learn more
about Capital Health
Plan Advantage Plus
(HMO) and Capital
Health Plan Preferred
Advantage (HMO.) Call
850-523-7441 or 7-877-247-
6512 to reserve seating
and for more informa-
tion.


December 12
Christmas Dinner and
Program 2 p.m.
Saturday at Cross-
Landing Health &
Rehabilitation Center.
Call to make a reserva-
tion now at 997-2313.

December 12
Jefferson Arts will hold
a member's business
meeting 11 a.m. to 12
p.m. Saturday at .the
gallery. Normally this
meeting is held 10 a.m.
to 12 p.m. on the second
Saturday of the month,
the time change is just
for this meeting.
Jefferson Arts is opened
free to the public 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Wednesday
and Saturdays, or by
appointment. The
Gallery is located at 575
West Washington Street
in Monticello. Jefferson
Arts, Inc. is a non-profit
group with a goal of pro-
moting art and art edu-
cation in the Monticello
area of North Florida
and South Georgia. For
more information, con-
tact the Gallery at 997-
3311 or
www.jeffersonartsgaller
ycom

December 12
Red Hats will meet at
11:30 a.m. on the second
Saturday at a location of
their choice. Contact
Althea Fuller at 342-1011
or Rowena Daniel at 997-'
2129 for more informa-
tion.

December 13
Sunday of Silence is
held at the One Heart
Earth Center on the sec-
ond Sunday of each
month at 450 West
Madison Street in
Monticello. For more
information call 997-
7373 or salliein-
dia@yahoo.com Come at
any time, before or after


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church, all day. Stay as
long as you like. Hatha
Yoga begins at 10 a.m.
with instructor Joy
Moore; bring a yoga mat
if you have one.
Labyrinth will be avail-
able and the meditation
room will be open. A
light lunch will be
served and eaten in
silence at noon; a gong
will announce yoga and
lunch.
Quiet meditative CD
music will be played in
the background. Give
yourself the Gift of
Silence through prayer,
reflection, contempla-
tion, and journaling.

December 14
Big Bend. Horseman's
Club will meet 7 p.m. on
the second Monday at
Green Industries
Institute for a brief pro-
gram and meeting. This
is an open horse club for
all breeds, everyone wel-
come. Contact
www.bigbendhorse.com
for more information.

December 14
Boy Scout Troop 803
meets 7 p.m. every
Monday at the Eagles
Nest on South Water
Street. For more infor-
mation, contact Scout
Leader Paul Wittig at
997-1727 or 997-3169.

December 14
AA women's meetings


are held 6:45 p.m.
Monday; AA and Al-
Anon meetings are held
8 p.m. at the Christ
Episcopal Church
Annex, 425 North
Cherry Street. For more
information, call 997-
2129 or 997-1955.

December 14
AA meets 7 p.m. every
Monday at Waukeenah
United Methodist
Church for fellowship;
the meeting is open. For
more information, con-
tact Rev. Ralph
Wrightstone at 997-2171.

December 15
Mothers Of Pre-
Schoolers (MOP) will
meet 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. on
the third Tuesday of
months September
through May at the First
United Methodist
Church. This program
is geared toward early
pregnancy to kinder-
garten. mothers. And,
will offer a light break-
fast, speaker, and a


Christian-based 'pro-
gram with topics such
as CPR training,, love
language in the family,
and etc. There will also
be creative activities
just for moms. A child-
care will be provided...
volunteers are needed
to sit and play with the
children. Contact
Heather Boyd at 997-
1041 for more informa-
tion.

December 15
Jefferson County
Humane Society will
hold Board of Directors
Meeting 7 p.m. on the
third Tuesday at the
Jefferson Arts Gallery,
575 West Washington
Street in Monticello. All
members are invited to
vote for the 2009-2010
Executive Committee.
and Director posi-
tions. Contact Secretary
Teresa Kessler at tere-
sa@kesslerconstruction
llc.com or 997-4540 for
absentee ballots or
more information.


I In 5AMemory
In memory of our father, grandfather, brother,
uncle, cousin, and friend Wallace Leroy Adams, Sr.
who passed away on Dec. 9, 2001, at his home in,
Monticello, FL.
We'll always love you but we know that GodJ
,loves you best. Your daughters Jacquelyne!
iSeabrooks, Jennifer Hill and son Willie Adams, Jr.,
'and your grandchildren, great-grandchildren, fami-
ly, and friends sadly miss you.
! -s- ]-


Si iJu I LIISON RESIDENTS .



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Anyone 6 months to
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Persons aged 25 through 64 years who have health
conditions associated with higher risk of medical
complications from influenza
HINI Swine Flu Vaccines are now available

at the Jefferson County Health Department

Clinic located at 1255 West Washington

Street.
::: CLINIC HOURS:.
Monday- Friday:.
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6A Monticello News


FOUND


www. ecbpu blshmig. corn


EFFERSON


Wednesday, December 9, 2009


COUNTY


Computer Expert


Cont. From Page 1


Country Club


Cont. From Page 1


In his comments to
the commission, Reams
noted a "glaring need" for
the -county to have its
own IT department.
"Most of the criti-
cism we get is that our
webpage is not updated
and that we don't have a
countrywide email sys-
tem," Reams said.
His office currently
was paying $12,000 annu-
ally for IT services and
other operations were
paying like amounts, he
said. In other counties,
in-house IT services were
part of the regular mix,
he said. Having an IT per-
son in-house would allow
for a centralized and
coordinated system that
could serve the other con-
stitutional offices and
county departments, he
said. Moreover, it could
all be done without
expending taxpayers'
money
Reams said he had
identified several rev-
enues streams coming
through his office that
stemmed from recording
and other user fees,
which monies could be,
used to pay the IT techni-
cian's $36,000 annual
salary.
"By using the record-
ing fees that are available
to run this department,
county taxpayers' dollars
will no longer be used to
fund these. functions,
freeing up these funds for
the departments to use in
other areas or in leaner
times," Reams said.
S'Basically we're
behind the times in this
regard," he added, noting
that other clerks of court
had IT personnel on their
staffs.
Reams identified his
choice for the position as
well-qualified IT person
currently working in
Suwannee County and
who desires to return to
this area.
Registering opposi-
tion to the decision were
Ashley and Richard Hotz,
owners of Country Mile
Computers, a local com-
pany that has been serv-
icing the computer needs
of the area and county
offices since 1997. Also
expressing concern were
several supporters of the
company, as well as being
general proponents of
economic development
and the shop-at-home
principle.
In her presentation
to the commission,
Ashley Hotz noted that in
the last five years, the
county had paid an aver-
age of $5,846.25 annually
to Country Mile
Computers for labor.
"Our accounting pro-
gram shows that all
invoices submitted to the
county for computers,
printers, switches, net-
working equipment,
accessories and software
over a five years and 11
months period averaged
only $9,524.25 annually
for (about seven) county
departments," she said.
"If you add annual labor
costs to annual equip-
ment and software
charges, the total average
annual cost to the county
is $15,370.50 for every-
thing for both equip-
ment and labor."
She made the point
that the new technician's,


Get it fast


XI,


* $36,000 salary would be
more than six times the
labor fees that her compa-
ny charged all county
offices for a year.
She questioned
where the money would
come from to pay for the
technician's salary as the
research that she had
done indicated that state
statute prevented the
funding that Reams had
identified from being
used for salaries.
Richard Hotz in his
presentation noted his
35+ years of experience
in the field of computers,
including 12 years as a
field engineer for a large
corporation. Throughout
their company's 13 years
of service to the county it
had been their abiding
aim to.keep costs down,
and as a consequence,
they had saved the coun-
ty tens of thousands of
dollars over the 13 years,
he said.
"Since we've been in
business we've seen four
other computer compa-
nies start and fail here,"
Richard Hotz said. "We
have not made a fortune,
but have earned an hon-
est living. But in this
economy, like so many
other businesses, our rev-
enues are down dramati-
cally 29.63 percent to
be exact. My wife and I
are 95 percent certain
that we will have to close
up shop if we' lose the
county's business. We've
checked and double
checked our figures but
the numbers still come
up the same."
Others to speak on
the issue and on behalf of
the Hotzs included David
Frisby, former Monticello
police chief, Larry
Halsey, former Extension
Office director; Bobbie
Golden, owner of. Golden
Acres Ranch; and Jan
Rickey, director of the
Opera House.
They all, to one
degree or another, ques-
tioned the decision to
hire an in-house IT tech-
nician, when the services
could be outsourced to
Country Mile Computers
at a seemingly lower cost
and especially in light of
the probable conse-
quence to the company if
it lost the county's busi-
ness. Also expressed was
concern that the position
had barely been adver-
tised, if advertised at all?
"I think that advertis-
ing and looking for a can-
didate in the local pool is
better than going out-
side," said Halsey, con-
ceding all the while the
need for commonality
and uniformity in the
system.
He also agreed, hav-
ing maintained the coun-
ty's system for a number
of years on a voluntary
basis, that the job could-
n't be done adequately or
effectively as a sideline.
"On that part I
agree," Halsey said. "It's
the who, not the what, I
disagree on."
Golden acknowl-
edged that advertising a
position could create
headaches, as Reams had
offered earlier as his rea-
son for not advertising
the position. But dealing
with such headaches was
part of the job, she said.
She said she continued to


