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The Monticello news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028320/00352
 Material Information
Title: The Monticello news
Uniform Title: Monticello news (Monticello, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Will H. Bulloch
Place of Publication: Monticello Fla
Publication Date: 02/24/2010
Frequency: semiweekly[<1983-1994>]
weekly[ former <1925-1965>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Monticello (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jefferson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jefferson -- Monticello
Coordinates: 30.544722 x -83.867222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1903.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 23, no. 22 (Nov. 20, 1925).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000579629
oclc - 10124570
notis - ADA7476
lccn - sn 83003210
issn - 0746-5297
sobekcm - UF00028320_00352
System ID: UF00028320:00352
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

Full Text


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ONTICELLO


Wednesday, February 24, 2010


NEWS
500 46 +4


Serainn noiaan

County

Commission

Terminates

Library

Director's

Employment

Decision is
Unanimous
LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News
Senior Staff Writer
For the second time
in almost exactly two
years, the Jefferson
County Public Library is
without a director.
By unanimous deci-
ssion on Thursday
evening, Feb. 18, the Jef-
ferson County Commis-
,sion voted to terminate
-'without cause" the em-
ployment of Library Di-
rector Serafin Roldan.
As Jefferson County
Attorney Buck Bird ex-
plained it to the board at
the request of Commis-
sioner Hines Boyd, no
cause needed to be given
for the termination be-
cause Roldan was within
the one-year probation-
ary period. Beyond the
12-month probationary
period, the dismissal
would require hearings
and other procedures,
Bird said. Roldan would
have completed his pro-
bationary period on April
1.
The board's entire
discussion of the issue
took about 10 minutes
and basically centered on
the question of whether
the board or the county
coordinator should do the
termination. As Bird in-
terpreted it, the county's
personnel policy gave
county Coordinator Roy
chleicher the authority
to hire and fire all subor-
linate personnel. But the
practice over the years
had been that the coordi-
fiator had deferred such
decisions to the commis-
$ion, Bird said.
Actually, only two de-
partment heads have left
the county's employment
since Schleicher's tenure
as coordinator. One, Fire
Chief Jim Billberry, re-
signed; and the second -
Roldan's predecessor,
James Elliott resigned
under threat of termina-
tion, as conveyed to him
by Schleicher at the
board's instruction, per
former Commissioner
J.N. "Junior" Tuten.
Commissioner Felix
'Skeet" Joyner ques-
tioned why the board was
undertaking the termina-
tion of Roldan, as op-
posed to the county
coordinator doing it, as
Please See Library
Page 6A


Region

Gets $30.1

Million

For

Broadband

Expansion

Jefferson Will Benefit from Award
LAZARO ALEMAN "It
Monticello News unique
Senior Staff Writer for ecor
The word couldn't get out fast cantly i
enough last week: After months of healthca
hopeful waiting, the North Florida and sta]
Broadband Authority (NFBA), of ity of li
which Monticello and Jefferson dents th
County are members (along with 20 Mor
other local governments in the region), gelgesai
learned on Thursday, Feb. 18, that it mission
was the recipient of a $30.1 million fed- respect
eral grant for broadband and high- and cou
speed connectivity "We
Equally noteworthy: Not only was Fulford
the NFBA's grant application one of "But th,
2,200 proposals submitted nationwide people v
to the US Department of Commerce to get th
(DOC), it is one of the largest awards of Full
stimulus monies to Florida and possi- broadba
bly the first Broadband Technology "Ru
Opportunities Program (BTOP) grant ing poin
officially awarded to the state. ford said
Funded to the tune of $4.7 billion, turning
BTOP grants aim to foster the deploy- the 21s' c
ment of broadband infrastructure in Mon
unserved and underserved regions of on Aug.
the country so as to spur job creation proved 1
and stimulate long-term economic terlocal
growth and opportunity, according to the forr
the DOC. tity that
"This is an extraordinary accom- grant.
plishment," said Jeff Hendry, execu- At t
tive director of the North Florida cials we
Economic Development Partnership the pros
(NFDP), which helped to spearhead the funding
collective effort. "This initiative has having t
the potential to be a cornerstone of the develop:
region's future." that the
The Authority notes that after tak- provide
ing stock of the combined assets of its medical
member local governments, it was able other ac
collectively to offer $9 million in land, "Th
existing towers and other in-kind con- issue," :
tributions, which amount exceeds by question
more than $3 million the grant's re- to locat
quired 20 percent match. Besides over- commune
seeing the installation of the have?'
broadband system, the Authority will He ]
manage and own all its assets, other co
"This is truly a public/private upon mi
partnership involving our regional through
local governments, our education, that the
healthcare, public service providers, way of
aligned private businesses and eco- What th
nomic development interests," Hendry tion of
said. "As I and others involved in this will sere
effort have stated repeatedly, I can ber cou:
think of no more important invest- Internet
ment for this region than broadband place bu
and high-speed connectivity infra- other sid
structure, the infrastructure of the 21s' The
Century. Ple


"NFB~


has the potential to create
and significant opportunities
lomic development, to signifi-
mprove and advance education,
are and public safety services
ndards, and enhance the qual-
ife for communities and resi-
.roughout the region."
iticello Councilman Tom Vo-
ng and Jefferson County Com-
.er Stephen Fulford are the
ive representatives of the city
nty on the Authority.
e still have a long ways to go,"
said on Thursday evening.
ankfully, we had a lot of good
with a vision who worked hard
ie application done."
ford in the past has called
nd a revolutionary concept.
ral electrification was a turn-
.t in my grandfather's day," Ful-
d. "I believe that this will be a
point for rural communities in
century."
iticello and Jefferson County
4 and 6 of 2009 respectively ap-
broadband resolutions and in-
agreements that allowed for
nation of the Authority, the en-
actually applied for the federal
he time, city and county offi-
ere hopeful and excited about
spective of getting the federal
for a project that they view as
:he potential to boost economic
ment and transform the way
region conducts business and
s education, public safety and
Services, among countless
:tivities.
is is an economic development
Hendry often says. "The first
n I get from businesses looking
e in the area is 'what kind of
nication infrastructure do you
points out that Jefferson and
unties in the region have miles
les of fiber-optic cable running
them. The problem, he says, is
se counties presently have no
tapping into this resource.
e grant will do is allow installa-
the "middle mile project" that
ve as a bridge to allow the mem-
nties access to the high-speed
Connectivity that is already in
it just beyond reach, or "on the
de", as he calls it.
broadband system that will be
ase See Broadband Page 6A


INFORMATION SOUGHT

ABOUT ELIJAH JAMES IN

MISSING WOMAN CASE
FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
As the investigation
into the disappearance of
Tallahassee woman
Danielle Brown, who was
last seen Feb. 5, continues
to expand from Leon
County, to Georgia, infor-
mation about the person Elijah James
of interest in the case, Eli-
jah James, is now being sought in Jefferson County.
Leon County Sheriff's Office (LCSO) reported
that as the search continues, Leon County Sheriff's
deputies have developed investigative information,
which indicates that James may have been seen in
Jefferson County during the early morning hours of
Saturday, Feb. 6.
Detectives believe that James may have been in
Please See Elijah James Page 6A


Spears Apologizes

For Resignation
impact Jefferson County
and the players he
coached. "I teach our
players to change the tem-
perature in the room
when they enter a room,"
said Spears. "I'm sure
my absence will be felt,
: just like my presence
7a was felt. Our slogan is to
get better everyday. That
was my goal, and I be-
FRAN HUNT lieve we did just that. I
Monticello News believe I left Jefferson
Staff Writer County football better
In his short time in than it was when I ar-
the area, Jefferson rived. That includes
County High School morale, discipline, facili-
Head Football Coach ties, academics, and ex-
Willie Spears has lead posure. I did my best
Tiger athletics to great everyday and tried to
strides, restoring Tiger bloom where I was
Pride at the school and in planted.
the community and Spears spoke about
Spears has become very the players. "Our team is
greatly loved and ad- a family, so whenever a
mired in the community, family member leaves its
but his time here, as it hard, but they are still
turns out, is short-lived. family. The players all
On Monday March 1, have my cell phone num-
Spears will take over the ber and I will always be
football program at in touch. This has been
Suwannee High School the best year of my pro-
in Live Oak, Florida, fessional life yet the
leaving Jefferson County worst year of my per-
after less than a year. sonal and spiritual life,"
"I did not apply for said Spears.
this job," said Spears. "I "Due to the demands
have been blessed to re- of this job I have slacked
ceive calls about differ- as a husband, father, and
ent jobs and after man of God. It's all my
turning this one down fault," said Spears. "So
twice, I felt the need to on the outside I looked
entertain the idea." real good, but in my
Spears addressed Please See Spears
how his leaving would Page 6A


Woman Well Aller Surgeon LiWeeniof

Removes a 26-Pound tumor tCke ,
r Makes


LAZARO ALEMAN
Monticello News
Senior Staff Writer
Jefferson County resident
Sandra Griffin was smiling and
walking much lighter on Thurs-
day morning, Feb. 18, following
the removal of a 26-pound tumor
from her lower abdominal area
nine days earlier.
Griffin's story is partly a
cautionary tale about the conse-
quences of not having health in-
surance. It's also a story about
hope and tenacity and the axiom
that no one knows one's body
like oneself. And it's a story


about a caring Greenville doctor
whose dedication and compas-
sion made the difference.
Keep in mind: Griffin, by
her own telling, visited between
75 and 100 doctors during a five-
year period before Dr. Elizabeth
Hengstebeck in Greenville, FL, .
correctly diagnosed her illness .
and referred her to Dr. John
Please See Tumor Page 6A
Monticello News Photo By Laz Aleman,
Feb. 18, 2010
Sandra Griffin and Charles
Robinson were all smiles last
week, following the removal of a
26-pound tumor from her body.


2 Sections. 32 Pages
Around Jeff. Co. 4-8A Legals 14A-16A
Church 10A-12A Money & Finance_ __ _9A
Classifieds 13A Sports 1_ 7A-19A
Dining Out 15A Viewpoints 2-3A


Wed
56/31
2/24
Overcast .viih showers at times.
High 56F. Winds NNW at 10 to 20
mph.


Thu 53/27
2/25
Abundant sunshine. Highs in the
low 50s and lows in'the upper 20s.


Fri l
Fri 58/36
2/26
Abundant sunshine. Highs in the
upper 50s and lows in the mid 30s.


142nd Year No. 8







Wednesday, February 24, 2010


IEWPOINTS


PINIONS


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

ERA For The Woman In Your Life


No matter that Valentine's Day
has come and gone, you can still give
her something sweeter than candy;
something money can't buy; some-
thing more precious than anything
else. Give her a chance at dignity she's
never had; at respect she'll bless you
for. Give her a chance for full first-
class personhood, at self-determina-
tion she has never really experienced.
Give her Honorable Mention in the
U.S. Constitution. Give her a chance at
equal treatment under the
Constitution. Give her a chance at rat-
ifying Florida for the Equal Rights


Amendment. ERA REQUIRES NO
FUNDING. ERA is win-win for all.
More information at
www.equalrightsamendment.org
Girlfriend, wife, mom, aunt, daughter,
and sis will LOVE YOU FOR IT.
Anyone can call Speaker of the House
Larry Cretul and ask him not to hold
up hearings on the ERA. He's at
Gainesville 352-955-6407, or Ocala 352-
873-6564, or Tallahassee 850-488-0887.
Do it now! She'll love you for it.
Cann and mu ichcad mA


The "M" on M&M's
candies were stenciled
by hand until WWII
labor shortages forced
the confectioner to
automate the process.


Employment Suffers.

Sign Of The Times


If you are one of the many unfor-
tunate individuals suffering while
trying to find meaningful employ-
ment, you may have noticed a pat-
tern... at least if you are a well-edu-
cated, experienced individual anyway.
That pattern being, with an
Associates Degree or better, you sud-
denly find yourself... "over qualified"
to obtain even a job at the Local
Walmart. I think there is a bit more
to this than meets the eye. First,
instead of the long held logic "best
educated, best qualified... gets the
job," we are now seeing a trend
geared more toward saving a few dol-
lars, by hiring less educated, less
motivated individuals, who in turn
will work for less money, and have a
much slimmer chance of being pro-
moted, hence requiring benefits. In
'tUirn customer service and quality


By: Debbie Snapp
lMonticello News
Si'aff t'riter


suffers greatly, because decent indi-
viduals are overlooked with polite
rejection letters... while less motivat-
ed ones are given the jobs that would
be a "Godsend" for those struggling
to pay bills. That is why when you
enter an electronics store with ques-
tions about an appliance, you fre-
quently hear "I don't know." or "Let
me ask someone else." More often in
grocery outlets, only two registers
out of 15 are open... not because they
are shorthanded, but because most of
the help is off having a conversation
about daily happenings. I understand
our leaders want to give the "under
privileged" a chance to work, but why
should those who genuinely have a
burning desire to do so
suffer?
J3foin vaca


leet Your



neighbor



Kayla Benninton


Kayla Bennington is a ninth-grade
student at Jefferson County Middle/High
School. She's 14-years-old, and moved here
from Cleveland, Ohio about three years ago
with her parents Nicole and Frank
Bennington. She enjoys hanging out with
her friends. Starducks Espresso in down-
town Monticello. and her three dogs, Rebel,
Jazzy, and Mocha. She's a fan of country
singer Tim McGraw.


MONTICELLO 4


NEWS,
S EMERALD GREENE Advertisement is Monday at 5:001
S..... p.m. for Wednesday's paper, and o


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. Inc. for publication in this newspaper must be picked up no later than
6 months from the date they are dropped off. ECB Publishing. Ic. will not be responsible for photos beyond said
deadline.


. J ..


VORKroRCL


FREE CAREER TRAINING MAY BE AVAILABLE TO YOU!


WORKFORCE HAS SOLUTIONS FOR EVERYONE!


TOEPOES.
WEOFE PEILZE ERIE
;,,ORYOTHLAD-FF ORER,,
'V9,ER.NSANDINDVIDALSWHO


FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL
(850)973-WORK OR TOLL FREE (866)367-4758



AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM. AUXIuARY AIDS AND SERVICES ARE AVAILABLE UPON REQUEST TO NDI-
VWUALS WITH DISABILITIES. ALL VOICE TELEPHONE NUMBERS IN THIS AD MAY BE REACHED BY PERSONS USING
TTYTDD QUPMENT VIA THE FLORIDA RELAY SERVICE AT 711.


.