have a problem with the
lack of local advertise-
ment and the failure to
give the Hotzs an oppor-
tunity to bid for the job.
Reams defended his
decision on a number of
levels. He noted that cre-
ation of the IT technician
position would in no way
preclude County Mile
Computers from building
or servicing the county's
computers.
"This is only for
someone to coordinate
our efforts, update our
webpage and coordinate
the purchase of equip-
ment," he said.
As for advertising the
position, it was his pre-
rogative as a constitu-
tional officer to set policy
for his office and state
law did not require the
advertising of a position,
notwithstanding the
County Commission's
practice of doing so.
He said the creation
of the position would
consolidate the costs of
other operations for the
outsourcing of the func-
tion and would save tax-
payers' money
"This is not an
attempt to put anybody
out of business," Reams
said.. "There is no evil
intention on my part. It's
for the benefit of the
county That's my job to-
figure out ways to work
more efficiently I know
I'm been branded a devil
right now but that is not
my intention."
As for the funding
source that couldn't be
used for salaries, there
were several other user
fees revenue streams that
could be used for salaries,
he said. But the bottom
line, after all was said and
done, was that the deci-
sion was solely his to
make, he said.
As Commission
Chairman Danny
Monroe succinctly put it,
"It's the clerk's decision.
Who he hires has nothing
to do with us. It's not up
to us.to decide."
Which pronounce-
ment, coming after the
lengthy discussions that
had preceded it, caused
Commissioner Gene Hall
to throw his hands up in
exasperation.
"VWhy then were we
even discussing this?" he
asked.
Qu i p p e d
Commissioner Hines
Boyd: "We don't a vote on
this, we just have a
forum."
The Hotzs appear not
ready to -concede the
point, however. On
Monday Dec. 7, the two
informed the News that
new research they had
done since the commis-
sion meeting clearly indi-
cated that monies raised
under the Records
Modernization Act could
not be used for other than
court-related operations,
such as the clerk of court,
the courts, the public
defender or the public
prosecutor. Meaning that
the IT technician could
not assist with the work
of other constitutional
offices or county depart-
ments, they said. The
Hotzs indicated they
planned to raise this
issue before the commis-
sion at the Thursday, Dec.
17, evening meeting.


with the golf carts.
On Nov. 14 deputies
received information
that a juvenile .and
Canipe had a keg of beer
similar to the keg stolen
from the Country Club.
On Nov. 17 deputies
interviewed the juvenile
about the Country Club
burglaries at which
point the juvenile
reportedly told deputies
that he had found a set of
keys on the golf course
and according to the
juvenile, he used the
keys to unlock the build-
iig where the golf carts
are kept.
He said that once

Kudos


project, Calvin and a Dec. 1
number of her neigh- before
bors from 'the nearby, "close
Cooper's Pond subdivi- raised
sion were expressing Montic
concerns about the pro- eratior
posed development, to repi
It was in February, the Jac
during one of the coun- of the
cil's many hearing on of Eng
the development, that its ei
Calvin cited the Cypress involve:
Creek Town Center com- of turl
plex, a regional one-mil- iment
lion-square-foot mall Creek,
that Sierra Properties lations
was constructing in the ter
Pasco County. At the order
time, the US Army between
Corps of Engineers had the d
temporarily halted the Proper
development because of pay a
reported Clean Water $297,00
Act violations. Calvin' Th
cited the incident as Town
example of what could at the
be expected here if the and -
project was. approved, Floride
notwithstanding the the C
developer's stated assur- Sierra
ances to the contrary mit af
On Tuesday night, a seri

Water Sample


taking samples from the
manmade wetlands and
the entire problem
would have been 'avoid-
ed. The reuse or
reclaimed water project,
as it's more formally
called, has been in the
permitting stage since
about mid 2008. It's the
expectation that the per-
mitting will be approved
soon.
A $2.2 million joint
public/private enter-
prise that will benefit
the city, the environment
and Simpson's Nursery,
the reclaimed water
project proposes to take

Park


petroleum storage
tanks.
In the case of the
city yard, the problem
apparently is complicat-
ed by the fact that the
contamination lies
under the building: Of
special concern too, as
City Manager Steve
Wingate informed the
City Council on Tuesday,
Dec. 1, the contamina-
tion lies near one of the
city's drinking water
sources. The fear is that
the contamination will
migrate toward the


Library

The site offers a
complete listing of the
staff and the programs
and services that the
library offers, along
with its mission state-
ment, newsletter, links
to other organizations
and services, an online
catalog and the direc-
tor's blog.
The site will also
eventually offer free
access to the general and
specialized databases of


'inside he and Canipe
took two golf carts and
rode around the golf
course and recreation
park, and he reportedly
admitted to damaging
the course and carts.
On Nov. 30, deputies
interviewed Canipe
about the Country Club
burglaries and he
allegedly collaborated
the, juvenile's account
of the burglaries, but
added that the damage
to the golf cart was
caused by the juvenile
running into a guide
wire on a utility pole.
He also reportedly
admitted that some of


the damage on the golf
carts was cause by the
duo spinning the golf
carts out.
Canipe was arrest-
ed Dec. 3 and charged
with burglary of a
structure and felony,
criminal mischief. A
total bond of $12,500
was set and he
remained at the county:
jail Dec. 9.
The juvenile was
arrested Dec.. 4 and
charged -with burglary
of a structure and'
felony criminal mis-
chief and turned over td
family members the
same day.


Cont. From Page 1.


, Calvin returned
the council to
an issue" she had
during the
cello Pines delib-
ns. She was happy
ort,- she said, that
cksonville District
U.S. Army Corps
gineers had settled
enforcement case
ing the discharge
bid water and sed-
'into Cypress
among other vio-
s. She said that by
ms of the consent
worked out
en the Corps and
developer, Sierra
*ties had'agreed to
civil penalty of
00.
.e Cypress Creek
Center complex is
junction of SR 56
[-75 in central
a: On Feb. 1, 2008,
orps suspended
Properties' per-
*ter documenting
ies of unautho-


rized discharges into,
Cypress Creek and after
learning of the unau-;
thorized clearing of;
almost an acre of wet-:
land.
In addition to agree-,
ing to pay a civil penal-i
ty, Sierra Properties
reportedly also worked;
with the Corps through-,
out the permit suspen-,
sion period to ensure,
that site containment
and sedimentation con-,
trols were sufficient to[
prevent additional dis-,
charges of turbid water,!
and sediment into the
creek. I ,
Sierra Properties"
also reportedly cooper-.
ated informally with:
the Corps to restore
wetlands that were
affected by the turbid
water and to repla'nht
the cleared wetland.
"So it was a positive&
outcome," Calvin said.
"We just need to remain
vigilant."


Cont. From Page 1


treated effluent from the
Monticello treatment
plant and pipe it to
Simpson's Nursery,
which will then recycle
the water to irrigate its
plants and trees. Among
its positives effects, the
project is expected to
reduce groundwater con-
sumption, improve efflu-
ent quality, eliminate
surface water discharge
into the wetlands, and
lower the city's monthly
costs of discharge moni-
toring tests.
Simpson reportedly
requires 1.6 million gal-
lons daily to irrigate 351


of its more than 765
acres, which assures,
complete usage of the
less than one million gal-'
lons that the city,
processes daily The*
agreement between.
Simpson and the city is:
for 10 years.
The city presently;
pumps its treated efflu-
ent into a manmade wet-
lands, where it is further
purified by soil filtration
and then pumped again
and ultimately dis-
charged into a jurisdic-
tional wetlands that
feeds into the Aucilla
River.


Cont. From Page 1


water supply
Wingate said that in.
recent conversations
with the FDEP, the state
officials had talked of
removing the building to
get at the contamination
under the slab and pay-
ing the city for the dem-
olition of the structure
and the construction of
another elsewhere.
"It's something
we're working -toward,"
Wingate said, adding
that if it came to be, the
site could possibly be
converted into a small


park of sorts eventually.
Wingate promised tos
keep the council updat d
ed on the situation as itd
developed. i
Florida was one ofu
the first states in thew
nation to regulate';:
underground and above-
ground storage tank sys-,i
teams beginning in 1983.%
Because the state relies!
on groundwater for
about 92 percent of its
drinking water needs, it
has some of the most
stringent rules in the
country


Cont. From Page 1


the Florida Electronic
Library (FEL) from any-
where in the county via
computer. That access is
now limited to the
library premises. The
FEL databases include
such as the Academic
OneFile, Criminal
SJustice Collection and
Health and Wellness
Resource Center.
The site presently
allows access to the
Internet Public


Library, as well as
Google, Yahoo, dogpile
and other search
engines. Some of the
sites, such as the JCPL
Historical Digital
Project, are still under
construction, with a
projected completion
date sometime in)
December.
Visit the JCPL web-
site at
http://co.jefferson.fl.us
/icpl-new.


Re-'- Ih^ laltl.i neo s on Iht- locj usmnt:si *In
Larn hril mu 'an r ll mrke Ih[r rn.lI rr r,,I

R..i.l .hal oiler. h' i.-'r, j ali ^..I hir puing on In
IhMe I nt.l
Monticello News 997-3568










Wednesday, December 9, 2009


FOUND


www. ecbpublishing. corn


EFFERSON


Monticello News 7A


COUNTY




Ol^en


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Poppa's Dog House,
the newest eatery in
town, located in the for-
mer Thor Gas Station
just west of the Opera
House, opened for busi-
ness Friday Dec. 4.
Originally the opening
was slated for sometime
in September, but appar-
ently, converting the old
gas station into a restau-
rant, while maintaining
special old-time south-
ern do-it-yourself flair,
took a little longer than
was previously antici-
-pated.
The parking lot is
creatively landscaped
with galvanized cattle
watering troughs, each
donning either ever-
greens or assorted color-
ful foliage, and once
inside the establish-
ment, the atmosphere
and feel is much like the
old mom and pop burger
shops or malt shops
from the 1950's. The
unique tables are all
totally handmade with
earthy gray tops and gal-
vanized aluminum
trash cans .flipped
upside down used as the
base and the pieces bolt-
ed together.


The business,
owned by Lee King of
Monticello and Sandy
Garber of Chaires, fea-
tures all-meat hot dogs
and soft-serve ice cream.
"We offer both steamed
and grilled all beef, all-
turkey and all-sausage
dogs on soft steamed
buns, corndogs, and
about 8 to 10 different
condiments including
traditional toppings of
ketchup, yellow mus-
tard, relish,, raw
chopped onions, spicy
mustard, jalapefios,
sauerkraut, coleslaw,
Coney chili, beef and
bean chili, vegetarian
chili, grated or melted
cheddar, queso cheese,
chorizo, and sauteed
onions and peppers,"
said Garber. And just in
time for these frigid
temperatures, the chili's
can also be purchased as
the main course.
One can purchase
just the dog or may
choose to go with a
combo meal consisting
of their favorite dog
with all the toppings
their heart desires,
chips and 16-ounce
drink for less than $5.
"These are not run
of the mill gas station
hot dogs, we have good,


All of us at Poppa's Dog House would like to I
thank the people of Jefferson County for an
exciting opening weekend! Although the
weather was wet and cold, your tremendous ;r-
support warmed our hearts, We; are proud'to .
have the opportunity to serve you.
A very Merry Christmas and a happy, healthy
and prosperous New Year to you all!
Sincerely, Sandy & Lee


high quality dogs for
our customers," King
added.
The business also
offers soft-serve ice
cream as well as several
signature desserts, sure
to be found nowhere
else, the pair guaran-
tees.
The Dog House will
also offers a variety of
specials guaranteed to
tickle the taste buds of
those wanting some-
thing a little different in
town.
Business hours are
Monday through Friday,
11 a.m. until 7 p.m. and
orders can be called in
for pickup at 342-1113.
The proprietors
chose that specific loca-
tion specifically because
of the area surrounding
it and the style of the
building.- "I often drove'
by here and just loved
that building," said
Garber. "It was built in
1929 and being next door
to a historic landmark
like the Opera House,
our intention was to
maintain the integrity
of the building and
also maintain the
uniqueness of the sur-
rounding area," she
added.
When asked why
they chose to open a
hog dog and ice cream
shop, they agreed that
they wanted to own the -
small mom and pop
type establishment and
at the same time, offer
sd6iething completely
different; thah othbr
local eateries, so as to
not compete with any-
one else's business. '
"It's been very chal-
lenging to take an old
gas station and convert
it into a restaurant,"
said Garber. "But we
were not hurrying the
job, we were being very
meticulous how we did
it to maintain the
integrity of the build-
ing," she added.
"The Dog House
will be a great place for
locals and visitors to
have something to eat,"
said King. "We would
like to become a land-


CHRISTMAS DINNER

AT CRO$$-mLANDINGS

-i N N N N


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
A Christmas dinner
and program will be
held at the Cross-
Landing Health &
Rehabilitation Center 2
p.m. Saturday, Dec. 12, to
which the families are
cordially invited.
This is a time for the
families of the residents


to meet with each other
and share stories, mem-
ories, and ideas.
This dinner is host-
ed by the staff at Cross-
Landing Health &
Rehabilitation Center,
with their appreciation,
and for the opportunity
for the personnel and
family members to meet
and greet each other.
Make a reservation


to attend now by calling
997-2313.
The Resident's
Annual Christmas Party
will be held at 1 p.m. on
Saturday, Dec. 19, to
which the community is
invited.
Administrator Paul
Kovary will welcome the
community of friends as
well as the family mem-
bers of each resident.
There will be the sounds
of Christmas carols,
prayer and blessings,
and a meal prepared by
the dietary staff.
The Cross-Landing
Health & Rehabilitation
Center family wishes
the Jefferson County
community a Merry
Christmas and a Happy
New Year!


I "tB-

Monticello News Photo by Fran Hunt, Dec. 7, 2009
The first day of business at Poppa's Dog House, Friday,. was booming
throughout the day, keeping co-owners, left to right, Lee King, Jennifer King and
Sandy Garber continuously busy with their fresh, and scrumptious hotdog cre-


nations.
mark here and we want
people to be able to say,
"Hey, I'm eating at the
Dog House today," he
said.
"We want people to
be able to come in, eat
and leave happy," said
King. "So for a good
and friendly time, the
Dog House is the place
to be," he concluded.


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I









Wednesday, December 9, 2009


8A Monticello News


OUND


EFFERSON


COUNTY


24TH


ANNUAL


GREENVILLE


COUNTRY


CHRISTMAS


On Friday, at 5pm
there will be a bake-off
contest held at the
Senior Citizen's Center
in Greenville.
Following the bake-
off, walk over to Haffye
Hays Park gazebo and
enjoy an evening full of
entertainment, which
will include a live nativ-
ity, community caroling
and a tree-lighting cere-
mony. To wrap things
up enjoy homemade
refreshments at the
Senior Citizen's Center.
On Saturday the
day will start at
9:00a.m.'With the open-
ing ceremony held at
Haffye Hays Park.
Afterwards, beat
the crowd and enjoy-
arts/crafts at the park
before the parade starts
at 11:00 a.m.
.Announcements will
start after the parade
back at the town gazebo
and a day of entertain-
ment for the whole fam-
ily will follow. There
will also be a chance to
meet Santa Claus in the
park.
The Greenville
Woman's Club will be
having a raffle at their
booth for a leather
purse with wallet and a
deep-heat massager.
At 6 p.m., there will
be a Greenville High
School Reunion for all
classes held at the
Greenville Baptist
Church Fellowship Hall


on South Grand Street.
Get in the spirit of
Christmas by joining us
for a weekend full of
fun-filled events.
For more informa-
tion contact Kathy
Reams 948-1709.


There's Something
for Everyone at
Greenville Country
Christmas
Sponsored in part by
the Madison County
Tourist Development
Council
mamam mmm mi


1:00 p.m.


5:00 p.m.


at The Rare Door

Contact Lion Debbie Snapp

997-3568
/_^______


1st Tuesday 3rd Tuesday


www. ecbpu blishing. comr


B^%-'. J **'^

; Kt4t











Wednesday, December 9, 2009


OUND


www. ecbp publishing. corn


JEFFERSON


Monticello News 9A


COUNTY


Safe Holiday Decorating


The Consumer
Product Safety
Commission estimates
that between November
and December each year,
about 10,000 people are
treated in hospital emer-
gency rooms as a result of
falls, cuts, shocks and
burns related to holiday
decorating.
With this in mind,
the Commission offers
these safety tips:
Trees and decora-
tions:
When purchasing an
artificial tree, look for the
label "Fire Resistant."
Although this does not
mean that the tree won't
catch fire, it does mean
that it is more. resistant to
Just in the for the "
Christmas holidays,
long-time Monticello
Police Department
Dispatcher Betty Branch
made this creative .
wreath that hangs on the
front door of the station.
The originality of the
piece includes a cute
teddy bear complete in
police uniform and cap,
police cars, and police
stations, and ribbons,
perfect for the Police
S Station..



ca..


*.- ^


ix 9 ^


burning.
When purchasing a
live tree, check for fresh-
ness. A fresh tree is
green, has needles hard
to pull from the branches,
and they do not break
when bent between your
fingers. The bottom of
the tree is sticky with
resin and when tapped to
the ground, the tree
should not lose many nee-
dles.
When setting up a
tree at home, place it
away from fire places and
radiators. Because heated
rooms dry out live trees
rapidly, be sure to keep
the stand filed with water.
Place the tree out of the
way of traffic, and do not


block doorways.
In homes with small
children, take special
care to avoid sharp or
breakable decorations.
Keep trimmings up with
removable parts out of
the way of children, who
could swallow or inhale
small pieces, and avoid
trimmings that resemble
candy or food that may
temp a child to eat them.
Lights:
Indoors or outside,
use only lights that have
been tested for safety by
recognized testing labo-
ratory, such as UL. Use
only the newer lights that
have thicker wiring and
are required to have safe-
ty fuses to prevent the
wires from overheating.
Check each set of
lights, new or old, for bro-
ken or cracked sockets,
frayed or bear wires, or
loose connections. Throw
out damaged sets. If
using an extension cord,
make sure it is rated for
the intended use.,
Never use electric
lights on a metallic tree.
The tree can become
charged with
Electricity from
faulty lights, and a person


Photo Submitted
REINDEER CAN FLY! Just-ask area resident
James Cruver. He may not be Santa and his rein-
deer friend may not be Rudolph, but they don't
seem to mind riding along in Cruver's experimen-
tal aircraft out of the Jefferson Landings Airstrip,
just east of downtown Monticello.


touching a branch could
be electrocuted.
When using lights
outdoors, check labels to
be sufe they have been
certified for outdoor use
and only plug them into a
ground fault circuit inter-
ripter (GFC) protected
receptacles, or a portable
FGCI.
Turn off all holiday
lights when going to bed,
or leaving the house. The
lights could short out and
start a fire.
Candles:
Keep lighted candles
away from items that can
catch fire and burn easily,
such as trees, other ever-
greens, decorations, cur-
tain and furniture.
Always use non-flamma-
ble holders and keep away
from children and pets.
Extinguish all can-
dles before you go to bed,
leave the room, or leave
the house.