Publisher/Owner Wednesday at 5 p.m. for Friday's
paper.
LAZARO ALEMAN There will be a '10 charge for Affidavits.
Senior Staff Writer
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Deadline for classified is Monday Subscription Rates:
at 12:00 p.m. for Wednesday's paper. Florida S45 per year
and Wednesday at 12:00 p.m. for Out-of-State S52 per vear
Friday's paper. Deadline for Legal (State & local taxes included)


I


Kffli^^TES TOHELP
|^. ^^^R^.tURRE
BMIN OTHER
U."MAY BE
Oil


P.O. Box 428
180 W. Washington
Street
Monticello, Florida
32345
850-997-3568
Fax 850-997-3774
Elmail: monticellonews
@)enibar(Imail.com
-j


2A Monticello News


www. ecbpublishing. com


.I, ...I f, '








eWednesday, February 24, 2010 www.ecbpublishing.com







V-IlEWPOINTS &


Monticello News 3A







PINIONS


[JEFFERSON COUNTYCRIMDEBEDAT
IL 'OMTOI RAEA AFFRJ H EFRO ON)SEIF SOFC.ALSSET HUDBECNIEE NOETI' 1 RO NW I 0 R F1


THOMASVILLE N
:FRAN HUNT April 19, 2005, d
IMonticello News received a con
iStaff Writer reporting a forget
A Thomasville man check at Reve
.was picked up last week Company. D
Ion an outstanding county responded and ta
Warrant and charged with the complainant
Forgery and uttering. The stated that the
Arrest stems from an inci- printed on the che
Mdent in 2005. Wayne Friar
According to a Home Center
sheriff'ss Office report on Thomasville. SI



i JUVENILE ARRESTED

THREE CHARGES
,FRAN HUNT Abbott then
'1Monticello News the odor of an a
iStaff Writer beverage coming i
ii: A juvenile was arrest- breath. He asked
ed earlier this month and er if he had been c
charged with possession of and he stated thai
alcohol by a person under not. The officer
i1 years old; driving while around the ca
:lcense suspended, know- observed a 12-pack
ifmgly; and assault on a law sitting on the front
Enforcement officer, fol- ger seat. Abbott
lowing a traffic-related that the box of b
;$top. open and it apple
:, While on patrol at have several missi
il0:13 p.m., Feb. 12, officer then asked
iMonticello Police Officer er if the beer was
Brandon Abbott was on he said it was nota
patrol when he heard loud he had not been
!{nusic coming from a car the car.
'in East Washington Street. The driver w
:He reported observing the placed under arr
'vehicle pull into and park the driver became
:pt the Raj Food Store park- enraged and reI
i g lot, a white male exit told Abbott he wc
the driver's side door and him if he saw hin
into the store leaving street. The office
the car running and the placed the driver
;music playing loudly cuffs and allege
As the officer pulled driver lunged for
into the parking lot the the officer's direct
i'iver walked back to the attempt to strike
'car and turned the music the face with his h
6off. He then informed the The teen wa:
:juvenile driver that his ported to the Coul
,music was too loud and the charged and turne
,driver told the officer that family members
his music was not on. lowing day.


THEME: THE OSCARS

,ACROSS
1. Not final or absolute
55. Arabic garment
8. *Christopher
Plummer's role
,11. Core remover, as in for
*apples
'12. *This McKellen was
-nominated twice
.13. Bird of prey nest
i15. Ancient Greek market-
:place
,16. Banned pesticide
17. They are lifted at wed-
;dings
'18. *She played an abusive
;mom
'20. Barest or scantiest
,22. Shark sign
:23. Abnormal body growth
,24. Brassiere
;27. Farmer's storage
,29. Kind of metrical foot,
;poetry
;34. *" Dance" won for
;music and lyrics in 1978.
36. Chinese-American
secret society
38. *This Fiennes was
;nominated for "The
iEnglish Patient" in '97


IAN CHARGED WITH FORGERY/UTTERING


deputies
mplaint
I/stolen
11 Oil
deputies
lked to
:, who
name
eck was
Mobile
of
he also



ON



smelled
alcoholic
rom his
the driv-
Irinking
She had
walked
ir and
of beer
Spassen-
reported
eer was
'ared to
ng. The
the driv-
his and
and that
driving

as then
rest and
verbally
portedly
)uld kill
n on the
er then
in hand-
dly, the
ward in
.on in an
him in
ead.
s trans-
nty Jail,
d over to
the fol-


39. 2009 movie "He's Just
Not That You"
40. Traditionally heard in
the mountains
42. Between larva and
adult
43. Stallion's cry
45. Opposite of knit
46. Button on the radio
47. Cause to run off tracks
49. Prayer leader in
mosque
51. *1989's "A White
Season" received one
Oscar nomination
52. It is typically written
versus oral
54. Barkeeper on "The
Simpsons"
56. *Directors Jason or
Ivan
60. *Tarantino's character
64. Love intensely
65. *E.T. transporter (1982)
67. Spasms of pain
68. Tennessee footballer
69. *This Mr. is Fantastic
70. Popular disinfectant
71. Gregory Hines' skill
72. A fast food staple
73. Big bang theory's origi-
nal matter


stated that the signature
on the check was not total-
ly legible, and she was
only able to.make out the
first name and middle ini-
tial.
The complainant stat-
ed that she contacted the
Thomasville business and
was informed that the
checks were taken from
them and the suspect was
in custody in Thomas Ezekiel Dukes
County. She also provided
the names of the investi- it.
gators in the Thomas Deputies spoke
County case and said she the clerk about the :
believed the check had dent and she stated
been accepted at Pic-N- she remembered tal
Chic, which was owned by. the check from a b
Revell Oil, and she male, who frequented
believed that she knew store, but she did
which clerk had accepted


LAMONT MAN CHARGED


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
A Lamont m
arrested and c
with several offer
week after al
shooting out the
his girlfriend's ve
On Feb. 12,
before mi
deputies were dis
to the Days Inn, i
ence to a distu
The clerk report
guest said that h
band had shot
tires of her vehi
then drove away
white Jeep.
Upon


LI
t
ki
la


Deputies reported
that the man quickly
pulled from the parking
an was lot, turned south onto US-
charged 19 and neglected to stop
ises last at the stop sign. The man
allegedly then stopped on US-19
tire of near Nash Road, was pat-
hicle. ted down and handcuffed
shortly by deputies.
midnight, A knife with a four-
patched inch blade inside of a
in refer- sheath was found in his
rbance. pocket during the search.
d that a The man, identified as
ier hus- Charles Jason Rucker, 29,
out the of Lament, said that he
.cle and had a rifle inside of his
in his Jeep and a Remington
model 597 .22 caliber was
arrival found in the front passen-


deputies observed a
white man in a white
Jeep, with a flat tire in
the parking lot. Deputies
attempted to initiate a
traffic stop and make con-
tact with the man,








DOWN
1. Cancelled
2. Type of ore
3. Sans- font
4. Inhabitants of country
north of Saudi Arabia
5. -de-camp
6. *He has a crazy heart
7. Opposite of calm
8. Suggestive look
9. Cleveland, OH lake
10. Olive and canola
11. Computer-Aided
Manufacturing
13. *It received nine nomi-
nations
14. NYC time
19. Oneness, as in state
21. Pressure unit
23. Passage
24. *" Side"
25. Wife of a raja
26. On the move
28. Pilot's stunt
30. Atlas contents
31. "... and tattooed"
32. Like the highest deck,
e.g.
33. Like nervous person's
hands
35. "Animal House" party
37. Cold transmitter
41. South American
camelid
44. *Nicholson in "Prizzi's
Honor" and Bardem in
"No Country for Old
Men", e.g.
48. Actress Thompson
50. More often than not
53. Type of film to be
avoided
55. alcohol, a.k.a.
ethanol
56. *"Ratatouille" (2007)
chef
57. *You can win if you
act, direct, write or do this
58. Tiny amount
59. Mouse catcher
60. Square looking
61. Gaelic
62. Dining_
63. Ctrl+Alt+_
66. *"No Country_ Old
Men" won 4 Oscars


gers seat, by deputies.
Reportedly the rifle was
jammed and the safety
was not on.
The victim stated
that she and Rucker were
in a verbal argument and


know his name. The clerk
was asked when the last
time was that and she
said, she saw the black
male the week prior and
that she would be able to
identify him if they had a
photo. The clerk was
instructed to contact the
police the next time he
came in or to try and find
out his name.
Deputies then spoke
with the Thomas County


Homes and to passing sev-
eral of them, but he was
not sure of where he had
passed the checks.
Dukes had been in the
Thomas County Jail for
about two weeks. Local
deputies also received a
photo of Dukes. The clerk
came by the police station
to identify the suspect as
the man who passed her
the check and she posi-
tively identified him.


investigators and Dukes was picked up
ith inquired about the inci- on the outstanding
nci- dent. They were Jefferson County warrant
hat informed that the subject Feb. 15, 2010 and was
ing they arrested was Ezekiel charged with forgery and
ack Dukes, 49, of Thomasville uttering. A total bond of
the and that he admitted to $10,000 was set and he
not taking the checks from bonded out of jail the fol-
Wayne Friar Mobile lowing day.


WITH SHOOTING OUT TIRES


Charles Jason Rucker
she asked him to leave.
She reported she picked
up the phone in the motel
room to call the front
desk for help, and Rucker
yanked the phone cord
out of the wall and left
the room.
The complainant
stated that she looked out
of the window and saw
that Rucker had backed
his vehicle behind hers


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In a 9 by 9 square Sudoku game:
Every row of 9 numbers must include all digits 1 through 9
in any order. Every column of 9 numbers must include all
digits 1 through 9 in any order. Every 3 by 3 subsection of
the 9 by 9 square must include all digits 1 through 9.


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and was pointing a rifle
at her vehicle. She said
she opened the door and
said, "don't do it." She
said that Rucker shot out
the rear tire of her vehi-
cle and left. She added
that she went to the front
desk to have them call
the police and returned
to her room.
She reported that a
few minutes later Rucker
showed back up, yelled
some more and left. The
Clerk added that he had
received calls and com-
plaints from guests about
an argument in the park-
ing lot and that a man
had shot out the tires on
the vehicle.:; He stated
that he went into .the
parking,-lot. and. .called
911. While in the parking
lot, Rucker allegedly
drove back, dropped food
off for the woman, and
slowly drove by the clerk
stating, "I will remember
you." The clerk added
that he felt threatened.
When deputies
approached Rucker they
smelled a strong odor of
an alcoholic beverage
about his person and on
his breath. and he
appeared to be intoxicat-
ed. His eyes were watery
and bloodshot and his
pupils were dilated.
Rucker allegedly stated
that he was in AA and
shouldn't have been
drinking at all, but he
had drank two pints of
beer at lunch and had
just bought a 12-pack of
beer.
Deputies gave
Rucker a roadside sobri-
ety test, which Rucker
failed.
Rucker was arrested,
handcuffed and trans-
ported to the County Jail
Feb. 13 and charged with
tampering with a wit-
ness; discharge of a
firearm in public; use of
a firearm under the
influence of alcohol; car-
rying a concealed
firearm; criminal mis-
chief; and driving under
the influence. A total
bond of $8,000 was set
and he bonded out of jail
the same day




d~~


||Dlease check
Sour own
spelling and GRAM-
MAR before you Sting
the newspaper -- it
would've had more
impact if you had
spelled grammar cor-
rectly."








4A Monticello News


OUND


www. ecbpu blishing. com


EFFERSON


Wednesday, February 24, 2010


COUNTY


Karen Bullock Loves Her Job

Due To Her Love For Kids


Monticello News photo by Fran Hunt, Jan. 27, 2010
Karen Bullock serves as the secre-
tary at Jefferson Elementary School and
she loves her job due to her love for the
children and the joy she feels when they
achieve success.
FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Karen Bullock is a 2002 honor gradu-
ate of Jefferson County High School, who
was born and raised in Jefferson County
and presently serves as the secretary at
Jefferson Elementary School, where she
has worked since August 2008.
Her duties include typing, filing, fax-
ing, answering the telephone and taking
messages, writing bus passes, answering
student's questions, scheduling substi-
tutes, helping the principal and assistant
principal.
She received her Associate in Arts
degree from North Florida Community




RAY CICHON farce, mix-i
A Special For understand
ECB Publishing ate the plot
For her directorial perhaps a to
debut, Kathleen Osgood sion. The se
has chosen the Stancliffe's
American; ,farce, .,'.Sex Rose Cotta
Please, We're Sixty," Breakfast.
written by Michael proper, pr
Parker and Susan haps, she
Parker, and continuing woman bo
at the Opera House, 8 and manner
p.m., Friday and Precise
Saturday, Feb. 26 and 27. and punc
Commenting about the shown by I
play, Osgood remarked: that she wil
"Working with a tightly 1:15 post n
knit cast of six people, whatever s
was an experience I will ready for, s
always remember fond- impression
ly, and I enjoyed every and compete
minute of it." The im


College in Madison. Bullock was previ-
ously employed at Morrow Insurance of
Monticello and Affiliated Physicians of
Thomasville, GA.
"I became interested in this career
because I have always loved serving the
public and love being around children,"
said Bullock. "The children are the future
of this community and I love being a part
of their educational growth."
She finds her biggest challenge to be
not-having enough time to accomplish all
of her goals.
"The main objective I wish to accom-
plish this year is help raise our school
grade even further this year in hopes to
prove to our community that JES should
be their first choice in their child's educa-
tion," said Bullock. "What I look forward
to most this year is the academic growth
of the students."
She has been married to her hus-
band, Joshua Bullock, for the past four
and a half years. "We have a 14-month old
daughter named Madison Jessica Ann
and we have two labs named Snickers and
Coal Train."
Bullock describes herself as a
straight forward and outspoken person.
"People will always know where they
stand with me," she said.
Her favorite quote is, "Every Child,
Every Day Whatever It Takes To Achieve
Success!"
Bullock's hobbies include shopping,
reading, watching movies, and spending
time on the Bullock farm with all of her
family


CONDON SPEAKS To ROTARY"

ABOUT THE FDLE MEPIC
DEBBIE SNAPP
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Monticello Rotary
member Chuck
Sarkisian introduced
Lee Condon as guest
speaker to the Jan. 15
meeting. She spoke to
the membership about
her job position with
the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement.
She is an agent supervi-
sor with the Missing
and Endangered
Persons Information
Cl earinghouse
(MEPIC.)
Her PowerPoint
presentation focused on N
domestic minor sex
trafficking, the scope of
the problem, the vic-
tims, the traffickers Monticello News Photo By Debbie Snapp, Jan. 15, 2009.
and pimps, and the buy- Monticello Rotary President Mal Joplin wel-
ers; best practices for comes guest speaker Lee Condon to the Jan. 15
kids and online safety; meeting. She spoke to the membership about her
safe practices to and position as agent supervisor with the FDLE
from school; the Florida Missing Endangered Person's Clearinghouse.
Am ber Plan; and the..............................................
Amber Plan; and the
Clearinghouse. of missing children. It reached at 850-410-8535
Established in 1983, provides assistance to or leecon-
the Clearinghouse col- citizens, private organi- don@fdle.stste.fl.us for
lects, stores, and dis- zations, and law comment and informa-
seminates information enforcement agencies, tion. Remember, every
to assist in the location Condon may be kid is at risk!
... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


,e Faww KIeep Audipewe


ups and mis-
ings perme-
:, along with
ouch of delu-
etting is Mrs.
(Jan Rickey)
,ge Bed and
Prim and
rudish, per-
is a severe
th in dress
r.
in speech
actuality, as
ler comment
11 be ready at
meridian, for
she is to be
she gives the
of efficiency
tence.
ipressive set-


As with the genre of tine of the Bed and


Breakfast, constructed
by Colin Rolfe and Jack
Williams, is the glue
which cements the plot,
along with the comings
and goings of its guests,
and their interaction.
The clientele con-
sists mostly of "mature"
ladies, who return each
year to be romanced by
the 70 something "Bud
the Stud" Davis, (Colin
Rolfe), a next door
neighbor.
Davis believes the
ladies come to spend
time with him in roman-
tic liaisons. While
checking the guest reg-
ister, he inquires of Mrs.
Stancliffe, how many
"chicks" are expected to


arrive, only to cause her
to insist that all her
guests are "ladies,"
whom he enchants with
his silver tongue and
sexual prowess. Yet,
while, somewhat infirm
with a back that "goes
out" now and then,
Davis is all the same
likeable.
Mrs. Stancliffe
appears to be intolerant
of his actions, but
knows he is good for
business. Despite her
next door neighbor
Henry Mitchell's (Jack
Williams) pursuing her
for some 20 years, she
refuses to let him into
her life.
Mitchell is a retired


Farmers & Merchants Bank

850-997-2591 FMBBANK.COM
Monticello / Tallahassee I Thomasville / Greenville
Full Service Banking including Free Electronic Banking. Personal and Business Loans.
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chemist, and f
addressed
Stancliffe's "(
Caller." He i
manner man,
poses every aft
the .exact, sa
only to receive
answer. He is
perfect gentle
shows a great
respect for
women around
Mitchell 1
oped Venusia
named after V
dess of lI
designed to in
libido of mi
women. Bud c
"stick in th
which seems
ate initially
When
remains is te
efficacy of th
meet Hillary
(Pat Cichon)
friend and co
Mitchell, who
test the Venu
She is attra
articulate, sc
ed, both in ma
dress. Particu
catching, is a
blue print
which she wee
This is a
knows a cure
back that no
tor would appi
Initially,
appears ske
Davis' attent
she gradually
towards him.
Venusia or his
Among th
is Victoria
(Mary Moon),
writer of
romance novel
suffering a 1

FMB

Swords

Car
The 2009
Carraway Sr.
Excellence & C
Service was
awarded to
Swords,
President/Audi
cated employ
Farmers & I
Bank.
She began
at FMB in 197
served in a varii
tions over th
years.