~~fr~a
,sup-,%


61,T


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10A Monticello News


www. ecbpublishing. comn


Wednesday, December 9, 2009


DOWNTOWN


-.
^ ^ -,..<141


VictoriaZi Cbristmas ill


Dowvvtown Tiominastille!


An enchanting
and magical holiday
season awaits you in
beautiful historic
d o w n t o w n
Thomasville, Georgia.
Your Christmas spirit
will be overflowing as
you stroll the brick-
paved streets on your


journey into the past
in our award-winning
downtown. Carriage
rides with jingle bells,
twinkling lights and
elegant strollers in
their Victorian finery
set the stage for a
truly unforgettable
evening. Carolers


sing festive tunes, tan- "
talizing aromas fill '
the air from street
vendors and of course
St. Nick will be on
hand taking Christ-
mas wishes!
Come join us for
Victorian Christmas "
Thursday and Friday,
December 10th and
l1th from 6 until 10
pm. Stop in to see the
shopkeepers and see
for yourself why
d'o w n t o w n
Thomasville has be-
come a distinguished People gather to watch a demonstration on a downtown street at last year's
shopping destination. Victorian Christmas in Thomasville, Georgia..


--i cThe T




Ma sons S

- iCecorcatite faObvics
since 198m



F '" -
hg(jan d1l Compainy


| '----~--- ^_




'i SALE AEl SAlE

S7,-.Anatiquex's ,
3i I -=abrics



9, 8 -1,0, 4)
/- ~-^ ^ -- --
^A^==^^=======^= ====^
I B ,,& l;9lu,,,-,)-% .'.,, lv


Quiahry Framing ara Resonable Price
inside Trscoga 229 -227iSOO
2co S Broad St roam 5.30:pm
Thomas\ llie Ga 3792 Tuesday Satueda .
Donna J. Wiehaus
-'--- -.--- -


for every $50.00 you spend on regular priced merchandise
between Z23D. ihe -ea. 174 you will recievea
10.00oo Hicks Gift Card.
Spend t orgIft t Its up toyed
Holiday Hour Fridays until i4 Ch8m stmas, Sundays in December i-Sptn
H5c ls --aSrlla.
rC Sd 115 North Broad Sneet Dowmown TIomaftle
a' C-orT- Nc o. 229-226-4363
SineSe 193u Moday UlSaiSdin5. 9.30 6.sr. u530pZiL


r7Iflfiome

in omassoiffee
110 Sou roa ree


229-227-O501
S bareMinerals-
by f&lI ESCENE lLLS


?E Your one-stop shopping location for the entire family! .a

Kevin's. For all your Holiday Gifts


2 TROLLEY'S
L_.B3hurlMC); :l;a.1;igle .'J
.ni,,lhn'tufi Li ,,htitt, fi"nt Trimnings
lDrupe, IiVokr,,on & Design Center
101 North Broad Street
Thomasville, Georgia 31792
229-226-5434
ecsice 4 tte al.e oue. tuinesof!
Cmo see our great selection of


Tuesday-Saturday
10:30-5:00 or by appointment
229-228-9244
III I I II


Chippewa Men's & Ladies' Fiocchi 12 & 20 ga
7" Viper Cloth Snake Boot High Brass Shotshells
$15900 $7995
KEVIN'S THOMASVILLE KEVIN'S TALLAHASSEE
229-226-7766 850-386-5544
Now open until 8:00 PM kevinscatalog.com
every Friday thru Christmas FINE OUTDOOR GEAR AND APPAREL kevinsguns.com


~ ~ ~.i,i
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AL DIXON
LIV cL lA/ c D


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Monticello News 11A


I











12A Monticello News


www.ecbpublishing.com


Wednesday, December 9, 2009


,HURCH


IRS-AS.- CHURC


325 West Washington Street
Monticello 997-2349
Dr. Rick Kelley, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Sunday Morning Worship.....:...11:oo AM
Sunday Evening Worship...........6:00 PM
Wednesday Bible Study..............6:30 PM
Children's Church Ages 4-6....11:30 AM
-Nursery for all services-

OIS T C


CR 149- 7 miles North of US 19 1 mile South of FL/GA Line
Boston, Monticello Road
850-997-1596
Pastor Harold Reams

Sunday Bible Study 1o:ooAM
Sunday Worship 11:ooAM
Sunday Evening 6:00 PM
Wednesday
Bible & Prayer Meeting 7:00 PM

WA ASSBE3NITED

14492 Waukeenah Hwy/ P.O. Box 411
Wacissa 997-2179 or 997-1769
Pastor James Gamble
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Sunday Morning 10:55 AM
Wednesday
Prayer Meeting 6:30 PM
Youth Group 6:00 PM
Choir Practice 7:30 PM




7150 Apalachee Pkwy Tallahassee
www.chbaptistchurch.org
Pastor Derrick Burrus 850-345-0425
Youth Pastor Ron Thrash 850-459-6490


Sunday School 10:oo AM
Sunday Worship 11:oo AM
Children's Chapel 11:oo AM
Sunday Evening 6:00 PM
Wednesday Evening....................7:00 PM
Prayer Meeting and Bible Study
Classes for Students
I., :: ... ;, . ...... ... r e -' **^ L


325 W. Walnut Street Monticello
Pastor Wayne Cook 997-5545
Sunday Praise & Worship...........8:30 AM
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Traditional Worship 11:oo PM
Youth Group 5:30 PM
Wednesday
Bible Study 4:15 PM
Music Academy 5:00 PM
Prayer Group 5:30 PM
Fellowship Meal 6:00 PM


425 Cherry Street Monticello 997-4116
Father Mal Jopling
Sunday Morning 8:30 AM
Sunday Service...........................11:00 AM




1565 East Washington Street
Monticello 973-2428
(One mile east of the Court House on US 90)
Fr. Viet Tan Huynh
Sunday Mass.......... 11:00 AM
Wed. followed by Novena............7:oo PM
1st & 3rd Saturday
Spanish Mass..............................7:00 PM




4124 Bassett Dairy Rd Monticello 997-8444
Email: ebcmonticello@hcsmail.com
Dr Dean Spivey, Pastor
Student Pastor, Don Self
Sunday: Bible Study....................:45 AM
Worship Service 11:oo AM
Choir Practice...............................6:00 PM
Worship Service 7:00 PM
Wednesday
Children/Student Ministry...........3:30 PM
Senior Adult Choir Practice...........7:00 PM
RA's, GA's, Mission Friends &Youth.6:30 PM
Bible Study/Prayer Meeting...........6:00 PM




625 Tindell Road Aucilla 997-2081
P.O. Box 163 Monticello
Pastor Daryl Adams 850-251-0129
Sunday School..............................9:45 AM
Sunday Worship Service............11:oo AM
Choir Practice...............................5:00 PM
Worship Service..........................6:oo PM
Wednesday
Fellowship Meal.... .........6:30 PM
Prayer Meeting/Bible Study........7:oo PM


Just Imagine...


Eddie Yon, Pastor
Restored Glory
Christian Center'
Romans .5:17 "For if by one
man's offence death reigned by
one; much more they which re-,
ceive abundance of grace and of
the gift of righteousness shall
reign in life by one, Jesus Christ."
For many of us, as Christmas
] day gets closer, our anticipation
grows with each day, especially
for those who are in a position to
give gifts. We look forward to see-
ing little faces light up in awe. We
desire to see friends and loved
ones scream with excitement or
have their eyes get big as we sur-
prise them with the gift they
needed or desired.
As I began to meditate this
week on what Christmas means
to me, I was given the opportunity
to share the following truths with
Someone:
(1) The prayers of the right-
eous avail much. (James 5:16)
In sum, the prayers of a righteous
person are powerful and effective
because of his/her "right stand-
ing" with God.
(2) We are the righteousness
in God, through Christ (Philippi-
ans 3:9)
We are in right standing with
God, through the work that Christ
did on the cross.
You see, through Jesus
Christ, God brought a turn-


Eddie Yon


around to mankind's sinful situa-
tion, not only by restoring man's
righteousness but also by estab-
lishing it on a permanent.basis.
Yes, beloved, our righteousness is
irrevocable because it's not based
on what we did or do; it's based on
the gift of righteousness given to
us through Jesus.
However, the thing that, I re-
ally want you to see is God's de-
sire to get this gift to you. As I
mentioned at the opening of this
message, many of us are excited
about giving our gifts to others.
But the bible tells us that God de-


sires to give gifts as well. As
Matthew 7:11 tells us, "If ye then,
being evil, know how to give good
gifts unto your children, how
much more shall your Father
which is in heaven give good
things to them that ask him?"
Can any of us fathom God's
excitement about giving us the
gift of righteousness? Could you
see Him preparing a way to come
to Him at all times without appre-
hension or inhibition? Could you
image Him providing a means in
which we could pray every day
knowing that our prayers have
the weight they should have?
As a father who desires to
give gifts, I can see a loving smile
etched of God's face as He pre-
pared this gift for us. I could see
the thoughtfulness behind the gift
because it was sorely needed by
mankind. And I could see the
preparation of the gift because of
its lasting quality: it neither fades
nor fails,, dissolves nor dwindles.
Its use lasts a lifetime and its at-
tainment takes us into eternity.
By possessing it, we secure every
victory and seal our destiny. Now,
if you were excited about wrap-
ping your gift, just imagine the
Father's excitement as He pre-
pared His gift of righteousness
for you.
Merry Christmas and listen
to Pastor Yon every Sunday at 8
a.m. on 97.9 FM.


ANCIENT WISDOM FOR
MODERN LIFE

-( , ,


A4 Like as father
pitieth his children,
so the LORD pitieth them thatfear
him.
Psalm l03:i3.(KfJV)
In a world wracked with conflict and disease, we
may feel silly taking our personal problems to God.
Why should we burden Him when He clearly has so
much more on His plate? Why because He loves us,
listens to our every prayer and forever
Stands ready to help. f




415 E Palmer Mill Rd Monticello 997-1119
newhope415@yahoo
Pastors Ray and Angel Hill
Sunday School ......10:00 AM
Sunday Worship.........................11:o AM
Sunday Prayer...........................6:00 PM
Wed. Family Training Hour ........7:00 PM




124 St. Louis Street Lloyd 997-5309
www.fbclloyd.com
Pastor George L. Smith
Sunday
Sunday School..............................9:15 AM
Praise & Worship....................10:30 AM
AWANA..................................... 5:00 PM
Youth Encounter........................5:30 PM
Praise & Worship......................6:00 PM
Adult Choir................................. 7:00 PM
Wednesday
Church-wide Supper.....................5:45 PM
Worship Meeting.........................7:00 PM
Joyful Sounds Children's Choir...7:oo PM
College / Career Celebration.......7:30 PM
1st & 3rd Monday
WMU Mighty Monday..................6:30 PM
2nd Thursday
W .W Diners................................. 5:30 PM
3rd Thursday
Lloyd Silver Saints 11:30 AM
S3rd Saturday
Brotherhood..............................8:00 AM


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Bell ringing for the
Salvation Army has
begun but volunteer bell
ringers are still needed
in front of the local Winn
Dixie and Fred's stores
during the holiday sea-
son from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
each day.
Churches, organiza-
tions, clubs, groups, and
the public are asked to


help with the annual bell
ringing this year. Volun-
teers will be competing
for prizes during this hol-
iday fundraiser. The goal
is to raise $3,000 this year,
a reachable goal with lots
of community help!
Contact Jessica
Coley, program chair-
man, at FMB, 997-2591, or
Joe Anderson, FMB,
Georgina Williams, kettle
coordinator, 342-4694, or
Steve Hall at 997-5831.


11005 Miccosukee Rd. Tallahassee, Fl 32309
Rev. Dr. Jimmy Brookins, Sr. 850-668-2206
pastor/teacher
brooldnsjimmy@yahoo.com
Sunday School..................................9:30 AM
Morning Worship.........................11:oo AM
Communion (on 1st Sunday)............ 6:00 PM

Tuesday Evening
Singles Ministry Meeting..................6:30 PM
(before 2nd Sunday)

Wednesday
Prayer Meeting, Bible Study.................7:oo PM



US 19 N 1590 N. Jefferson Street
Rev. Timothy Hildreth 997-3906
1285 Magnolia Ave.
Debra@monticellonaz@gmail.com

Sunday School..................................9:45 AM
Morning Worship...........................10:45 AM
Wednesday Evening
Supper 5:30 PM
Small Group Breakout.....................6:30 PM
Bible Study & Prayer Meeting............6:30 PM
Saturday
Spanish Church Services....................7:30 PM



780 Second Street Monticello 997-4947
Moderator J.B. Duval, Pastor
Worship Services 2nd and 4th Sundays
Sunday School (every Sunday)....9:30 AM
Sunday Worship.........................11:oo AM
Children's Worship ..11:oo AM
Wednesday
Fellowship Meal..........................6:30 PM
Prayer Meeting/Bible Study.......7:oo PM


'Salvation Army


Ringing Bells


)












Wednesday, December 9, 2009


www. ecbpublishing. com


Monticello News 13A


HURCH


Coach Spears To Be


Interviewed On Radio


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Restored Glory
Christian Center invites
you to listen to its weekly
radio broadcast,
"Restoring Your Glory"
at 8 a.m. on 97.9 FM,
beginning Sunday, Dec.
13.
Part one of the ini-
tial broadcast is a the
radio interview of
Jefferson County High
School Football Head
Coach Willie Spears.
This broadcast is
sure to bless as it gives a
glimpse inside the heart
of Coach Spears.
Pastor Eddie L. Yon
and the coach will cover a
number of topics, which
include faith, family, and
football.
Coach Spears comes
to Jefferson County High


DECEMBER 10
Business Community
Prayer Breakfast
7 a.m. Thursday,
St. Margaret Catholic
Church
Speaker Coach
Willie Spears
Gary Wright, 997-5705 or
933-5567 .

DECEMBER 14
Missionary Society
5:30 p.m. Monday after
the second Sunday
Greater Fellowship
MBC
997-4742

DECEMBER 16
Alzheimer's and
Dementia Support
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
third Wednesday
FUMC Family Ministry
Center
Free program and light
lunch
514-2778 or 997-5545

DECEMBER 18-19
Second Harvest Food
Program
6:30 p.m. Friday to bag


School with a wealth of
athletic and leadership
experience.
An author and


food packages
8:30 to 10:30 a.m.
Saturday distribution '
New Bethel AME
Church
997-5605

DECEMBER 21
JOY Club
6 p.m. third Monday
Lamont Baptist Church
Just Older Youth
Enjoying Christian
fellowship
997-4006

DECEMBER 22
Triple L Club (LLL)
10:30 a.m. on the fourth
Tuesday
First Baptist Church
Monticello
Program speaker and
potluck lunch
Ethel Strickland,
509-9445

DECEMBER 24
Christmas Eve Program
Elizabeth Baptist
Church
Bassett Dairy Road
Rev. Dr. Dean Spivey,
pastor, 688-3377,


290 East Dogwood Street Monticello 850-997-2252
Rev. Sharon Schuler "-tor
Sunday School.....................................9:45 AM
Sunday Worship.................................. 11:oo AM
Wednesday:
Kids Kingdom (age 4-9).....................4:00-5:30 PM
Fellowship Dinner.................................5:30 PM
Bible Study........................................ 6:00-7:00 PM


sought after motivational
speaker, Coach Spears'
goal is to add value to the
life of coaches and ath-


JANUARY 4
Prayer for our Country
and Leaders
12 p.m. first Monday
First United Methodist
Church, Monticello
Walnut Street entrance
997-5545

JANUARY 23
Fourth Saturday
Gospel Sing
7 p.m.
Lamont United
Methodist Church
Fellowship and
refreshments after
997-2527

JANUARY 29
Community Skate Night
6 to 8 p.m. last Friday
of month
Church of the Nazarene
Free, bring skates or
borrow from
Roller Club
997-3906


letes and all whom they
influence.
He has had much
success as coach of many
different sports including
boys and girls basketball,
boys and girls track, vol-
leyball. weightlifting, and
football. He also played
professional football in
the Arena Two Football
League.
As a former leader of
many organizations
including area leader for
the Fellowship of
Christian Athletes,
Coach Spears brings
great enthusiasm to this
new position.
He is married to
Tanika Spears who is the
guidance counselor at
Jefferson County Middle
High School.
In his words "It's
time for a New
Beginning. Go Tigers!"


By: Vivian Miles














Many years agoir
God viewed the land,
And decided on a:
mystery plan.
His Son to Earth:
would come as a man,
From a baby to thei
Son of the highest com-:
mand.
Born in a manger:
no room in the inn,
Led by a star soi
very bright.
Shepherds watch-i
ing their flock were alli
afright,
Suddenly an angeli
to God gave great:
:praise.
"Good tidings of
joy, a baby Is born thisi
day."
The shepherds
were in a happy daze.
At a young age in:
the temple He wasi
found,
With doctors and:
learned men His ques-i
tions were profound.
During His ministry:
He was tempted, with-:
out sin,
He went to their
cross; shed His blood:
for all, Amen.
Whoever believes:
in Him will answer their
call.
This is the greatest:
gift of all.
: ...........................