Lauqldwq
frequently writer's block. She'
as Mrs. craves romance in her
Gentleman personal life, but finds
.s a mild none.
who pro- Flattered by Davis'
ternoon at attentions, she later
me .time,. sees, him as the shal:.
e the same low, insincere,
always the Casanova, he really is.
eman and The last of the
at deal of guests is Charmaine
all the Beauregard (Marcy
d him. Palmer), who is the
has devel- quintessential south-
a, a pill ern belle. She clearly is
Tenus, god- at the Rose Cottage for
ove, and Davis, and she obvious-
crease the ly has no need of
enopausal Venusia, as her entire
alls him a life seems to be run by
ie mud," her overactive libido.
appropri- She is outgoing, gush-
ing, and demonstra-
all that tive. Yet she is a proud
o test the woman, and will not be
ie pill, we two-timed by Davis.
Hudson As the plot thick-
,an old ens, audiences will
-worker of ponder how Davis man-
agrees to ages to satisfy these
usia pills. ladies, in seemingly
ctive and rapid succession. In
)phisticat- this ensemble cast, all
manner and members play their
ularly eye parts to the hilt, and do
green and it well. To choose a star
number is impossible, as they
ars well. are all stars in their
lady who own ways. It is impos-
for a bad sible to not laugh dur-
chiroprac- ing this comedic farce
rove! and the skill of its
Hudson players.
ptical of How does "Bud the
ions, but Stud" become "Bud the
y warms Dud?" Call the Opera
Is it the House at 997-4242 to
charms? find out, and spend an
.e guests, evening laughing away
Ambrose more serious concerns.
a renown A tasty Italian dinner
steamy precedes the play, with
els, who is doors opening at 6:30
bout with p.m.

Honors Sandy M.

With The E Wilson

raway, Sr. Award
F Wilson
Award for
community
recently
Sandy M.
Vice
tor. A dedi-
oyee at
Merchants

her career
1 and has
ety of posi-
e last 39


m
............................................................................................ I .........................................................................








Wednesday, February 24, 2010


FOUND


www. ecbpu blishing. com


|EFFERSON


Monticello News 5A


COUNTY


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Opera House Stage

Company auditions


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
The Opera House
Stage Company will hold
auditions for "Wheel of
Murder," its Spring mur-
der mystery dinner the-
ater production, 6 p.m.
Sunday and Monday, Feb.
28 and March 1, at the
Monticello Opera House.
The setting is the last
episode of a television
game show after a 25-
year run. Contestants
keep dropping dead dur-
ing the show and have to


be replaced with audi-
ence members. The act-
ing is way over the top
comedy
There are parts for at
least four men and two
women, and that break-
down is probably flexi-
ble.
Kathleen Osgood,
who is currently doing a
terrific job directing
"Sex Please, We're Sixty,"
will direct, assisted by
Judy Turner. Show dates
are scheduled for Friday
and Saturday, May 7, 8,
14,15, 21, 22.


February 25 February 26 February 27
tobacco Free Jefferson Lose weight for your ; Adult Crochet 12:30 to
partnership inaugural- health at Restored GlIc.~i 2:30 p.m. Saturday at the
meetingg 3:30 p.m. Christian Center, 1287'" Jefferson Arts Gallery
thursday at the JCHD South Jefferson Street;..' This is a free workshop.
nnex building. This in the Winn Dixie plaza,' Participants must know
ommunity-based 5:30 to 7 p.m. on Fridays. how to crochet and are
organization promotes Contact Cheryl Brown asked to bring their own
policy change through at 556-8084' for more projects or Work on one
location about the dan- information. ,of the many charity
ers of tobacco use, the February 26 ,. projects sponsored by
benefits of cessation, Community Skate Night, the Tallahassee Crochet
nd thd risks of second- is held 6 to 8 p.m. on the: Guild. Call 997- 997-3311
and smoke exposure. last Friday of each for information and cro-
February 25 month at the Church of chet/knitting board les-
Itrusa meets at noon the Nazarene on 1590 sons.
n the second and North Jefferson Street. February 27
urth Thursday of each This event is free. Bring Jefferson SHARE volun-
onth for a meal and a your own skates or bor- teers will be at the
meeting. Contact the row from the Roller Church of the Nazarene,
chamber at 997-5552 for Club. There is a small 1590 North Jefferson
ore information, charge for snacks, 997- Street, from 8 to 9:30
February 25 3906. a.m. Saturday with the
ou may qualify for February 26 and 27 monthly food delivery
assistance from Capital "Sex Please, We're orders. Turn in registra-
rea Community Sixty," a comedy play in tion copy when picking
action Agency Call Pat a dinner theater setting, up orders. Cash dona-
all or Melissa Watson will be performed 8 p.m. tions will be accepted
997-8231 for additional Friday and Saturday at for the cost of fuel for
formation. They can the Monticello Opera the volunteers. Contact
11 you what services House. If you'd like to Martha Creel at 445-9061
re currently being pro- have dinner before see- for more information.
.ded. CACAA will be ing the farce Sex Please, To learn more about
working 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. We're Sixty, the menu is -SHARE go to
n the fourth Thursday manicotti with home- www.shareflorida.org
February 25 made, marinara sauce February.28
ub Scout Pack 808 will and Italian sausage, a Sex Please, We're Sixty,
eet weekly 7 to 8 p.m. fresh green salad, a comedy play in a din-
n Thursday at The saut6ed vegetables and ner theater setting, will
eagle's Nest on South cake for dessert. Doors be performed 12:30 p.m.
water Street. For more open at 6:30 p.m., dinner Sunday at the
formation contact is at 7 p.m. Reservations Monticello Opera
ub Master Greg Wynot are needed for dinner, House. For reservations
997-5366. but you may purchase and information -call
February 25 tickets at the door for 997-4242.
A meetings are held 8 the show only For reser- March 1
rhim Thursdays at the nations and information American Cancer
lii'st Episcopal call 997-4242. Society Jefferson
hurch annex, 425 February 26 and 27 Couity Relay for' Life
north Cherry Street. Second Harvest Food planning committee
or more information Program will welcome meetings at First United
ill 997-2129 or 997-1955. volunteers to bag food Methodist Church in the
February 25 packages 6:30 p.m. fellowship hall.
rganic Gardening for Friday for distribution Beginning at. 5:30
beginners workshop 10- 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. p.m. Contact Ann
Thursday at Saturday at the New Hatcher at 431-3203 or.
le Backyard Farm on Bethel AME Church, ann.hatcher@tmh.org
aukeenah Highway. 6496 Ashville Highway. For those interested in
participants are asked Contact Nellie Randall starting a team contact
bring a covered dish, at 997-5605 or Essie Dana Lastinger at 508-
ong with other items Norton at 997-5683 for 2174 or aucil-
mentioned on the more information. la90210@aol.com
ebsite under the February 27 Marih 1
coming Workshops Kids/Moms Crochet 10 VFW Ladies Auxiliary
nk at a.m. to 12 p.m., Saturday Post 251 meets 6:30 p.m.
ww.FarmerPam.com at the Jefferson Arts oni the first Monday of
call 997-4647. Gallery, 575 West each month at Memorial
February 26 Washington Street. This MB Church. Contact
otary meets 12 p.m. is a -free workshop. Mary Madison at 210-
very Friday at the Participants must know 7090 for more informa-
hamber for lunch and how to crochet to work tion.
meeting with a pro- on a project. Call 997- March 1
ram and speaker. 997-3311 for needed sup- Prayer for our country
contact the Chamber at plies and cro- and leaders at First
)7-5552 for more infor- chet/knitting board les- United Methodist
ation. sons. -----------7-07


AKC


DOG SHOW
Saturday, Feb. 27 Sunday, Feb.
8:30 a.m. 4:00 p.m.


North Florid
Fair Ground
Tallahassee,

Bi0 Adfo /
. I nn rr i


28


a
is
FL


"o ff aa _oi.
i^-U ; g^ r-- _-- :-*!-.


(I


o more ioiiiu
S- .^ 850-222-2218

www.orkc.com
Ochlockonee River Kennel Club


WE TAKE THE
DVZ1TS OUT OF
ACCIDENTS


Church, Monticello,
Walnut Street entrance,
12 p.m. every first
Monday of the month.
Contact the church at
997-5545 for more infor-
mation.
March 1
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.
March 1
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.
March 1
AA meets 7 p.m. every
Monday at Waukeenah
United Methodist.
Church for fellowship;
the meeting is open to
all. For more informa-
tion, contact Rev. Ralph
Wrightstone at 997-2171.
March 2
AA classes are held
every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
for those seeking help.
The classes are held at
1599 Springhollow Road
in the Harvest Christian
Center. Contact Marvin
Graham at 212-7669 for
more information.
'March2 .
Overeaters' Aionymous
will" meet '7 p.m.' on
Tuesday at Waukeenah
United Methodist
Church. This is a free
group meeting and is
open to the public. For
more information con-
tact the church at 997-
2527.
March 2
Taoist Tai Chi Beginner
Class every Tuesday 7:00
to 8:30 p.m. at Christ
Episcopal Church fel-
lowship hall, 425 North
Cherry Street in
Monticello. Improve
your health, balance,
and flexibility with no
special physical require-
ments. All ages are wel-
come. For more infor-
mation contact 850-224-
5438.
March 2
Monticello Woman's
Club meets on the first
,____ ---_-1----1-


Tuesday of every month
at noon at the clubhouse
on East Pearl Street for
lunch and a meeting.
Contact Jan Wadsworth
at 997-4440 for more
information.
March 2 and 16
Jefferson County Lions
Club will meet 1 p.m. on
the first Tuesday and 5
p.m. on the third
Tuesday of the month at
the Rare Door
Restaurant in the meet-
ing room on North
Cherry Street. For more
information contact
Lion Debbie at 997-0901.
March '3
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.
March 3
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, con-
tact Diane Head at 973-
2672, 973-6497, or
headd@nfwdb.org ::
March 4
The "1 usfiss''
Community Prayer
'Breakfast and meeting
will be held 7.to 8 a.m. on
the first Thursday the
month with breakfast
and a program this
month at the Jefferson
Country Club, hosted by,
the Kiwanis. Plan to
attend, and bring your
spouse and a friend. For
more information con-
tact Coordinator L. Gary
Wright at
lgwright39@embarqmai
l.com or 997-5705, 933-
5567.


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March 4 '
You may qualify for..
assistance from Capitafl
Area Community
Action Agency Call Pat
Wilson or Melissa.
Watson at 997-8231 foir'
additional information.:
They can tell you what
services are currently
being provided. CACAA
will be working 9 a.m. to
2 p.m. on the first/
Thursday at Union Hill
AME Church.
March 5
Share The Journey
Benefit Concert with
"Low Flying Planes, the
Sarah Mac Band, and
Del Suggs" coming
together for a concert 8
to 11 p.m. Friday, at the
American Legion Hall,
229 Lake Ella Drive in
Tallahassee. The con-
cert is being staged to
benefit Big, Bend
Hospice.
March 5
Ashville Area Volunteer
Fire Department meets
6:30 p.m. on the first
Friday of each month at
the fire station. Contact
Fire Chief John
Staffieri at 997-6807 for
more details.
March 8 and 22
Masonic Lodge #5
meets 6:30 p.m. for a
light meal and 7:30 p.m.
for a meeting and pro-
gram on the second and
fourth Monday of the
month at thd Hiram
Masonic dodgee, ; ;25a
Olive 'Street in'
Montif'llo. Cnitact 'R6y"'
Faglie at 933-2938 for
more information.
March 9
American Legion Post
49 and Ladies Auxiliary
will meet 6:30 p.m. on
the second Tuesday for
a business meeting and
a program at the.Otto
Walker Post on South
Water Street. New offi-
cers will be installed
with plans for the new
year discussed. Contact
Commander Ron Slik at
997-8103 for more infor-
mation.


NOTICE OF PROPOSAL TO AMEND THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN FUTURE
LAND USE MAP OF THE CITY OF MONTICELLO
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MONTICELLO, FLORIDA AMENDING
THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN FUTURE LAND USE MAP BY
REDESIGNATING TWO PARCELS OF LAND LOCATED AT THE
NORTHWEST CORNER OF WEST SEMINOLE AVENUE AND SOUTH
JEFFERSON STREET, COMPRISING 2.86 ACRES, FROM MIXED USE
BUSINESS/RESIDENTIAL TO COMMERCIAL: PROVIDING FOR PURPOSE;
PROVIDING FOR ADOPTION OF THE SPECIFIED AMENDMENT TO THE
CITY OF MONTICELLO COMPREHENSIVE PLAN; PROVIDING FOR
LEGAL EFFECT; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND PROVIDING AN
EFFECTIVE DATE.
The City of Monticello proposes to adopt the following amendment to its future land use
map by Ordinance 2010-xx: The ordinance will change the Future Land Use Map for
Parcel Nos. 30-2N-5E-0000-0780-0000 and 30-2N-5E-0000-0781-0000 from Mixed Use
Business/Residential to Commercial. Public hearing on the ordinance will be
conducted by the Monticel:' I.x jal Piu.ning Agernc,) orn '.mI h '. 2010 at 7:00 p.m. at
Monticello City Hall, 245 S XlullT,) S- r-. Mloiu2l. fL 32134 Interested persons
may appear at the meeting and be herd with respect to the proposed ordinance. The
entire text of the ordinance may be inspected at City Hall, 245 S. Mulberry Street.
Monticello, Florida between the hours'of8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Monday through
Friday.
ijlj I
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6A Monticello News


OUND


www. ecbpublishing. corn


JEFFERSON


Wednesday, February 24, 2010


COUNTY


Broadband


Cont. From Page 1


Spears


Cont. From Page 1


put in place will not be
proprietary but will be
available to every
provider.
"This will be com-
pletely opened access,"
Hendry says. "Any
major player, can tap
into the system to pro-
vide service. This will
create competition.
Anybody who pays the
fee will have access."
Once the first phase
or middle mile bridging
system is in place, the


Authority plans to seek
additional federal fund-
ing to enhance the sys-
tem to the second and
third levels.
"We're talking of
upping speeds thou-
sands- of times,"
Hendry says.
Indeed, providing
high-speed connectivi-
ty to remote areas of
the member counties
via wireless and the use
of towers is a definite
goal of the initiative


Elliah James


the areas of Wacissa and
Waukeenah between the
hours of 12:30 a.m. and 5
a.m. on Sat. Feb. 6.
Detectives have also
developed information
that James may have
been in several areas of
Jefferson County on
Sun. Feb. 7, between the
hours of 8 a.m. and 8
p.m.
James may have
been driving Brown's


and one of the compo-
nents of phases two
and three. But the first
and foremost compo-
nent is getting the basic
bridging system in
place, for which the
Authority now has
three years.
Members of the
Authority include
Madison, Suwannee,
Taylor and Wakulla
counties and the cities
of Cross, Lake, Perry
and White Springs.


Cont. From Page 1


1994 silver Buick.
Jefferson County
Sheriff David Hobbs
said James had been
seen in Jefferson
County on those days
and his department had
been working closely
with LCSO and Thomas
County in the investiga-
tion. "We've been work-
ing very closely in the
case and my department
will continue helping to


Library


try and pick up any
leads we can to assist in
the conclusion of the
case," said Hobbs.
Anyone who was in
these areas at theses
times, who may have
had contact with James
is asked to call the
Jefferson County
Sheriff's Office at 997-
2423, LCSO at 992-3300,
or Crime Stoppers at 1-
800-547-TIPS.


Cont. From Page 1


heart I knew that all my
energy was put into the
program, my priorities
are all wrong."
Spears said things
would be different for
him and his family at
Suwannee County "For
one thing I won't have
the stress of finances.
My wife and I will make
$25,000 more," said
Spears. "This is a huge
burden that will be lift-
ed. I will do much less
work and therefore
spend more time with
my family. I will only
coach football. My staff
and I at Jefferson did the
job of ten coaches; there
were five of us."
He said his staff
would remain the same
in his leaving. "My staff
will stay in Jefferson
County If we all were
leaving I would not
leave, I believe the play-
ers deserve better," said
Spears. "I believe the
Superintendent will
hire one of the coaches
and that is the best thing.
he could do. People

Tumor


believe that the players
in Jefferson have experi-
enced great turnover.
That is not true for the
kids we have now. 75% of
our team didn't play var-
sity before we arrived,
so I have been their only
varsity coach."
So how does Spears
feel Jefferson would'do
without him at the
helm? "Coaches
Bolware, Brown, and
Duke are better football
coaches than I am," said
Spears." I believe I may
be a better leader,
because I go to leader-
ship conferences and I
read a lot of leadership
books, but they are bet-
ter Xs and Os coaches
than I am. So I predict
that if Mr. Brumfield
and Dr. Ryan hire one of
them they will have a
better season than we
did this past year," said
Spears. Superintendent
Bi811fBrumfield said that
Dr, Rodney Ryan would
hire within, naming
one of the three football
coaches presently on


staff at Jefferson.
Spears' message to
his supporters; "I
would say to the conm-
munity, parents, and
teachers that I hope
they were supporting
students not me. Pleast
keep supporting the
students," said Spears.:
He wished to thank
many who have beep
working side by sidb
with him in the bettei-
ment of Jeffersoh
County High. "I thank
them often. These ped-
ple will continue tb
make the ship float: Mr.
Brumfield, Dr. Ryai,
Mrs. Thompson, Coach
Brumfield, Coach
Brown, Coach'Bolware,
Coach Duke, Christina
Brown, Mrs. Mack, Mrs.
Roberts, Mrs. Jones,
Mrs. Footman, and our
great booster club and
parents.
I*n conclusion,
Spears said, "I want tb
be the real deal in every
area of my life.
haven't been. Pray foV
me."


Cont. From Page 1


the personnel policy
called for.
"I'm confused,"
Joyner said. "The
attorney says the coor-
dinator does the hiring
and firing."
That was true,
Boyd said. But it was
also true that in the
past the board had
expressed a desire to be
involved in such deci-
siohs. But more can-
didly, no one liked to do
such a job, he said.
"Somebody has to
pick up the ball," Boyd
said.
Schleicher offered
that he had informally
polled all five commis-
sioners on the issue
prior to the meeting
and a couple of them
had indicated that they
considered that it
rightfully fell on their
laps to do the unsavory
task.
"It's also sidestep-
ping the issue on my
part," Schleicher said.
"But I'm not going to
jump in front of this
train. I also know that
a couple of you wanted
to do this yourself."
Commissioner
Gene Hall, for one,
wanted it clearly'
understood that he was
not one of the commis-
sioners who wanted
the board to do the ter-
mination. But
Commission Chairman
Danny Monroe wanted
it equally understood
that he did.'
"I think the buck
stops with us," Monroe
said. "I'd hate to put
Schleicher in the posi-
tion of being the bad
guy, if that's the case. I
don't think we need to
put that responsibility
on him."
Schleicher offered
that if was necessary
for the record, he for-
mally deferred.
With that, and fol-
lowing the commis-
sion's vote for termina-
tion, the public was
allowed to speak on the
issue.
Edna Henry ques-
tioned whether com-
missioner had given
Roldan adequate time
to do his job. She con-
fessed, "not knowing
what's going on"; but it
seemed to her that
much effort had gone
into hiring the library


director, she said, pos-
sibly saying more than
she was saying.
"I'm just asking,"
Henry said.
C.P. Miller came
closer to the issue of
the controversy sur-
rounding Roldan's hir-
ing, which was opposed
by a segment of the
community that
favored the director-
ship going to longtime
library staffer Angela
Scott. Miller said his
comments weren't
directed at the termi-
nation of the director,
but rather at his hir-
ing. Specifically, he
was talking about the
commissioners' selec-
tion of Roldan over
Scott, who had been
with. the library 18
years, he said.
"And now because
the director doesn't
bow down to you and
go with the status
quo..." Miller got only
so far before Bird inter-
rupted, saying that
Miller was improperly
going into cause.
Miller tried again.
"You commission-
ers can't micromanage
the job," Miller said.
"What you've done
from the start is that
you've allowed other
citizens to taint the
process. One of you
commissioners was the
worst at keeping things
stirred up and encour-
aging a lot of gossip at
the library. Now you're
dismissing the man
because he didn't' bow
down...
Again Bird inter-
rupted.
"He's getting into
cause and that's
improper," Bird said.
The third citizen to
speak on issue began
enumerating the
improvements that
Roldan had made at the
library and "the happy
scene" that the latter
had created there when
Bird interrupted.
"Here again we're
getting into the merits
and it's improper,"
Bird said.
Roldan himself did
not address the com-
mission, although he
had indicated earlier
that he would have
much to say if he
were terminated.
Roldan accom-


polished many
improvements during
his nearly one-year
directorship at the
library. In the
process, however, he
also managed to
antagonize and alien-
ate. many key players,
including Cheryl
Turner, director of
the Wilderness Coast
Public Library, which
partners with the
local library; mem-
bers of the Library
Advisory Board and
the Friends of the
Library, two groups
that work closely
with the operation;
and some of the
library staff.
Schleicher said
Thursday that
Assistant County
Coordinator John
McHugh would take
over the duties of
library director in
the interim until the
commission decided
what to do about the
vacant position.
McHugh also served
as interim director
during the period
between Elliott's
forced resignation in
September 2008 and
Roldan's hiring in
March 2009. Elliott
was library director
for only a little more
than five months.
On a related issue,
Schleicher told the
commission that a
successful mediation
had been achieved in
the longstanding
grievance between
library staffers Scott
and Kitty Brooks.
Schleicher said the
resolution had been
achieved just the day
before and it was
expected that both
parties would sign
the mediation agree-
ment, effectively put-
ting an end to a mat-
ter that had been fes-
tering for about six
months.
He said the two
employees were now
willing to work
together and put
their differences
behind them. Because
of the confidential
nature of the media-
tion, however, he said
commissioners would
get no more than a
one-paragraph sum-
mary of the matter.


McBroom, Tallahassee's
only board-certified,gyne-
cological oncologist.
"She saved my life,"
Griffin says of Dr.
Hengstebeck. "She put me
in touch with the ur-
geon. Otherwise, I would-
n't be here today"
Griffin's story begins
on the West Coast, where
she worked 20 years as a
cook at the University of
Southern California in
Los Angeles. When she
became ill in the mid
2000s, however, Griffin
lost her job. And with the
loss of her job also went
her health insurance and
eventually her savings.
That left her to rely on
Social Security disability
a federal insurance pro-
gram that pays benefits to
individuals who have
worked the required
years and paid Social
Security taxes into the
system.
But every doctor who
saw her in- California
diagnosed her symptoms
differently and pre-
scribed a different set of
pills, Griffin says. She
.was treated for every-
thing from constipation
to obesity to asthma,
among a host of other ill-
nesses.
"Because I didn't
have insurance, no one
really took me seriously,"
Griffin says. "I did every-
thing to the letter and I
almost died because I did-
n't have insurance."
It got to the point that
she could barely eat,
walk, breathe or sleep.
"I felt like I was 100
years old and I'm 51,"
Griffin says.
A little more than a
year ago, she and Charles
Robinson, her partner of
22 years and a native
Floridian, decided to
move to Florida for health
and quality-of-life reasons
following his retirement.
They also wanted their
own "little piece of para-
dise" in a more rural
environment away from
the hustle and bustle of
LA, she says. They chose
Jefferson County based
on an Internet search and
bought a house and five
acres off the Boston
-Highway.
Her health continu-
ing to decline and her
Medicaid not kicking in
until Feb. 1, 2010, Griffin
started visiting a free
clinic in Tallahassee,
where doctors continued
to misdiagnose her symp-
toms. Then this last
Thanksgiving Day, her ill-
ness became so acute that
she rushed to the
Jefferson County Health


Department clinic for
medical attention.
"A doctor wasn't
here," Griffin says. "But
they sent me to see the
doctor in Greenville. The
moment I walked into her
office, Dr. Hengstebeck
said 'I'm going to find out
what's wrong with you.'"
Unilike the other doc-
tors, Griffin says Dr.
Hengstebeck listened and
took an interest in her
plight, despite the lack of
insurance..
"Dr. Hengstebeck got
me every test that she
could get me;" Griffin
says. "And she followed
up. If it weren't for her, I
wouldn't be here. Since
November until two
weeks ago, she worked
with me."


one other that he had
removed earlier and that
had weighed a couple of
pounds less. And the sizO
of the latter tumor had
warranted TV coverage
at the time, Dr. McBrooml
told her.
"He said I was a
celebrity at TMH
because of the size of
my tumor," Griffin says.
On Thursday morri-
ing when Griffin visited
the News, she And
Robinson were on their
way home from the hos-
pital, where the medical
staff had just removed
the surgical staples.
Griffin was feeling
joyful and as well as
could be expected under
the circumstances. She
was looking forward to


Susan Griffin's lower abdomen as it showed on the
operating table before Dr. John McBroom removed thb
tumor.


This 26-pound tumor was removed from Si
Griffin's body about two weeks ago.


Dr. Hengstebeck
made sure Griffin's
Medicaid insurance was
in effect before referring
her to Dr. McBroom. The
latter, for his part, rushed
Griffin into the operating
room at Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital
(MMH) immediately upon
examining her, fearing
that the tumor was about
to burst. He told Griffin
afterwards that the rea-
son she had been experi-
encing so much difficulty
walking, breathing and
sleeping was that the
tumor was pressing
against her organs. He
also told Griffin that hers
was the biggest tumor
that he had ever seen,
with the exception of


taking a little walk in
her yard later in the day
and then sitting outside.
in the sunlight and
watching Robinson work
on their garden. But
first and foremost she
wanted to proclaim th4
merits of Hengstebeci
and McBroom.
Her message: lift
was good anl
Hengstebeck and
McBroom were good doC-
tors and the medical
staff on the 7th floor of
TMH also deserve
praise. Equally impol-
tant, she wanted to con-
vey that hope mattered
and that in the end, nb
one knew one's body bet-
ter than oneself.







Wednesday, February 24, 2010


Monticello News *


OUND


JEFFERSON.


COUNTY


c&atii CjkR~ffd sad~~~ddd~~


'Viit&s/


(^9tuuaad ^S&ntet


Monticello News Photo By Debbie Snapp, Jan. 29, 2010.
Former House Representative Curtis Richardson dropped in on the resi-
dents and staff at Brynwood Center. He tries to make a quick visit whenever in
town. Pictured here with resident Elizabeth-Lightner in center, and CNA Cora
rDemps seated on right.


Monticello News Photo By Debbie Snapp, Jan. 29, 2010.
Former House Representative Curtis Richardson visits with Brynwood
Center residents Delores Church, on left, and Eunice Northam on right.


UstIt nd tinmu


Here's a short story about "Buddy"
'being lost, then found. Buddy was a full-
blooded Pekingese dog owned by Regina
,Smith.
On Wednesday, Feb. 10, my grand-
daughter, Jessica Alday turned Buddy
out. Knowing he was deaf, blind, and inco-
,herent she knew she had to watch him.
-However, she got busy cleaning out her
car and Buddy strolled off. Jessica began
.to look for him. She walked up the street
:asking if anyone had seen him. Hardy
BBrumbley said he had just seen him and
'knew he belonged to Regina. So, he went
"inside to get his gloves to pick him up,
':however, when got back outside Buddy
qwas gone. Jessica continued to look for
hhim but to unable to locate him. She then
called her mother (Regina)'and told her


she couldn't find Buddy Regina called the
vets, and the local newspaper to report
Buddy as being lost, in case anyone found
him. She then called me in tears and
asked if I would go and help Jessica look
for him because she couldn't leave work.
Lewis and myself went to Regina's
house and we began another search for
Buddy We walked Waukeenah Street, in
Monticello, for hours looking for him but
to no avail. Buddy was lost. That night
was another cold and rainy night and
Regina was devastated because we could-
n't find Buddy Knowing he was old, blind,
and incoherent she worried all night
about him being out in the rain and cold.
The following day Thursday, when
she returned from work she began anoth-
er search for Buddy but to no avail.


LU 'f^ -! --* .! "
Monticello News Photo By Debbie Snapp, Jan. 29, 2010.
George Hadley, on left and CNA Brenda Thompson, on right, coordinated a
Haiti Relief collection at the Brynwood Center in an effort to help the people in
the devastated country. Former House Representative Curtis Richardson inside
left and Brynwood Director Lisa McGinley were on hand to congratulate them for
a job well done.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer .
Brynwood Center
received a special visit
from former House
Representative Curtis
Richardson recently to
congratulate the facility's
personnel for their efforts
in collecting items and
raising funds for the Haiti
Relief Fund.
He also spoke to the
residents and staff about
his political position on
issues concerning them
and, informed the audi-
ence of his plan to run for
Congress District 10, a
position held now by
Allen Boyd. Montice
Brynwood Center will Brynwoc
hold its Employee Award with former
Ceremony Tuesday, during one c
March 16 at the Center.