1599 Springhollow Road Monticello 212-7669
Pastor Marvin Graham
Sunday Discipleship Class...........9:30 AM
Sunday Worship... ..............10:30 AM
Wednesday Bible Study................7:00 PM
S-. Youne People Bible Study..7:oo PM
Wed. Counseilng..........5:30 PM-8:30 PM
New Life Ministry
Tuesday Bible Study 7:00 PM
Sunday Worship...........2:00 PM-4:oo PM
Thurs. Jail Ministry..... 7:oo PM-9:oo PM
AA Tuesday.......................... 8:oo PM


BAPTIST C HUC


5593 Veterans Memorial Drive (Hwy 59)
Tallahassee 850-893-5296
www.indianspringsbaptistchurch.com
Rev. Greg Roberts
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Sunday Worship 11:oo AM
Children's Worship 11:00 AM
Wednesday
Fellowship Meal ..7:oo PM
Prayer Meeting 7:45 PM


Hwy 27 South (1 mile south of Hwy 59)
Monticello 997-4226
Rev. J. W. Tisdale
Sunday Morning 9:30 AM
Sunday Worship 11:oo AM
..Wednesday
Prayer & Bible 7:00 PM


285 Magnolia St Monticello 997-2165
www.cbcflorida.org ,
Dr. David E. Walker, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Sunday Morning 11:oo AM
Sunday Evening 6:30 PM
Wednesday Evening 7:00oo PM
Wed. TRAC Club for teens...........7:oo PM



3862 Tram Rd. Monticello 997-6774
Pastors Donnie and Nancy Thomas
Sunday School lo:oo AM
Sunday Morning Worship.........11:oo AM
Sunday Evening Worship...........6:0o PM
Wednesday Worship 7:00 PM




Highway 259 Monticello 997-5018
Min..Tobbie Berran III, Pastor
Sunday School 9:30 AM
Sunday Morning Worship..........11:oo AM
Wednesday Bible Study................7:30 PM



7337A Old Lloyd Road Lloyd 997-TLC7 (8527)
Pastors Tim and Beverly Buchholtz
www.TransformingLifeChurch.com

Sunday 10:30 AM
Sunday Morning Praise and Worship
Children's Church
Infants & Toddler Nursery
Wednesday 7:oo PM
Adult Life Groups
'Fire Wire Youth (6th-12th Grade)
Young Explorers Children (k-5th Grade)
Infants & Toddlers Nursery




446 Hatchett Road Lamont
997-4124 or 997-6135
Pastor Andy Creel
SSunday School 10:oo AM
Sunday Worship.......................11:oo AM
Wednesday
Prayer Meeting & Choir Practice...7:oo PM



1287 South Jefferson Street 997-RGCC (7422)
www.restoredglory.org
Sunday Radio Show 8 a.m. 97.9 FM
Pastor Eddie and Elder Veronica Yon
Sunday Church Service.............10:oo AM
Thursday Church Service............7:00 PM


121 River Rd (Beside Hwy 19-27 E) Lament
P.O. Box 188 997-6870
Pastor Rev. Charles F. Johnson

Sunday School 10:oo AM
Sunday Worship 11:od AM
Nursery/ Children's Church each Sunday
Sunday Evening 6:00 PM
Wednesday
Choir Practice/ Prayer Meeting/ Bible Study
7:00 PM
Monthly Fellowship Meal
Wednesday after 2nd Sunday..............6:oo0 PM
3rd Monday
JOY Club (Just Older Youth)
for anyone 50 Years or Older............6:00 PM


81 Methodist Church Rd Waukeenah 997-2171
Pastor Ralph L. Wrightstone
Sunday School 9:45 AM
Sunday Worship 11:oo AM
Youth Group.................................. :00 PM
Tuesday
Overeaters Anonymous ...........7:00 PM
Wednesday
Choir Practice.................................7:00 PM
Youth Group. ...7:00 PM
Family Fellowship
2nd Thursday of each month
Thrift Store open second Saturday
of every month 8:oo0 AM-1:oo PM
Every Monday AA Meets..............7:00 PM











14A Monticello News


iJvoji. ec6publiSing. comn


Wednesday, December 9, 2009


SCHOOL &


PORTS


Jefferson Elementary School Spelling Bee Finalists


Photos Submitted
Jefferson County Elementary School Spelling Bee fourth grade finalists are (left
to right) 1st place winner Tamia Kellogg, 2nd place winner Jayshawn Francis, and 3rd
place winner Cheyenne Mast. First and second place finalists from grades four and
five will advance to participate in the Jefferson County District Spelling Bee to be
held at Aucilla Christian Academy on January 7, 2010. Fourth and fifth grade finalists
were presented with certificates of participation and a Scrabble game to help hone
their word knowledge skills.


ACA MSB



Drop First Two


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
The Aucilla
Christian Academy mid-
dle school boys' basket-
ball team lost the first
two games of the season
to stand 0-2.
The young Warriors
lost against Maclay, 21-
17, Nov. 24, and fell to
Community Christian,
45-24, Dec. 1.
In the game against
Maclay, Casey Demott
scored 2 points, 4
rebounds; Ricky
Finlayson, 6 points;


Timmy Burrus, 3 points,
3 rebounds, 3 steals and 2
blocked shots; Austin
Beitley, 2. points, 10
rebounds; and Carson
Nennstiel, 4 points and 3
steals.
Going against
Community Christian,
Brandon Holm scored 4
points; Nennstiel, 1
point, 2 steals; Ty
Chancey, 3 points; Cole
Schwab, 1 point; Burrus,
11 .points, 4 steals;
Bentley, 4 points, 2
rebounds; Demott, 3
rebounds, 2 steals; and
Finlayson, 2 assists.


Youth Soccer

Registration

Ongoing
FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
The Jefferson County
Recreation Department'is
now accepting registra-
tionrs for Pee-Wee Youth
Soccer, which continues
through Dec. 12.
The program is for
youth ages 4 years
through the grade 8.
Registration fee is $20 per
player.
To register, contact
Park Manager Mike Holm
at 342-0240 or come by the
park. He will be at the
park 10 a.m. until noon
Dec. 12 accepting registra-
tions.


JV Tigers Drop


First Two Games


*i -I iT aiM- 11F I
Jefferson County Elementary School Spelling Bee fifth grade finalists are (left to
right) 1st place winner Alonzo Darity, 2nd place winner Tremelody Robinson, and 3rd
place winner Mikeria Andrews.,


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Coach Jeremy
Brown reports the team
roster for the Jefferson
County JV boys' basket-
ball team and supplied
the statistics of the first
two games, with Taylor
County and East
Gadsden.
Playing on the team
are: Iran Francis;
Alphonso Footman,
Lenorris Footman, Gene
Noel, Ladarian Smiley,
Revonte Robinson,
Trevean Edwards, Chaz
Hansberry, Robert
Nealy, Ramez Nealy,
Shelderick Duhart,
Marcus Hutchinson,
and Tre Ross.


Jefferson dropped
the season opener 54-13,
on the hardwood
against Taylor County,
Saturday, Nov. 28.
No statistics other
than points were kept
during the season open-
er, as Brown was still
active on the gridiron
field. Scoring for the
young Tigers. were
Nathaniel Lewis leading
with 7 points; and Tony
Anderson and Robert
Nealy, each scoring 3
points.
In the game against
East Gadsden Dec. 1, the
young Tigers lost 72-35.
Ramez Nealy scored 18
points, 5 rebounds, and 1
steal; Alphonso
Footman, 4 points, 4


rebounds and 1 blocked
shot; Smiley, 3 points;
Robert Nealy, 3 points, 2
rebounds; Lenorris
Footman, 2 points, 1
rebound; Hansberry, 2
points, 1 rebound;
Duhart, 2 points;
Francis, 1 point, 1'
rebound; Noel, 3.
rebounds; and Edwards,
2 rebounds and 1
blocked shot.
The young Tigers
face off against-Maytd
p.m., Dec. 8, he'f,1
Maclay, 5:30 p.m., Dec.
10, there; Madison, 4:30
p.m., Dec. 12, there;
Leon County, 5:30 p.m.,
Dec. 12, there; and
North Florida
Christian, 4 p.m., Dec.
15, here.


Monticello's Ron Cave To Teach At

NFCC's Green Industries Institute


Ron Cave, a long-
time Monticello resi-
dent, will be teaching
North Florida
Community College's
American National
Government course at
NFCC's . Green
Industries Institute (GII)
site in Jefferson County,
in January
The three-credit-
hour course, offered 6 to
8:50 p.m. Thursday,
focuses on the study of
the government of the
United States with
emphasis on the U. S.
Constitution, federal-
ism, public policy devel-
opment, political partic-
ipation, civil rights, and
current domestic and
foreign policy issues.
"This is a good
course for students look-
ing to transition into
degrees or careers in
political science or gov-
ernmental tracks," said
Cave. "Such offerings
[by NFCC] bring classes
into the [Monticello]
community and make
taking the course more

The Jefferson
County Utility
Coordinating
Committee
will meet at 9:00 a.m.
December 9, 2009,
at the Jefferson
County Road Dept,
1484 South
Jefferson Street.