9 By.: Z
Another cold and rainy night went by By
this time we just knew for sure that Buddy
was probably frozen to death in the
woods, because he had been lost for two
days and nights, and Regina had just
shaved him and he didn't have much fur
on him.
On Friday morning, Regina called me
and told me Buddy had been found at a
nearby apartment complex, and that
someone had called the city to come pick
him up. We all rejoiced because Buddy
had been found! He was .taken to the
pound, and when the area veterinarian
offices were given his description, they
knew immediately whom he belonged to.
Regina called her husband, who was
at home due to rainy weather, to go and
pick Buddy up from the pound. Ben went


'llo News Photo By Debbie Snapp, Jan. 29, 2010.
od Center employee Ollie Jones talks
House Representative Curtis Richardson
of his brief visits through Monticello.


Ua SwLm
and got him, and finally Buddy was back
home, warm and dry
Now the sad apart... When Jessica got
up on Monday morning she found Buddy
in .the bathroom. Buddy had passed away
Regina was sad, but could accept the
fact that he was gone. She was able to put
closure to his passing because Buddy was
no longer lost. Buddy lived to the ripe old
age of fifteen years. He will truly be
missed. Not only by Regina, but also by all
of us.
It could have been that Buddy had left
home to die!
The article in the Friday Feb. 19 issue
of the Jefferson Journal, titled "Lost Dogs"
led me to write this story today about
Buddy Thank you Don Helle, for your
story


7A








8A Monticello News


OUND


www. ecbpublishing. corn


JEFFERSON


Wednesday, February 24, 2010


COUNTY


NFL Players Slated For Youth Football Camp/Rally


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Jeffersonian Sam
Madison Jr., former cor-
nerback of the Miami
Dolphins and the XLII
Superbowl Champions
the New York Giants, has
added a free one-day
youth football camp
taught by former and
present NFL super stars
and local superstars, in
conjunction with the
Eighth Annual Sam
Madison, Jr. Educational
Rally
The camp is sched-
uled to begin promptly at
8 a.m., March 13 at the
former Tiger Field, now
known as Death Valley
The camp will be imme-
diately followed by the
Educational Rally to be
conducted in the old
Jefferson auditorium at
approximately 11:30 p.m.
The youth camp is
designed for youth ages
7-12 and each participant
must complete a regis-
tration form with. a
signed parent/guardian
waiver and release of lia-


ability
Those who have
been slated include;
Madison; Patrick
Surtain, formerly of the
Miami Dolphins; Brian
Walker of the Miami
Dolphins and Detroit
Lions; David Menard of
the Cleveland Browns;
Daryle Porter of the
Buffalo Bills and Miami
Dolphins; Taylor Jacobs
of the Washington
Redskins; Robert Wilson
of the Seattle Seahawks
and New-Orleans Saints.
Efforts are still being
made to recruit Tarlos
Thomas of the Houston
Texans; and Irvin Lewis.
Lewis certainly pos-
sessed National Football
status, but was plagued
with a knee injury in col-
lege and focused on
another career.
Event Coordinator
Mary Madison also has
extended a personal invi-
tation from Sam, to the
five Jefferson County
Middle High School sen-
iors who signed letters of
intent to play football
and attend college,


Breyon Crumity, Jacarri
Ross, David Crumitie,
Marquice Dobson and
Tavaris Thompson, to
come out and meet these
professionals to ask
them questions of their
quest from college to the
NFL. Madison also
requested the presence
of the coaching staff,
Willie Spears, Cameron
Duke, Jeremy Brown
and Tyrone Bolware, as
well as the entire football
squad and the entire
Jefferson County com-


munity.
Other
ful people
are asked
speak
words to


very success-
from the area
to come and
inspirational
the children


during the rally
"I urge parents to
sign their children up
early," said Mary "There
are 100 slots to be filled,
on a first-come, first-
served basis.
The community is
urged to come out to the
youth camp, sit in the
bleachers and watch the
youth football carhp, rub
elbows with the stars,


take photos and attend
the Educational Rally
afterward.
"Because Sam was a
product of the services
offered through the
Recreation little league
programs, he strongly
credits his early sports
intervention as a cata-
lyst that precipitate in
the success of himself
and other successful ath-
letes from the communi-
ty," said Mary
"With the dreadful
conditions of the econo-
my, Sam feels obligated
to help the Departmerit,
which helps children
and their future sports
and life endeavors, he is
currently soliciting sup-
port of other NFL play-
ers, experienced athletes
and members of the
community and local
businesses, to give
youngsters the signifi-
cant opportunity to
learn discipline, team
work, personal commit-
ment, respect for self
and others and tradi-
tions, while learning
fundamental skills need-


ed to become successful
on the sports field and in
life.
The mission of these
annual rallies is to serve
as an educational tool
for our youth: empower-
ing; encouraging; and
inspiring them to get a
quality education; make
healthy choices and
decisions, and strive to
become productive citi-
zens.
"Sam firmly
believes his outstanding
achievement began at an
early age and was
defined through the
Jefferson little league
experience and pro-
grams. His endeavor is
to help raise funds to
help purchase needed
sporting equipment for
the little league pro-
grams'at the Recreation
Park," said Mary
"Thank you for your
committed support and
hope you will come out
to witness this unique
activity," she added.
For further informa-
tion contact Recreation
Department Director


Mike Holm at 342-0240 or
Mary Madison at 210-
7090.
Sam is asking you to
be a part of this Youth
Football experience by
sponsoring one or more
youngsters Sponsorship
for the camp is $25 per
child. Make checks or
money orders payable to
Jefferson County
Recreation Department
ATTN. Sam Madison
Youth Camp. Mary
would like to encourage
sponsors to continue
their financial support
of $25 per camper. All
proceeds will go to the
Recreation Department
for the county little
leagues program to help
purchase needed equip-
ment.
In conclusion, Mary
added that anyone inter-
ested in supplying
water/Gatorade during
the event are asked to
call her. "I would also
like to thank to those
sponsors who have
responded so quickly.
You will be promptly rec-
ognized after the event."


I'.,
Picture Submitted
Celebrating the 93rd birthday of Leila Connell Youngblood are her children Billy Jones, Margie Weaver,
Youngblood, and Lillie Mae Brumbley.



Youngblood Celebrates 93rd Birthday


Black History

Program At JCMHS
DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Jefferson County Middle High School will host its
annual Black History Program 9:15 a.m. Friday, Feb. 26
in the school's-gymnasium. The theme is "Yes We Can
Make A Difference."
Speaker will be Clinton Frederick Byrd, 1967
Valedictorian of Howard Academy High School and a
product of the Jefferson County Public School System.
.After many retirements, 1~e is powa finacjal,adVi-
sor with Cantella & Co., Inc. Some of his accomplish-
ments include serving on the Board of Regents at
Pepperdine University'and serving as president of the
Southern California Chapter of the Florida A&M
University National Alumni Association. He co-found-
ed the annual FAMU Black History Celebration in Los
Angeles, CA.
Byrd has served as an internal auditor for the Leon
County School District, from 1995 to 2002, responsible
for the planning and conducting of audits for more
than 40 schools. He is a business consultant, executive
consultant, and executive producer of "Voices," a his-
torical African American musical theatrical produc-
tion; and the list goes on.

Kiwanis iLearn itbout

"dreen" Buildingq.


BBIE SNAPP Youngblood celebrated fellowship hall.
nticello News her 93rd birthday on Youngblood
ff Writer Saturday, Jan.,30, 2010 at born to Annie
Friends and family Cody Pentecostal Johnny Connell
T.oil o Cnnnll Honlino~e Churoh" in theo .Toffer'Qnn, Cmnniv


lived here all her life.
was She raised three chil-
and dren Billy Jones, Lillie
in Mae Brumbley, and
She's Margie Weaver. All who
S grew up in the Cody
PHC, and today live in
and around the area.
SCelebrating with
her this year was her
nephew Laurie
Youngblood, and his
y wife Beverly, from
C. Tallahassee. Also, a spe-
cial friend of the family,
Billy Beggs of Madison
brought her an apple
and a colorful bouquet
of flowers.


Guest speaker to the Wednesday, Feb. 17 meet-
ing of the Monticello Kiwanis was James McFarland,
a builder from Tallahassee, who spoke to the mem-
bership about "green" building, David Frisby, pro-
gram chairman, on right, introduced him to the
group.

k 0 120 yr2 i

5 Com ined
Sd Siding, Inc: Experience


SNew Construction
* Re-modeling
*Additions


* Screen Rooms
* Decks
SSoffit & Facia


* Replacement Windows Repairs
SVinyl, Wood, Fiber Cement Sidlag


Mitchell Morgan
(8,50) 251-6505


'a
; .
S.1
"rp


DE:
Mo?
Sta.


Rodney Roberts
(850) 251-4588


Licensed & Insured








Wednesday, February 24, 2010


www. ecbpublishing. com


Monticello News 9A


MONEY & FINANCE


Florida League Of Mayors Tells State


Government To "Stop Passing The Buck"

New Initiative To Protect Local Property Taxpayers
From Tallahassee's Backdoor Taxes And More Big Government


A new initiative by
the Florida League of
Mayors aims to protect
local property taxpayers
from backdoor
Tallahassee taxes by
telling the Florida
Legislature to "Stop
Passing the Buck" to local
cities when it comes to
paying for state programs,
and diminishing citizens'
rights to local self govern-
ment.
The Mayors' "Stop
Passing the Buck" initia-
tive will establish a new
rubric for evaluating the
.impact of state legislation
,by asking five basic ques-
tions:

Social Sect


Expansion Will Speed
Benefits to Thousands of
Americans with
Disabilities.
Michael J. Astrue,
Commissioner of Social
Security, today
announced that the
agency is adding 38 more
conditions to its list of
Compassionate
Allowances. This is the
first expansion since the
original list of 50 condi-
tions 25 rare diseases
and 25 cancers was
announced in October
2008. The new conditions
range from adult brain
disorders to rare diseases
that primarily affect chil-
dren. The complete list of
the new Compassionate
Alo'waiice conditions is
attached.
"The addition of
these new conditions
exIands the scope of
Compassionate
Allowances to a broader
subgroup of conditions
like early-onset
Alzheimer's disease,"
Commissioner Astrue
said. "The expansion we
are announcing today
means tens of thousands
of Americans with devas-
tating disabilities will
now get approved for ben-
efits in a matter of days
rather than months and
yearss"
s Compassionate
Allowances are a way of
quickly identifying dis-
'eases and other medical
,conditions that clearly
;qualify for Social Security
uand Supplemental
Security Income disabili-
,ty benefits. It allows the
agency to electronically
target and make speedy
decisions for the most
obviously disabled indi-
viduals. In developing the
expanded list of condi-
tions, Social Security held
public hearings and
worked closely with the
National Institutes of
Health, the Alzheimer's
Association, the National
Organization for Rare
,Disorders, and other
groups.
S"The diagnosis of
Alzheimer's indicates sig-
nificant cognitive impair-
nment that interferes with
!daily living activities,
|including the ability to
'work," said Harry Johns,
president and CEO of the
iAlzheimer's Association.
Now, individuals who are
Dealing with the enor-
ous challenges of
Alzheimer's won't also
have to endure the finan-
ial and emotional toll of
fa long disability decision
process."
S "This truly innova-
tive program will provide
invaluable assistance and
,support to patients and
families coping with
;severely disabling rare
:diseases," said Peter .L.
Saltonstall, President and
;CEO of the National
Organization for Rare


Does the bill pass the
cost of a state responsibil-
ity to local taxpayers?
Does the bill limit
local communities' ability
to govern themselves?
Does the bill create
new mandates that cost
local taxpayers money?
Does the bill respect
the basic tenets of "home
rule"?
Is the 'negative
impact of the bill especial-
ly onerous to local taxpay-
ers?
By subjecting bills
that are passed to these
questions, the Florida
League of Mayors will
give each bill a "pass the

irity Adds


Disorders (NORD). "On
behalf of those patients
and families, I want to
thank Commissioner
Astrue and his enthusias-
tic team for creating and
now expanding a program
that will have a direct
'impact on the quality of
life of thousands of indi-
viduals."
"The initiative not
only assists those whose
applications are quickly
processed, but also assists
those whose applications
need more time and atten-
tion from SSA adjudica-
tors," said Marty Ford,
Co-Chair, Social Security
Task Force, Consortium
for Citizens with
Disabilities. "We are
pleased to see today's
expansion and look for-
ward to working with
Commissioner Astrue on
further expansion of this
decision-making tool and
other ways to expedite
determinations and deci-
sions for disability
claims."
"We will continue to
hold hearings and look for
other diseases and condi-
tions that can be added to
our list of Compassionate
All 1 owan c e s, "
Commissioner Astrue
said. "There can be no
higher priority than get-
ting disability benefits
quickly to those
Americans with these
severe and life-threaten-
ing conditions."
Social Security will
begin electronically iden-
tifying these 38 new con-
ditions March 1.
For more information
about the agency's
Compassionate
Allowances initiative, go
to www.socialsecurity.
gov/compassionateallowa
nces.


buck" score judging how
bad bills are for property
taxpayers. The scoring
system is as follows:
1 or 2 points indi-
cates a bad bill that under-
mines home rule and pass-
es a burden to local tax-
payers.
3 or 4 points indi-
cates a very bad bill that
harms taxpayers, hurts
local services and
infringes on local citizens'
right to self-government.
5 points indicates a
very dangerous bill that is
sweeping in scope, forces
millions of dollars in tax
increases for local taxpay-
ers and represents a dan-


If .'.

Sam Lester
Farmers & lMerchants
Bank proudly recog.
nizes Sam Lester, Vice


gerous and unjust seizure
of local freedom by the
state.
"For Florida state law-
makers, the choice is clear:
Do they say, 'the buck stops
here,' or do they 'pass the
buck?'" said Donald
Slesnick, Mayor of Coral
Gables and President of the
Florida League of Mayors.
"The idea is simple, it's
clear and it is important for
the citizens of this state to
know that local tax dollars
are spent locally, rather
than for state government
programs."
Over the years, law-
makers in Tallahassee have
passed hundreds of rules,


President/Legal
Counsel, as the recipi-
ent of the 2009
Farmers & Merchants
Bank Eagle Award.
-This award is given
annually at the Bank's
Employee Awards
Banquet to recognize
the employee who
Ssoars to new heights
for FMB. Lester joined
the FMB team in 2001.
She is also the
Marketing and CRA
Officer for FMB.


Janene Hoffman

Received The

"You Make A

Difference Award"
Farmers & Merchants Bank
proudly recognizes Janen
Hoffman, Assistant Branch
Manager of the West/ :
Tennessee office, the recip- "
ient of the 2009 Farmers &-
Merchants Bank "You
Make a Difference
Award". This award is ,
given to the employee that
goes the extra mile to
ensure quality customer
service. Hoffman is an encour-
ager, thoughtful coworker an d
friend..She draws out the best in
everyone and is always positive. Hoffman began her
banking career in 1991 and has been in the FMB fam-
ily since 2004.


Do You Want To
Advertise Your
Business On
This Page?

CALL GLENDA oR
O l WNY 997-3568
-P .ma, r


Bigger Refunds


Are Better


And who couldn't use more
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to! Let Jackson Hewitt' help. We dig deep, asking
you all the right questions so you'll get all the
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Visit Your LocalJefferson Ladies
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on Tax Preparation at 1024 S. Magnolia Drive, Tallahassee,
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Ofer valid on tax preparation fees only. Does not apply to financial Additional locations including:
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EXPIRES: 415/10 COUPON CODE: MRN9T


requirements and rigid reg- ture and public safety it is
ulations dictating how local critical to ensure that legis-
tax dollars must be spent, lators do not again "pass
steadily chipping away at the buck" for new state pro-
principles of smaller gov- grams that will force local
ernment and citizens' service cuts and tax
rights to local self-determi- increases.
nation. Runaway state "This state interfer-
interference in local affairs, ence forces local property
as well as unfunded man- taxpayers to pay the cost of
dates on issues ranging projects decided by politi-
from pensions to public cians in Tallahassee not
works, ties the hands of by city councils who are
Florida cities and violates accountable to their neigh-
the key principle of home bors," Slesnick said. "This
rule: that local cities should disrupts the fundamental
be free to govern them- democratic relationship
selves. Now, even as the between the citizens and
tough economy has forced the leaders they elect to pro-
cities to make steep cuts for tect their community and
local services, infrastruc- quality of life."