Ron Cave


convenient for Jefferson
County residents than
driving the extra dis-
tance to Madison."
NFCC's GII site is
located just three miles
west of the Monticello
Courthouse on U.S.
Highway 90 at 2729 W
Washington Street.
Jefferson County resi-
dents will not only bene-
fit from the location, but
also from the experi-
enced and knowledge-
able instructor, Ron
Cave.
"We are pleased and
excited to have someone
with Mr. Cave's back-
ground and credentials
teaching the course,"
said Dr. Sharon Erle,
NFCC Dean of
Academic Affairs.
"This course along
with NFCC offerings of
ENC 1101 Freshman
English I and MAC 1105
College Algebra, will


provide residents of
Jefferson County and
surrounding areas the
ability to earn up to 9
general education credit
hours. at the GII site this
upcoming Spring
Semester."
Cave, a Chief in the
Division of Law
Enforcement at the
Department of
Environmental
Protection, recently
earned a Master's
degree in Political
Science from Florida
State University in
American Politics and
Public Policy He has
also taught courses for
the NFCC Public Safety
Academy for the past 10
years, including correc-
tions, law enforcement
and advance curriculum
classes.
Students can regis-
ter now for Spring Term
2010. Classes begin Jan.
6. The NFCC campus
will be closed Dec. 16-
Jan. 3 for holiday break.
Following holiday
break, the campus
reopens Monday, Jan. 4
and .open registration
continues through Jan.
5.
Late registration for
Spring Term 2010 is Jan.
6-12 (late fees apply). For
more information visit
www.nfcc.edu or contact
NFCC Enrollment
Services at (850) 973-1622
or admissions@
nfcc.edu.


Consumers Digest magazine L
Ranked SLU in the nation's top N T
five best values in private IN 1 V R T
colleges and universities. UN 1 VE RS T
SSaint Lfto Univrrsity admit sttidrnts of any ra;(, rolor, religion anidl nlioIl.i o r O'll sr oriiin.


SrYamvAass^RssB m
S309 S. JACKSON ST.
THOMASVlLLE, 6A 31792


pND UP
LY* I-AW*V FQr"R 9 'l
S* P IAIE4T M ?lIP5 AAiiIA0








Wednesday, December 9, 2009


www. ecbpublishing. com


Monticello News 15A


SCHOOL


ACA 4-H Tropicana

Public Speaking

Classroom Winners


NFCC Offers Spring
North Florida Commun ity College is
offering select courses in Jefferson
County during its Spring Term 2010.
Classes are: College Algebra, 6 to 8:50 p.m.
Monday; Freshman English I. 6 to 8:50
p.m. Wednesday; American National
Government 6 to 8:50 p.m. Thursday.
Classes begin Jan. 6 and will be held at
NFCC's Green Industries Institute (GU),
located at 2729 W Washington Street in
Monticello. Open registration is going on
now.
Two high-school dual enrollment
courses, Freshmen English II and
American History II. are also being
offered at NFCC's Green Industries
Institute. These two courses are open to
high school students eligible for dual


Classes In Monticello
enrollment.
For more information and a complete
list of available courses and programs,
call (850) 973-1622, stop by the NFCC cam-
pus located at 325 NW Turner Davis Drive
(off US Highway 90) in Madison, or visit
www.nfcc.edu.
The NFCC campus will be closed Dec.
16-Jan. 3 for holiday break. Following hol-
iday break, the campus reopens Monday,
Jan. 4 and open registration continues
through Jan. 5. Late registration for
Spring Term 2010 is Jan. 6-12 (late fees
apply).
For more information visit
www.nfcc.edu or contact NFCC
Enrollment Services at (850) 973-1622 or
admissions@nfcc.edu.


Students Make The Mst dt Their
mmne t lfoenrsum Eleuan artra Scheol


Grade four winners taught by Mrs. Falk and Mrs. Brown, are, from left: Carly
Joiner, first place; Timothy Finlayson, second placed, and Abigail Morgan, third
place.


In today's economy, everyone is aware of how important it is to make every
penny count when making purchase decisions. Jefferson Elementary School stu-
dents have had the first-hand opportunity to see how important this skill actually is.
JES Volunteer, Edith Adams, helps second grade students (pictured left to right)
Wanda Gabriell, Cameron Bell,; and Aaliyah Martin calculate the change they will
receive after purchasing items they have selected during their shopping spree visit
to Ms. Cynthia Davis's classroom store. The mathematics simulation enterprise was
one of the culminating activities devised by Ms. Davis (pictured in the background
assisting students with their selections) to help monitor students' progress in learn-
ing the value of money and the application of money-counting skills in real-life sit-
uations. Students were delighted to take home their well-thought-out purchases
and are eagerly looking forward to their next in-school shopping experience.

; '." **' ':


ACA Grades four and five winners are: from left, Traynor Barker, first place;
Timothy Finlayson, second place, and Ramsey Sullivan, third place.


Mrs. Hughey's fifth grade class winners are: from left, Ramsey Sullivan, first
place; Traynor Barker, second place, and Stephanie English, third place.











16A Monticello News


www. ecopiblishi zf. con


Wednesday, December 9, 2009


The Classifieds...

measuring up to your expectations one ad at a time.


m
Australian Western saddle;
brand new with tags on it;
comes with blanket, two bri-
dles, two breastplates (one cus-
tom made), and saddle stand.
Call 850-545-5764
10/21,rtn,nc.
John Deere 2 row
planter
has fertilizer hoppers- 100 lb
cap. New sprocket & chains.
$1500. Call 997-1582.
11/27,rtn,nc.
8 yr old Registered Mare-
A.P.H.A. broke but spirited,
needs experienced rider.
$250.00 call 997-4840 or 545-
8205.
12/2,4,9,pd.
KAWASAKI BAYOU
250 4-WHEELER
Brand new $2,850.00
Retails for $3,099.00
Please call
(850) 997-2222
12/9,11,c.

CHIRSTMAS SPECIAL
Hunting / brush pants
(Nylon camouflage covering)
your-pants- My time +
Material $20 850-251-6993.
12/2,4,9,11,16,18,nc.







$2 each.

0 data


m
Commercial/ Industrial
Property with state highway
frontage. Comer lots. Fronts
both Harvey Greene Dr. &
Highway 53 South.
Enterprise Zone
Natural gas line, 8 inch water
main, access to city utilities, fire
hydrant, and service from two
power companies. Property has
easy access to I-10, via SR 53 &
SR 14. Will build to suit tenant
for short or long term lease. Call
Tommy Greene 850-973-4141
2/11, rtn,nc.
1BR/1BA APARTMENT.
Grove Apartments. 1400 N.
Jefferson
Monticello
For Elderly 62+& i
Disabled (Equal O..PPORSUN.
Housing Opportunity)
850-997-5321.
6/24,tfn,c.
JEFFERSON PLACE APTS
1468 S.. Waukeenah St. Office 300,
Monticello. 1 BR ($427) & 2BR
($465). HUD vouchers accepted, sub-
sidy available at times. 850-997-
6964. TTY711. This institution is an
equal opportunity provider and
employer.
7/22,tfi,c.

Spacious 2 BR/1 BA Convenient in-
towr location Washer/dryer. Low
utilities. 251-0760
Historic Home 4BR, 1.5 BA. Walk
to "everything". Many nice features.
997-2837
Country cottage. Very cute. Scenic
views. Private but close to town. 997-
2837.
ll/4,rtn,c.
2 BR- 1 Ba house. 997 0950.
12/2,rtn,c.


Mitsubishi- 1994 Mirage, 2-
door, standard, $800. Firm 997-
0901 evenings.
Ford- 1987 Ranger, standard,
$500. 997-0901 evenings.
S1/20,tfn,nc.

PUBLIC AUCTION
Trucks, Vehicles, Tractors,
Misc Tools.
Consignments Welcome
Sat. Dec. 19th at 9 a.m.
6 mi. West of 1-75 on US 90
Atkinson Realty & Auction
1-800-756-4098
www.atkinsononline.com
AB1141

BOOKS

The Wacissa Riverman, by
Annie Lou Giles, is available
for purchase at 12306 Gamble
Road, Moriticello. Call 850-
997-0631 to schedule for pick-
up. Cost is $18; mailing cost
$23.

11/25, 12/2, 12/9,c.


MR. STUMP
STUMP GRINDING
509-8530 Quick Responses.
6/22,tfn.
Minature Pony Rides-
For children parties or events.
Call for price and info.
on n m 117


A cool travel, job. Travel USA. Fast paced, energetic group. Hiring
18-24 girls and guys. Paid training, transportation and lodging. Call
today, leave tomorrow. 1-800-725-9952.
12/4,9,11,pd.


Part-time Bookkeeper and Staff Assistant positions available at
10/28 rtn,nc. Green Industries (NFCC) in Monticello. See www.nfcc.edu for
details.


Need quick cash selling my
16x80 3 bedroom 2 bath for
only $9,900 call Steve 386-365-
8549.
12/4,rtn,c.
09' FLEETWOOD HOME
5/br 3/bth home delivered to
your land at $ 487.49 per
month, cheaper than rent. Call
Mike 386-623-4218.
12/4,rtn,c.
MOBILE HOMES-new-used-
buy-sell-trade. Anything of
value for down payment. We
have finance assistance. Call
Pat 386-344-5024.
12/4,rtn,c.


12/9,11,16,18,c.


Plumbing, tile, yard work, debris
removal. No job too big or too
small. Free estipatesall Keyjp
850-210-3137.. ....
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www. ecbpublishing. com


Wednesday, December 9, 2009


EGALS,


Expertise


Capital Health Plan Proudly Presents

THE S avvy


SENIOR
A series of lunch and learn programs for older adults
who want to learn more about creating and maintaining
healthy, happy, and active lifestyles.