Farnwers M.eclan h
Bank )Names Dan Peel
Employee of the )eVar
Farmers &
Merchants Bank is
proud to announce Dan
Peel, Purchasing
Assistant/Maintenance
was selected by, his fel-
low FMB employees as
the 2009 Employee of the
Year.




Are You An

Olympic Investor?

Provided by Robert J. Davison
This month, skiers, skaters, hockey players and other
athletes are in Vancouver for the Winter Olympic Games.
As spectators, most of us can only dream of duplicating
the feats of these world-class athletes -- but as investors,
we can learn quite a bit from the traits that distinguish
these Olympians.
Here are a few of these winning characteristics:
*Discipline To reach the top of their sports,
Olympians train diligently for years. Along the way,
they also train themselves to ignore distractions and
avoid negative behaviors that could detract from their
performance. As an investor, you too, need the disci-
pline to avoid those emotional decisions such as tak-
ing a "time out" from investing when the market is
down or chasing after today's "hot stocks" to help
you reach your goals.
Long-term focus Many years ago, skaters, skiers, bob-
sledders and other athletes started training, while keep-
ing their eyes on the prize the 2010 Olympic Games.
As an investor, you may also want to focus on a distant
goal such as a comfortable retirement to guide
your daily, monthly and yearly investment decisions.
Ability to overcome obstacles Most Olympic ath-
letes had to overcome obstacles at one time or another.
But whether it was a series of bad performances or a ca-
reer-threatening injury, they persevered. When you in-
vest for decades, you will also encounter obstacles along
the way, such as market downturns, recessions and in-
vestments that just don't pan out. But if you're resilient
enough to bounce back from these setbacks, you can
keep progressing toward your financial objectives.
Willingness to take reasonable risks When you watch
ski jumpers at the Olympics, you might think that they
are taking incredible risks with their lives and limbs.
Yet, because they have practiced so many times, have
studied the angle of the jump, have mastered the posi-
tion of their bodies in the air and taken all other fac-
tors into account, they have substantially reduced the
risk associated with their jumps. And, of course, if they
were to eliminate all risk, they'd have no sport. As an
investor, you also need to incur some risks. But like the
ski jumpers, you can help control risks. How? By famil-
iarizing yourself with all aspects of your investment
choices and by building a portfolio mix that reflects your
individual risk tolerance, time horizon and long-term
goals.
Confidence Above all else, Olympians must have
self-confidence; they must believe that they can suc-
ceed. And when you invest, you need confidence in
yourself and in your decision-making. While you can't
control the movements of the financial markets, you
can control your response to them. You can avoid panic
when prices are down and you can avoid complacency
when things are going well. You can structure your in-
vestment portfolio to meet your needs and you can
make changes when necessary. By believing in your abil-
ity to succeed, you will free yourself to act in your best
interests.
You may never stand on the victor's platform at the
Olympic Games. But emulating the best qualities of the
Olympic athletes can help you reach your investment
goals.

Robert J. Davison Edward Jones
Financial Advisor
205 E. WaShinPtrn Street
Mnticello,, FL 32344
Bu-. 850-997-2572 Faix 866-462-9184
Cell 85C-933-3329
ribert.Javia iniedwarJl fne,.co m
wwwviv.edwarJjne,.comnl
Making Sense of Investing
MEMBER SIPC


* I


38 New Compassionate

Allowance Conditions


Sam Lester Receives

FMB Eagle Award


t








10A Monticello News


www. ecbpublishing. corn


Wednesday, February 24, 2010


HURCH


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:oo PM
Wednesday Bible Study..............6:30 PM
Children's Church Ages 4-6....11:30 AM
-Nursery for all services-



CR 149- 7 miles North of US 191 mile South of FL/GA Line
Boston, Monticello Road
850-997-1596
Pastor Harold Reams

Sunday Bible Study..........................o:oo AM
Sunday Worship..................................11:00 AM
Sunday Evening.................................. 6:00 PM
Wednesday
Bible & Prayer Meeting....................... 7:00 PM




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 .....................:....0o:oo AM
Sunday Worship..........................11:00 AM
Children's Chapel........................11:ooAM
Sunday Evening...........................6:00 PM
Wednesday Evening....................7:00 PM
Prayer Meeting and Bible Study
Classes for Students




325 W. Walnut Street Monticello
Pastor Wayne Cook 997-5545
Sunday Praise & Worship...........8:30 AM
Sunday School............................:45 AM
Traditional Worship..................11:oo PM
Youth Group................................5:3 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:oo AM


1565 East Washington Street
Monticello 973-2428
(One mile east of the Court House on US 90)
Fr. Viet Tan Huynh
Sunday Mass...............................1:00oo AM
Wed. followed by Novena............7:00 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.....................9:45 AM
Worship Service........................11:00 AM
Choir Practice..............................6:0 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:oo 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.....................6:00 PM
Wednesday
Fellowship Meal....................6:30 PM
Prayer Meeting/Bible Study........7:oo PM


Rev. Dr. Rick Kelley, pastor
First Baptist Church, Monticello
Why can't we breakthrough
Satanic garrisons that are holding
us as helpless victims? These gar-
risons are on University campuses,
public schools, government offices,
and even churches. Basically, wher-
ever man is found, there are spiritu-
al strongholds. The dark domain of
Satan is no respecter of 'age, color,
or creed. They include the rich and
poor; the educated and uneducated;
the saved and unsaved. We are all at
risk!
We fail to breakthrough.
because we haven't been broken in
our spirit over spiritual issues.
Today Christians need a break-
through NOT a breakdown! God
desires for us to know how to break-
through strongholds within our
bodies, minds, and emotions.
When the man in our text
brought his "lunatic" son to the-dis-
ciples they could not cure him.
After Jesus had cured the son, the
disciples wanted to know why they
could not cast out the demon. Jesus
responded... "this kind goeth not
out but by prayer and fasting."
Solitude with God (prayer and fast-
ing) is a priority if we hope to burst
asunder the spiritual chains that
bind us.
Why is prayer and fasting the
two necessary ingredients?


Hundreds Al


Monticello News Photos By
Debbie Snapp, Jan. 30, 2009.
First Baptist Church
Monticello clothing give-
away volunteer Karen
Olzewski sorts clothing
during the annual event
on Saturday morning.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer


Area churches
offered clothing give-
aways to the public on
Saturday morning, and
into the afternoon on
Jan. 30. Volunteers
began setting up for this
free event on Thursday
before with the help of
church and family mem-
bers.
This free day of
shopping for "slightly
used" clothing brought
hundreds of shoppers to
Northside Church of
Christ, First Baptist
Church Monticello, and
to Springfield AME
Church.
Several church vol-


/,-~~~


N


A.


Rev. Dr. Rick Kelley


(1) In prayer and fasting we are
FOCUSING all our attention on God
and His resources, NOT our liabili-
ties alone. The thoughts of our lia-
bilities will not bring liberation. In
prayer and fasting we are informing
God what liabilities our strongholds
are causing; and thus we are seek-
ing "DIVINE INTERVENTION!" We
begin to rest on the promise that...
"with God all things are possible."
(2) In prayer and fasting we are
FOLLOWING Christ's example.
Christ fasted for forty days and
nights before his encounter with
Satan. Surely if the Son of God


attend Clothin


practiced this important spiritual
requirement, we should too.
(3) In prayer and fasting we are
FULLY divesting ourselves of our-
selves. We need to get out of the way,
humble ourselves under the mighty
hand of God, and submit to HIM.
(4) In prayer and fasting we are
FIGHTING a spiritual enemy who
wishes to kill, steal, and destroy
(5) In prayer and fasting we are
FINALIZING spiritual victory in
our lives. Bill Myers put it this
way... "Victory is won in the
Spiritual realm before it is ever
seen in the earthly realm."
Fasting and prayer is God's:
guaranteed way for breakthrough! I
am not saying it will be easy.
Demons are difficult to deal with in
our strength. Either we are trying
faith without using. the appointed
means, or we are using the means
but not exercising simple faith in
God; and in either case we shall
make a failure of it. We must do it
God's way!
Fasting and prayer is God's vul-
nerable way for breakthrough!
Prayer (on our knees) and fasting
(denial of creature comforts) shows
our complete dependence on His
strength inwardly PRAYER AND
FASTING DOES NOT MAKE US
VULNERABLE TO THE DEVIL;
BUT MAKES THE DEVIL VUL-
NERABLE TO US!


g Giveaway:


-7i




Monticello News Photos By Debbie Snapp, Jan. 30, 2009.
Northside Church of Christ clothing giveaway volunteers from left to right
include Victoria, Jackie, and Carol Wiggins, Mary Alice Parker, Essie Anderson,
Mary Byrd, and Margaret Jones. Most of the free clothing was gone by late morn-
ing. Minister Donald C. Johnson is pastor.
"A -- .,4


Monticello News Photos By Debbie Snapp, Jan. 30, 2009.
Volunteers for the Saturday clothing giveaway held at First Baptist Church
Monticello, sort, fold, hang, and organize clothing all morning long and into the
early afternoon. Clothing Closet volunteers from left to right include Cassi
Parrott, ministry director; Tamara, Abigail, and Hannah Easton; and Karen


Olzewski.
unteers sorted and
organized piles and piles
of clean clothing, from
blue jeans to socks to


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)....9:3o 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


hats to suits, several arti-
cles of clothing still with
store labels and price
tags on.
By early afternoon
most of the clothing was
picked through, leaving


very little for the church-
es to pack and store.
Some of the remains
went to. Wag The Dog
Thrift Store for dona-
tions to the Jefferson
County Humane Society


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
AW ANA....................................... 5:00 PM
Youth & College...........................5:3 PM
Adult Choir................................. 7:00 PM
Wednesday
Church-wide Supper..................5:45 PM
Worship......................................7:00 PM
Joyful Sounds Children's Choir...7:oo PM
College / Career Celebration.......7:30 PM
1st & 3rd Monday
Ladies Bible Study........................6:30 PM
2nd Thursday
W .W Diners..................................5:30 PM
3rd Thursday
Lloyd Silver Saints....................11:30 AM
3rd Saturday
Brotherhood...............................8:00 AM


S- he uipIt








Wednesday, February 24, 2010


www.ecbp u blish ing. corn


Monticello News 11A


HURCH


'TEM tvwtH TE WALLS / -


by Lloyd Monroe
We just finished
hosting a great visit by
Team Good Samaritan
UMC (Tallahassee); ten
guys who worked hard,
laughed a lot and were
tons of fun to be with.
They encouraged us
greatly
These men raised
$8000 to build two small
houses for the families
of Rumaldo/Fidelia,
Martina and Juana (the
grandmother). The
amazing thing is that
these indigenous people
had enough faith in us,
as complete strangers,
to tear down their
mud/cornstalk house
based just on our word
that other strangers
from Florida were com-
ing to build them new
houses. Now they are'
seeing the results of
their faith; they will
soon have a concrete
floor to sweep out,
instead of dirt floors to
rake out, for the first
time in their lives.
Their lives will never be -
the same and their view
of "white people" will be
forever changed as well.
Many times we west-
ern Christians have
walls/houses/stronghol
ds in our lives which
block us from being
fully-devoted followers
of Christ. These
"blockers" might be our
desire for security, our
addictions, our pride,
our fears, our desire to
be in control or such.
For many church folks,
reQigion might be that
stronghold or blocker;
Jesus told this to the
religious people of his
day and they eventually
killed him. The reli-
gious among us can be
the most resistant to the
righteous, radical and
risky message that
Christ delivered.
These indigenous
families might have
missed out on the bless-
ings God had prepared
for them had they not
been willing to tear
down their walls, and
their house, in faith.
May we have enough
faith to be willing to tear
down the things in our


Rumaldo's site from above.


Martina checking out her new floors.
lives which separate us
from God's plan for each
of our lives.
Tear down the walls,
see the world.
Is there something we
have missed?
Turn from ourselves,
look beyond.
There is so much more
than this.
And I don't need to see it
to believe it.
By Hillsong United
Visit www.porchde
salomon.org or call Rex
Ware 850.933.0344 to get ,2,.
involved. .


Chicken Luncheon

For Oystermen
DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
A chicken luncheon fundraiser will be hosted and
served by the First Presbyterian Church family 11 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Friday Feb. 26 in the fellowship hall on
Dogwood Street in downtown Monticello.
The fundraiser will benefit the Franklin County
Oystermen and women, and their families.
The suggested donation is $5 and will include a gen-
erous serving of grilled chicken, baked beans, coleslaw,
dessert, and a soft drink.

Black History Program

At Springfield AME
DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Springfield A.M.E. Church, in Monticello, will
celebrate its Annual Black History 4th Sunday
Program, Feb. 28.
Speaker for the 11 a.m. Worship Service is Rev.
Audrey Powell of Tallahassee, and concluding at
3:30 p.m. the speaker will be Rev. Henry R. Griffin,
also of Tallahassee. Bethlehem M.B. Church
Choir of Madison will present the music.
Stefon McBride is pastor of Springfield A.M.E.
Church. For questions contact him at 850-510-8208 or
Brother Graham at 850-545-6437.



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


Photo Submitted


Photo Submitted


Photo Submitted
Yesinia and Daniel are two of Martina's children.



290 East Dogwood Street Monticello 850-997-2252
Rev. Sharon Schuler, Pastor
Sunday School............................................... 9:45 AM
Sunday W orship........................................... 11:00 AM
Wednesday:
Kids Kingdom (age 4-9)......................4:00-5:30 PM
Fellowship Dinner.........................................5:30 PM
Bible Study........................................... 6:00-7:00 PM
Tues. & Thurs.- Ladies Pilates Class....4:oo-5:oo PM



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
Wed. Young People Bible Study..7:oo PM
Wed. Counseling..........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.....7:00 PM-9:oo PM
AA Tuesday.................................. 8:00 PM


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:oo AM
Wednesday
Fellowship Meal........................7:00 PM
Prayer Meeting.............................7:45 PM



Hwy 27 South (1 mile south of Hwy 59)
Monticello 997-4226
Rev. J. W. Tisdale
Sunday Morning.........................: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.............................:45 AM
Sunday Morning.........................11:oo AM
Sunday Evening..........................6:30 PM
Wednesday Evening....................7:00 PM
Wed. TRAC Club for teens...........7:oo PM



3862 Tram Rd. Monticello 997-6774
Pastors Donnie and Nancy Thomas
Sunday School....................0...10:00 AM
Sunday Morning Worship.........11:oo AM
Sunday Evening Worship...........6:oo PM
. Wednesday Worship....................7:00 PM.