Join us Thursday, December 17,
at 12:00 p.m.
at the Monticello Opera House
(185 W.Washington Street, Monticello, FL)
Featuring
Osteoporosis and You
Presented by: Esaias Lee, MD
Hosted by: Anna Johnson Riedel
s


Dr. Lee is a Capital Health Plan
physician.

Anna is one of the most familiar
faces in Tallahassee as the former
morning host for WCTV's "Good
Morning Show."


When you need to see a physician or consult an
attorney, you don't choose just anyone. You choose a
professional you can trust. When you need to adver-
Stise your products and services, why not dorthe same -
and go with us, the pros you can trust?.
We Know how important your business is to you, and
whatever your advertising needs, we will listen close-
ly and conduct all of the research necessary to get
the job done right and on time.
Monticello News
180 West Washington Street
850-997-3568
www.ecbpublishing.com


IC
C







4'

(
4d'


NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING: The District Board of Trustees of North Florida Community
College will hold a special meeting Tuesday, December 15, 2009 at 5:45 p.m. in the NFCC Library
Annex, NFCC, 325 NW Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL. A copy of the agenda may be obtained
by writing: NFCC, Office of the President, 325 NW Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL 32340. For
disability-related accommodations, contact the NFCC Office of College Advancement, 850-973-
1653. NFCC is an equal access/equal opportunity employer.
12/9/09,c.


There is no charge; just bring your lunch.
Drinks will be provided.
Please RSVP to 850-523-7333.
Some things get better with age.
Capital Health Plan isone of them,.,

CapiW Health
ucalTw I LA N

Capital Health Plan is a health plan with a Medicare contract. If
you have.questions or for accommodations for persons with
special needs, please call the Medicare Sales Department seven
days a week, 8:00 a.m.to 8:00 p.m., at 850-523-7441 or
1-877-247-6512 (TTY 850-383-3534 or 1-800-955-8771) .A sales
representative will be present with information and applications.
Benefits may change on January 1,2011.
H5938_2010_1109_028_110709


Monticello News 17A











18A Monticello News


Wednesday, December 9, 2009


The Southern Pines Blues & BBQ Festival


December 11th & 12th Perry, FL


Weiss True Value

START RIGHT. START HERE. 209 W. Green St, Perry. FL 32347
START RIGHT START HERE. 80 45
850-584-5515
www.truevalue.com I


December 11-12, 2009
Forest Capital State Park Peny, FL
850-584-5366

Tsouthern Pines


Perry-Come rain or
shine, the Southern
Pines Blues & BBQ
Festival promises to be
the best show you'll find
in the area. Thousands
will turn out for a day
filled with great BBQ,
blues music, BBQ compe-
titions, the John Boy &
Billy Grilling Sauce
Contest, food, crafts and
much more. Did we say
BBQ?? There will be
more BBQ than you can
ever imagine and then


some! In addi-
tion...during this week-
end of December 11th
and the 12th, the Tourism
Development Council
and the Perry-Taylor
County Chamber of
Commerce will bring
electrifying and acoustic
blues music for the most
enthusiastic of blues
fans.
Sponsored by our
very own Timberland
Ford, Progress Energy,
Smith & Smith Attorney


We Are The Manufacturer
30 Years Limited Warranty

METeL ROOFING
State of Florida Approved

tARI-METAL SUPPLY. INC.
232 SE Industrial Park Cir Mayo, FL 32066
386-294-1720


Office, Advanced
Refrigeration, Gibson
Guitars and Goodman's
BBQ, the event features
top national and regional
blues artists, Damon
Fowler, Johnny
Marshall, Gabe
Butterfield & Rockin'
Jake, Sam Ley, Julie
Black, Deidra Hurdle and
so much more.
The festival will also
feature the official Triple
Crown BBQ
Championship event
where finalists from
Alabama, Florida and
Georgia compete for the
Triple Crown prize. In
addition to the annual
Triple .Crown event,
there will be a Triple
Crown OPEN BBQ
Competition (Open to
all!) and the John Boy &
Billy Grilling Sauce
Contest. The winner of
the John Boy & Billy
Grilling Sauce Contest


Uoda's B
Rsa urn


Foeturing...-lmn FPo e Johnrny Marhall, iullo
Black, Greg Buttrfleld ad Rocin' slake,
*th Street R & 8. Sam Lyw, Deldra & tLh Ruff Pro Wand
and much moret
Sauce Contest Spenoreed V.i
kohn Boy & Billy Grilling Sauce &
BIG SHOW FOODSI


BBQ Evntt Schadulea:
Friday
10:00 am. 4:00 p.m. BBO Tmr-t up
6:00 p.m. Mandatory Cooks MeaaUng (All
BBQ Teamr must tend)
Saturday
:00 n.m. Judgaa Check In
8:30 .m. Judges Mandaory Meeang
11:00 a.m. People' Choice Begirn (WI run
until 1:00 p.m. or tha BBQ run. outl)
11:00 a.m. Cilckn Turn In (Ivltational &
Open Triple Crown Compttlfon)
1200 pm. Pork Ribo Turn In (Inviltatonal 0
Open Triple Cron ConprIrtlon)
1:00 p.m. Pork Turn In (Irtatlonal & Open
Trple Crown)
2.00 p.m. Brisket (Invtational a Open Triple
Crown)
Main Stage Enterlnment:
Friday
3:00 p.m. Audition Band
4:00 p.m. eth Straet R & B
6:16p.m. Julia Black &Band
6:30 p.m. abo Buttreld & Rocktn' Jake
8:00 p.m. Johnnla Marha
9:30 p.m. All St Jam Saelon
Saturday
10:00 a.m OultarWorkshop
110 0 a.m. Harmonlca Workshop (Oab
Buharfleld)
12-00 pm. Dldra & the Ruff Pro Bnd
1:00 p.m. Julia Black &S Bend
2:1 pm. Oabe Butterflald 8 Rockln' Jake
346 p.m. Damon Fowler
5:00 p.m. Dkinnr Break & BBO Award A-r
nouncamants
6:00 p.m. 6- Street R & B
7:1B p.m. Johnnra Marahall
8:30 p.m. Damon Fowler
10.00 pm All Star Jam Se..ion


will win a guitar signed
by John Boy & Billy
themselves and the win-
ner of the Triple Crown
OPEN BBQ Competition
can win CASH Prizes and
bragging rights! Also,
during the People's
Choice portion of the
event, you can be the
judge! Yes, you can sam-
ple 30 of the top competi-
tors in the Southeast, the
best of the best. Can't
you almost taste it
already?
And if that wasn't
enough, we are featuring
some of the most
renowned blues artists
from all over the United
States. Damor Fowler,
born and raised right
here in Florida, first


picked up the guitar at
the age of 12. After being
shown a few chords, it
was apparent that he was
a natural. Soon Damon
was playing small clubs
in and around the Tampa
Bay area. Years later and
thousands of shows
behind him, you've got
one of the most unique
and seasoned acts on the
national circuit.
Johnnie Marshall,
born and raised in
.Wigham Georgia has a
touch of that early
Robert Cray styling in
his songwriting, guitar
work and his vocals. His
songs are captivating to
watch and pleasing to
hear. A show that
includes Johnnie
Marshall is a must see.
We are pleased to have
such 'a high ranking
group of talented musi-
cians at this event, it's a
must see for any music
fan..
Hosted by the
Tourism Development
Council and the
Chamber of Commerce,
the event will also fea-
ture a live remote from


Gulf 104 with prizes and
giveaways. This event
features everything for
the whole family, great
food, fun, crafts and
music all throughout the
entire two day event. Foi
the beginner musician;
Gibson guitar sessions
will be held throughout
the day and the Gibson
Guitar Tour Bus will be:
present for free tours. .In
addition, harmonica:
workshops will be held
Sfor beginner and
advanced classes. All
'free to ticket holders..
So come on out and
join us for the a great
weekend here in Perry at
the Forest Capital State
Park December 11th and
12th for the best in
blues...BBQ and so much
more! Tickets are only
$10.00 per person for a
weekend pass! Coolers
are not allowed in the
concert area. Camping is
available. The BluesBQ is
here, and only in Taylor
County. For more infor-
mation call the Chamber
at 850-584-5366 or go to
www.southernpinesblues
.com.


Sales Hours Parts/Service Hours
Mon-Fri Mon-Fri
7:30 AM-7:00 PM 7:30 AM 5:30 PM
Saturday Saturday
7:30 AM 5:00 PM 7:30 AM 3:00 PM

(850) 584-6178 (800) 763-4589
2441 South Byron Butler Parkway
Perry, Florida
www.timberlandford.com


NORTH AMERICA
MADISON BOTTLING PLANT

Wishing Our!

Taylor County Neighbors

A Successful Festival !


201 West Main St.
Perry, Fl. 32347
(850) 838-2929


WELCOME TO THE


$SOiJTllERN PINES


BLUES AND


BQ' EINSTIWVAL


DECEMBER 11TH RND lETH



IN PERRY fL.


Your Satisfaction

Is Guaranteed.

2399 S. Byron Butler Pkwy.
(US 19 S.)
Perry, Florida 32347

1-800-HAMPTON
or call hotel direct
(850) 223-3000


INFORMAflQC
FoodVendors
Arta & Cr...
Vendors
On Site Camping
860.684-39 O
SPONSOtR BY'
Taylor County ToutLrm
enlo pment
And the
PTrry-Taylor County



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