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



1206 Springfield 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
W ednesday............................................7: ooPM
Praise & Worship
Adult & Teen Bible Study
Young Explorers (K-5th Grade)


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
S S IOA BPI S

11005 Miccosukee Rd. Tallahassee, Fl 32309
Rev. Dr. Jimmy Brookins, Sr. 850-668-2206
pastor/teacher
brookinsjimmy@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....................7:00 PM


81 Methodist Church Rd Waukeenah 997-2171
Pastor Ralph L. Wrightstone
Sunday School............................:45 AM
Sunday Worship......................11:oo AM
Youth Group.................................7:00 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 8:00 AM-i:oo PM
Every Monday AA Meets..............7:00 PM







12A Monticello News


www. ecbpublishing. corn


Wednesday, February 24, 2010


HURCH


Broken Shackles, A New Loccal Christian Group


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
The "Broken Shack-
les" grouped together in
February 2009 with
band members Kevin
Harvin, lead singer;
Brad Waldron, bass gui-
tar; Rusty Jenkins, on
drums; Johnathan Wal-
dron, electric guitar;
and Casey Gunnels, on
the rhythm guitar.
,The members of
this Christian musical
group attend the First
Baptist Church of
Lloyd. They are avail-
able for area functions
and church events by
contacting Harvin at
997-3597 or 562-0799 to


Brad Waldron is a
computer programmer
for the Florida Depart-
ment of Transporta-
tion, and an active
member of the FBC of
Lloyd.
Johnathan Waldron
is a student at Lincoln
High School and works
for the Department of
Health, and an active
member of the FBC of
Lloyd.
Jenkins is a horse-
shoer by trade, and a
former outreach direc-
tor and deacon, and an
active member of the
FBC of Lloyd.
Gunnels is a student
at Florida State Univer-
sity, studying Psychol-


Monticello News Photos By Emerald Greene,
"L ~ I .


arrange for an appoint- ogy He is a 2006 i ne -roKen anackles grouped togeiner in reDruary 20uu. ne hnnsrisan Dana was Teaturea receniy wnile
ment for an upcoming graduate of ACA, and playing at the Central Baptist Church of Aucilla. Pictured from left to right: Kevin Harvin, lead singer; Brad Waldron,
function. an active member of the bass guitar; Rusty Jenkins, on drums; and Casey Gunnels, rhythm guitar. (Not pictured: Johnathon Waldron,
Harvin is assistant FBC of Lloyd. electric guitar.)
principal at Aucilla The group came- Lloyd church. Jenkins play the drums. So, he taught. He has been five years now.
Christian Academy. about when Harvin who had never played learned while he and playing for about two "We love to play.
He's also a youth direc- mentioned a simple the drums before was the band practiced and years. Brad Waldron Wherever God opens a
tor and an active mem- thought out loud about intrigued by the performed. has been playing the door for us, we will go,"
ber of the FBC of Lloyd. a praise band at the thought of learning to Gunnels is also self- bass guitar for about says Harvin.


- Removed
&HFirewoo
Trimmed^
F^ree Mulch


PSHBB~
C N^j-Rjc:TtO








Wednesday, February 24, 2010


www. ecbpublishing. coin


Monticello News 13A


The Classifieds...

measuring up to your expectations one ad at a time.


I-eI


Australian Western saddle;
brand new with tags on it:
comes with blanket, two bri-
dles, two breastplates (one
custom 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.
HUNTING / BRUSH PANTS
(Nylon camouflage covering)
your-pants- My time +
Material $20 850-251-6993.
12/25,tln.nc.
Store fixtures and furniture sec
at Monticello Printers.
Antique Show Case with lots of
Monticello History. Appraised
at $2500 will take $2000. Also
solid oak office table with draw-
ers 34"x 60" $500 Monticello
Printers. 997-2454.


WHAT A GREAT DEAL!
Don't Let This One Get Away!
Colonial Twin Bunk Bed with
headboard, footboard, stairstep
with rails, and 3 drawer under-
bed storage. 6 months old, paid
$800, asking $550 OBO
850-210-5928.
2/5,rtn,nc.
52 inch RCA big screen TV,
approx. 2 years old, pd $1600,
asking $750 obo. Call 850-
210-5928
1/6, rtn, n/c
Antique Bricks For Sale $ 0.35
each. You haul. 509-1153.
2/12,17,19,24,pd.


Historic Home 4BR.
Walk to "everything". N
features. 997-2837
Country cottage. Ve
Scenic views. Private bu
town. 997-2837.


JEFFERSON PLACE
1468 S. Waukeenah St. C


1.5 BA.


mr
MobilHoe

Fo-Sal


lany nice Need quick cash selling my
16x80 3 bedroom 2 bath for
'ry cue. only S9.900 call Steve 386-365-
ry cute.
t close to 8549. 12/4,rtn.c.
09' FLEETWOOD HOME
1/l.rtn.c. 5/br 3/bth home delivered to
your land at S487.49 per month.
APTS cheaper than rent. Call Mike
officee 300, 386-623-4218.


Monticello. 1 BR (S427) & 2BR
(S465). HUD vouchers accepted.
subsidy available at times. 850-997-
6964. TTY711. This institution is an
equal opportunity provider and
employer.
7/22,tfn,c.



y ,M




lw .e .













a S
Soft and furry, cool and bumpy
or bright and fluffy, they're an
important part of the family!
Check out our pet pages in
The Monticello News.

r [lJIrnq r ouriil

Mi:ICrlTElLO % NEV,:
P. (9. B" 428* 9997-3568


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.




MR. STUMP
STUMP GRINDING
509-8530 Quick Responses.
6/22,tfn.





1997 FORD F-150 4X4
4.6, off road package, heat/Ac,


cu ptitayer p--tJuu.uu
850-728-3318


RelEtM t


For Sale or lease I
COMMERCIAL Bl
with parking lot down
997-2454.
1
3/2 ON 2 ACRES -$
Beautiful Setting In
Acres. Horses all
4546 Jasper Coi
Tallahassee. FL 850-

LAND- with mobile
Lloyd Acres. $35.9
0826. 997-3033.


bv owner.
BUILDING
town. Call

2/18.c. tfn.


Network Administrator (Full-time hourly position) wanted at
North Florida Communnity College. Madison FL. See
wwws.nfcc.edu for details.
2/12.17.1,124.c.


1099000- Tri-County Electric Cooperative, Inc. has an opening for a full-
SSunrav time INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY (IT) DIRECTOR in
owed. our Madison Office. The candidate is reIquired to have a Bachelor
ur S Degree in Information Systems, COmputer Science or related
545-8304 field. Three of more years of progressively responsible experience
2/)9.24pd. in a broad range of information s\ stems is preferred.The candidate
must have effective analytical. problem solving and research skills
home. in along with the ability to express technical information clearly and
)00. 997- simply. The cooperative offers competitive salary and benefits.
Tri- County is and EOE and DFWP. Please send resume and com-
pleted Tri-County Employment Application Form, which is avail-
2/14,26,c. able at any TCEC office or online at www.tcec.com, before March
2. 2010 to: Stephanie Carroll. Tri-County Electric Cooperative.
Inc. P.O. Box 208 Madison. fl 32341.


2/12,17.19,24.c.


Call Rick- to watch your pets
while your away! Reliable,
courteous, and experienced!
Call 850-694-4095.
2/3,tfn,nc.


-ag


Fishing gear, cycle/riding
gear, air conditioner, furniture,
rtn, and lots of misc. items... too
much to mention. Priced to sell
Friday and Saturday. Feb. 26
and 27, 3153 Waukeenah Hwy,
8 am- until.
S2/24,26,pd.


Open Position: Certified Nursing Assistant Full-Time
Brynwood,Center 1656 South Jefferson Street,
Monticello. Florida 32344 (850) 997-1800 (850) 997-7269
Call for appointment: Shekedra Barrington, RN Equal
Opportunity Employer Drug Free Work Place

2/17,19,24,26,3/3,5,c.


. WE GET OUR NEWS

'STRAIGHT FROM THE

HORSES MOUTH


ef eron journal.

MONTICELLO NEWS

850-997-3568


*. $2 each. ALL .6- .



Network Of F.iloidae.


a usiir o heFoid resAsoitinFORD PESSEVCEIC.SATWD CASIIDPRGA


Announcements

Advertising that
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m

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Misc. Items for Sale

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Bonus! (888)593-7040

Miscellaneous

AIRLINES ARE HIR-
ING Train for high
paying Aviation
Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program.


Financial aid if qua
- Housing avai
CALL Aviation Ins
of Maintel
(888)349-5387.

Out of Area
Estate

Crawford Co., G
AC $1,325/AC
Flint River! M
hardwood and.
Great hut
(478)987-9700 St.
Paper Co.

UPSTATE NY B
SAYS SELL!. 11 a
$29,900! Borders
Land. Stream, w
fields, great v
views! Must sell to
repo! Hurry! (888
9 5 5 1
www.NewYorkLar
Lakes.com

LAKE LOT SAL
acres only $2
includes FREE B
SLIPS! (was $59
Sale March
Beautiful mix of w
meadows- walk to
vate fishing lake.


alified
lable.
stitute
nance


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LAND OR DEVELOP-
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[ature GA, FL. Call (800)455-
pine! 1981, Ext.1034
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GUN SHOW! FEB 27-
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UP to $7500 RECRUITMENT INCENTIVE

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14A Monticello News


www. ecbpu blishing. corn


Wednesday, February 24, 2010


GALS


IN THE SECOND JrDIC LkL CIRCUIT COiRT
IN AND FOR JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA '

FLORIDA GAS TRANSMISSION COMPANY, LLC, a
Delaware I limited liability company,

Petitioner,

v.

ROBERT W WILDER, et al.,

Defendants.

CASE NO.: 332010CAl000035CA

PARCEL(Sl:FL JEFF-011
FL.JEFF-013
FL.JEFF-025
FL-JEFF-067
FL.JEFF -069
FL-JEFF-070

FOR PUBLICATION

SUMMONS TO SHOW CAUSE, NOTICE OF ENMI.
NENT DOMAIN PROCEEDINGS AND NOTICE OF
HEARING

IN THE NAME OF AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL THE SHERIFFS OF THE STATE AND TO
ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
YOU ARE COMMANDED to serve this summons and
a copy of the Petitionin Eminent Domain. the Decla-
ration of Taking, the Notice of Lis Pendens. and the
Petitioner's Motion for Order Limiting Serv ice of Pa
pers, upon: All defendants named in the attached
party list and all persons claiming interests by.
through, under or against the named defendants; all
persons having or claiming to have any right, title. or
interest in the property described in Exhibit "A" and
the unknown spouses of the above-named defendants.
if any. and their heirs, devisees, assignees. grantees.
creditors, lessees, executors, administrators, mort-
gagees, judgment creditors, trustees, lienholders, per-
sons in possession, and any and all other persons
having or claiming to have any right, title or interest
by. through, under or against the above-named defen
dants, or otherwise claiming any right, title, or inter.
est in the real property described in this action.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE DEFENDANTS
NAMED IN THE ATTACHED PARTY LIST AND TO
ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, INCLUDING ALL
PARTIES CLAIMING ANY INTEREST BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST THE NAMED DE-
. FENDANTS; AND TO ALL HAVING OR CLAIMING
TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE, OR INTEREST IN
. THE PROPERTY DESCRIBED IN the Petition, that
Petitioner has filed a Petition in Eminent Domain and
Declaration of Takingto acquire certain property in-
terests in Jefferson County, Florida as described in
the Petition. Each Defendant and any other person
clauning any interest in, or having a lien upon. such
property is required to serve a copy of written answer
and defenses to the Petition upon KRISTIN NI. TOL-
BERT. of the law firm of Bricklemyer Smolker &
Bolves, PA., 500 East Kennedy Boulevard. Suite 200.
Tampa. FL 33602, attorney for Petitioner. and to file
the original of the answer and defenses with the Clerk
of this Court, on or before March 19, 2010. show ing
what right. title, interest, or lien the defendant has in
or to the property described in the Petition and to
show cause why that property should not be taken for
the uses and purposes set forth in the Petition. If any
Defendant fails to do so, a default will be entered
against that Defendant for the relief demanded in the
Petition.
PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that a Declara.
tion of Taking has been filed in this cause and that
Petitioner will apply for an Order of Taking vesting
title and possession to the property as described in
the Petition in the name of Petitioner, and any other
order the Court deems proper before the Honorable
Ralph Smith, Jr., Circuit Judge, on the 22nd day of
Nlarch 2010. at 1:00 PM. at the Jefferson County Court-
house. 1 Courthouse Circle, Monticello, Florida 32344.
All Defendants in this action may request a hearing
and be heard at the time and place designated. Any
Defendant failing to file a request for hearing shall
wa i\e any right to object to the Order of Ta k ing.
Da ted this 16th day of February. 2010.

KIRK REAMS,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Sherry Sears
Deputy Clerk

americans with disabilities act assistance. If you are
a person with a disability who needs any accommo.
1 nation in order to participate in this proceed ing. you
1 are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of ceri
i tain assistance. Please contact JEFFERSON COUNTY
ii CLERK OF COURT 850-342-0218 AT LEAST SEVEN 171
Working days PRIOR TO YOUR COURT APPEAR.
; ANCE; if you are hearing IMPAIRED call 1-800-955.
8771, IF YOU ARE VOICE IMPAIRED CALL
:1-800-955-8770.

| PARTY LIST

:Parcel-JEFF-011
SROBERT W. WILDER, c/o Charles S. Stratton, Esq..
Broad and Cassel, 215 S. Monroe Street, Suite 400, Ta I.
i lahassee, FL 32301
ROBERT E. VAUGHN, c/o Charles S. Stratton, Esq.,
Broad and Cassel, 215 S. Monroe Street, Suite 400, Tal-
lahassee, FL 32301
FARM CREDIT OF NORTHWEST FLORIDA, ACA,
c/o Rick Bitner, CEO, 5052 Highway 90 East, Mari-
I'anna, FL 32447


SParcel-JEFF-013
GHAZVINI PROPERTIES, LLC, c/o Charles R. Gard-
ner. Gardner. Bist, Wiener, Wadsworth & Bowden, 1300
Thomas ti od Dr, Tallahassee, Florida 32308


Cont'd.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE INTERNAL IM-
PROVEMENT TRUST FUND OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, c/o Lea Crandell, as Deputy Clerk, Depart-
ment of Environmental Protection, as staff to the
Board of Trustees, Douglas Bldg., Room 659, 3900
SCommonwealth Blvd. (MS #35), Tallahassee, FL 32399

Parcel-JEFF-025
JRICHARD A. WILLIAMS, AS TRUSTEE OF THE
!RICHARD A. WILLIAMS REVOCABLE LIVING
TRUST DATED JANUARY 20, 2004, c/o Clifford L.
Day is. Esq.
P.O. Box 11057. Monticello, FL 32344


Pa r l-..IEFF.-i67
AVALON PLANTATION, LLC, c/o J. Rutherford Sey-
del. III. a:s Registered Agent, 285 Peachtree Center Av.
enue. N.E.. 2300, Atlanta, GA 30303
BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE INTERNAL IM-
PROVEMENT TRUST FUND OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, c o Lea Crandell, as Deputy Clerk, Depart
ment of En\ironmental Protection, as staff to the
Board of Trustees, Douglas Bldg., Room 659. 3900:i.
Con nmmonwealth Blvd. (MS #35), Tallahassee. FL 32,399

Parcel JEFF-.069c
AVALON PLANTATION, LLC, c/o J. Rutherford Se.v
del. ilI. as R-egistered Agent, 285 Peachtree Center Av-
enue. N.E.. #2300, Atlanta, GA 30303
BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE INTERNAL IIM-
PROVEMENT TRUST FUND OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA
c o Lea Crandell, as Deputy Clerk, Department of En
vironmental Protection, as staff to the Board of
Trustees, DoIuglas Bldg., Room 659, 3900 Common.
wealth Blvd. iI S #35), Tallahassee, FL 32399

Parcel JEFF 070Q
R.E TURNER. [II, c/o Avalon Plantation, 214 Ham-
rick Road. La mont, FL 32336-7408
THE NATURE CONSERVANCY, INC., c/o NRAI Serv-.
ices. Inc.. as Registered Agent
2731 Executive Park Drive, Suite 4, Weston, FL .3..331

ALL PARCELS
Lois Hunter, as Tax Collector, Jefferson Count', 270 N.
Jeffertsoni Street, Monticello, FL 32355



EXHIBIT "A"
LEGAL DESCRIPTION

Parcel FL-JEFF.011
PERMANENT EASEMENT A.BASELINE DE.
SCRIPTION OF A PERMANENT EASEMENT FIFTY
(50) FEET IN WIDTH, LYING 25 FEET EACH SIDE OF
SAID BASELINE, SITUATED IN SECTION 28 AND
SECTION 29. TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE .3 EAST.
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING ON. OVER
AND ACROSS THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF LAND
DESCRIBED BY WARRANTY DEED TO ROBERT W.
WILDER AND ROBERT E. VAUGHN, RECORDED IN
OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 556, PAGE 558 IN THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF JEFFERSON COUNTY.
FLORIDA. AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE.
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT AN
IRON ROD iNO IDENTIFICATION) FOUND FOR
THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 29;
THENCE S 89'25'31" W (BASIS OF BEARING)'
ALONG THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF SAID SEC-
TION 29: A DISTANCE OF 246.36 FEET TO A FOUND
5 8" IRON ROD (NO IDENTIFICATION) FOR AN IN-
TERIOR CORNER'OF GRANTOR'S PROPERTY,
THENCE N 00:03'52" W ALONG SAID PROPERTY
LINE A DISTANCE OF 663.44 FEET TO A FOUND
5 8" IRON ROD (LB6475) FOR INTERIOR CORNER
OF GRANTOR'S PROPERTY; THENCE S 89:17'32" \
ALONG GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPERTY LINE A
DISTANCE OF.366.56 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE.
GINNING OF THE HEREIN DESCRIBED PERNIA-
NENT EASEMENT; THENCE N 7007'10": E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 975.41 FEET TO A POINT HERE-
INAFTER REFERRED TO AS REFERENCE POINT A
FOR THE PURPOSE OF DESCRIBING THE TENIPO
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT; THENCE CONTINU-
ING N 70:07'10"'E FOR A DISTANCE OF 1,653.70
FEET TO THE POINT OF TERMINUS ON THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROPERTY LINE, SAID POINT
BEING N (00:i0'37" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 58.44
FEET TO A 5 8" IRON ROD (LB 6475) FOUND FOR
THE GRANTOR'S NORTH PROPERTY CORNER.
TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PER.
MANENT EASEMENT IS 2,629.11 FEET OR 159.34
RODS AND CONTAINS 131,456 SQUARE FEET OF
.3 02 ACRES. MORE OR LESS. THE SIDE LINES OF
SAID FIFTY 150) FOOT WIDE PERMANENT EASE-
MENT ARE TO BE EXTENDED OR SHORTENED TO
TERMINATE AT THE GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
LINES. SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF
RECORD. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT A
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT BEING Z
BOUND ON THE SOUTH AND EAST BY THE'
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES AND BOUNDED ON I
THE NORTH BY THE SOUTH LINE OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT. BEGIN-f
NING AT THE INTERSECTION OF THE '
GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPERTY LINE AND THE
SOUTH LINE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPERTY LINE, N 89"17'32" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 76.12 FEET; THENCE N;
7007'10" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 574.51 FEET;
THENCE S 2713'59" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 25.21
FEET; THENCE N 7007'10" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
65.35 FEET; THENCE S 1952'50" E FOR A DISTANCE
OF 50.00 FEET; THENCE N 7007'10" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 100.00 FEET; THENCE N 1727'34" E FOR


A DISTANCE OF 62.89 FEET; THENCE N 7007'10" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 547.57 FEET; THENCE S
19052'50" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET;
THENCE N 70007'10" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 150.00
FEET; THENCE N 1952'50" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
50.00 FEET; THENCE N 7007'10" E FOR A DIS-


Cont'd.
TANCE OF 44.04 FEET; THENCE N 19o52'50" W FOR
A DISTANCE OF 25.00 FEET: THENCE N 7007'10" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 275.47 FEET; THENCE S
4011'59" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 26.66 FEET:
THENCE N 70007'10" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 53.32,
FEET; THENCE S 40'11'59" E EOR A DISTANCE OF
53.32 FEET; THENCE N 7007'10" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE N 1952'50" W FOR
A DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET; THENCE N 70007'10'" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 428.77 FEET TO THE,
GRANTOR'SS EAST PROPERTY LINE; THENCE
ALONG THE GRANTOR'S EAST PROPERTY LINE,
N 00000'37" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 53.17 FEET TO:
ITS INTERSECTION WITH THE SOUTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASE.
MENT. CONTAINS 124,271 SQUARE FEET OR 2.85
ACRES. MORE OR LESS. SUBJECT TO EASE.
MENTS. RESTRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS AND,
RIGHTS OF WAY OF RECORD. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT A CENTER
LINE DESCRIPTION OF A TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASENIENT THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS'
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT A; THENCE S
10i -1'22" \W FOR A DISTANCE OF 54.107 FEET.
THENCE S 17011'46" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 76.014
FEET: THENCE S 17020'03" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
305.98 FEET; THENCE S 25042'48" W FOR A DIS
TANCE OF 196.90 FEET; THENCE S 2133'44" W FOR
A DISTANCE OF 270.73 FEET; THENCE S 16 18'12" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 54.33 FEET; THENCE S
:04 35'57" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 64.62 FEET,
STHENCE S 00002'10" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 119.66
FEET TO THE POINT OF TERMINUS ON THE.
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINE AND THE NORTH
RIGHTOFWAY LINE ON TRAM ROAD. TOTAL
LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPO.
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT IS 1,142.33 FEET OR
69 2.3 RODS AND CONTAINS 34,270 SQUARE FEET.
OR 0.79 ACRE MORE OR LESS. IT IS THE INTENT
OF THIS DESCRIPTION THAT THE SIDE LINES OF
SAID THIRTY (30) FOOT WIDE TEMPORARY AC.
CESS EASEMENT ARE TO BE EXTENDED OR
SHORTENED TO TERMINATE AT THE INTERSECT
LINES USED FOR THE BEGINNING AND END OF
THE CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION, THOSE LINES
BEING THE GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES. PUB
LIC RIGHTS OF WAY, AND/OR OTHER LINES AS
CALLED FOR IN THE ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMIPO-
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT. IT IS INTENDED THAT
THE LEGAL DESCRIPTION FOR THE ABOVE DE.
SCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT FOL-
LOWS AND ENCOMPASSES THE EXISTING DIRT
ROAD THEY FOLLOW THROUGH THE GRANTOR'S
PROPERTY. SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS. RESTRIC
TIONS. RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF
RECORD.

Parcel FL-JEFF-013
PERMANENT EASEMENT A BASELINE DE.
SC R OPTION OF A PERMANENT EASEMENT FIFTY
15)11 FEET IN WIDTH, LYING 25 FEET EACH SIDE OF
SAID BASELINE, SITUATED IN SECTION 28. TOWN-
SHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 3 EAST, JEFFERSON
COUNTY FLORIDA, BEING ON, OVER AND
ACROSS THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF LAND DE-
SCRIBED IN SPECIAL WARRANTY DEED TO
GHAZVINI PROPERTIES, LLC, RECORDED IN OF.
FICIAL RECORDS BOOK 574, PAGE 613 IN THE OF.
FICIAL RECORDS OF JEFFERSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE.
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT A 4" N
4" CONCRETE MONUMENT (NO IDENTIFICATION)
FOUND FOR THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE
SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 28:
THENCE. ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID
SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 28. S OO00'l16"
E BASIS OF BEGINNING) FOR A DISTANCE OF
1.059.47 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE N 89:59'44" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 1,858.94 FEET TO A FOUND
5 8" INCH IRONROD WITH CAP (LB 6475) FOR THE
GRANTOR'S NORTHWESTERLY PROPERTY COR.
NER. THENCE ALONG GRANTOR'S WEST PROP-
SERTY LINE. S 00o00'37" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 58.44-
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF THE
HEREIN DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT:
THENCE N 70007'10" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 1.087.48
.. FEET: THENCE N 7409'59" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
40.00 FEET: THENCE N 78017'25" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 524.84 FEET; THENCE N 7250'59" E FOR
A DISTANCE OF 40.00 FEET; THENCE N 64:50'59" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 40.00 FEET; THENCE N
59-26'31" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 592.92 FEET TO
THE POINT OF TERMINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE, SAID POINT BEING S
69-:41'20" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 902.71 FEET TO A
5 8" IRON ROD WITH CAP (LB 6475) FOUND FOR
THE GRANTOR'S INTERIOR PROPERTY CORNER.
TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PER.
MANENT EASEMENT IS 2,325 FEET OR 140 92 RODS
AND CONTAINS 116,262 SQUARE FEET OR 2.67
ACRES. MORE OR LESS. THE SIDE LINES OF SAID
FIFTY i.501 FOOT WIDE PERMANENT EASEMENT
ARE TO BE EXTENDED OR SHORTENED TO TER.
NliNATE AT THE GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES
SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRICTIONS.
RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF \WAY OF
RECORD TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT A
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT BEING
BOUNDED ON THE WEST AND EAST BY THEi
SGRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES AND BOUNDED ON
THE NORTHWEST BY THE SOUTHEAST LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASE-
MENT. THE SOUTH LINE OF THE TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT BEING MORE PAR-'
TICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGIN-1
NING AT THE INTERSECTION OF THEg


GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINES AND THE
SOUTHEAST LINE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINE S 00000'37" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF 53.17 FEET; THENCE N
70007'10" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 147.03 FEET;
THENCE S 19052'50" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE N 7007'10" E FOR A DISTANCE OF








Wednesday, February 24, 2010


www. ecbpublishing. com


Monticello News 15A


Cont'd.

150.00 FEET; THENCE N 47013'22" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 67.77 FEET; THENCE N 1016'44" E FOR
A DISTANCE OF 27.33 FEET; THENCE N 70007'10" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 57.83 FEET; THENCE N
1952'50" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 25.00 FEET:
THENCE N 70007'10" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 681.83
FEET; THENCE N 74009'59" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
:31.58 FEET; THENCE S 00029'54" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 26.05 FEET; THENCE N 74009'59" E FOR
A DISTANCE OF 11.28 FEET; THENCE N 78017'25" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 40.08 FEET. THENCE S
11 :42:;5" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50: :0 FEET:
THENCE N 7817'25" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 330 00
FEET. THENCE N 11042'35" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
50 00 FEET: THENCE N 78017'25" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 46.31 FEET; THENCE N 11: 4235" W FOR
A DISTANCE OF 25.00 FEET; THENCE N 78:17'25" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 57.88 FEET; THENCE S
1142-.35" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 25.00 FEET;
THENCE N 78'17'25" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 51.43
FEET: THENCE N 72050'59" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
48.81 FEET: THENCE N 64050'59" E FOR A DIS.
TANCE OF 27.25 FEET; THENCE N 25:09'01" W FOR
A DISTANCE OF 25.00 FEET; THENCE N 64:50'59" E
FOR DISTANCE OF 20.35 FEET; THENCE N
59:26'31" E FOR A DISTANCE OF .379.85 FEET;
THENCE S .3033'29" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 25.00
FEET: THENCE N 59'26'31" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
172.15 FEET TO THE GRANTOR'S EAST PROPERTY
LINE: THENCE ALONG GRANTOR'S EAST PROP-
ERTY LINE N 00034'34" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
57.72 FEET TO IT'S INTERSECTION WITH THE
SOUTHEAST LINE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT. CONTAINS 113,437
SQUARE FEET OR 2.60 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRICTIONS.
RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF
RECORD.

Parcel FL-JEFF-025
PERMANENT EASEMENT A BASELINE
DESCRIPTION OF A PERMANENT EASEMENT
FIFTY 15:5 FEET IN WIDTH, LYING 25 FEET EACH
SIDE OF SAID BASELINE, SITUATED IN SECTION
26. TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 3 EAST. JEFFER-
SON COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING ON. OVER AND
ACROSS THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF LAND
DESCRIBED IN CORRECTIVE WARRANTY DEED
TO RICHARD A. WILLIAMS, AS TRUSTEE OF THE
RICHARD A. WILLIAMS REVOCABLE LIVING
TRUST. RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK
616, PAGE 710 IN THE OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK
OF JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA. AND BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMNIENCING AT A 4" X 4" CONCRETE MONU-
S MENT INO IDENTIFICATION) FOUND FOR THE
SOUTH QUARTER CORNER OF SAID SECTION 26:
THENCE ALONG THE SOUTH BOUNDARY OF
SAID SECTION 26 S 8929'16" W (BASIS OF BEAR.
INEG FOR A DISTANCE OF 2,608.22 FEET TO A
ROUND CONCRETE MONUMENT iNO IDENTIFY.
CAT[ION FOUND FOR THE SOUTHWEST CORNER
OF SAID SECTION 26; THENCE ALONG THE WEST
LINE OF SAID SECTION 26, N 00019'18" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 1,503.63 FEET TO A 1/2" IRON ROAD
(NO IDENTIFICATION) FOUND FOR THE
GRANTOR'S SOUTHWEST PROPERTY CORNER;
THENCE ALONG THE GRANTORS WEST PROPER-
TY LINE AND THE WEST'BOUNDARY OF SAID
SECTION 26, N 00019'18" W FOR A DISTANCE OF
.3.349.54 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF
THE HEREIN DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASE-
MENT: THENCE N 7214'36" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
137.46 FEET; THENCE N 70049'14" E FOR A DIS.
TANCE OF 1,375.98 FEET TO THE POINT OF TER.
MINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S NORTHEAST PROP.
ERTY LINE AND THE SOUTHWEST RIGHT-OF.
WAY LINE OF STATE ROAD 59, SAID POINT BEING
SOUTH 53:35'22" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 1,469.82
FEET TO A 5/8" IRON ROD (NO IDENTIFICATION
FOUND FOR THE GRANTOR'S NORTHEAST PROP.
ERTY CORNER ON THE SOUTHWEST RIGHT-OF.
WAY LINE OF SAID ROAD AND S 00' 16'57" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 4,451.37 FEET TO THE AFOREMEN.
TIONED SOUTH QUARTER CORNER OF SAID SEC.
TION 26 TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT IS 1,51:3.44
FEET OR 91.22 RODS AND CONTAINS 75,717
SQUARE FEET OR 1.74 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
THE SIDE LINES OF SAID FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE
PERMANENT EASEMENT ARE TO BE EXTENDED
OR SHORTENED TO TERMINATE AT THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES. SUBJECT TO
EASEMENTS, .RESTRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS.
'AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF RECORD. TOGETHER
WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT A.
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT
BEING BOUNDED ON THE WEST AND NORTH-
EAST BY THE GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES AND
BOUNDED ON THE NORTHWEST BY THE SOUTH
EAST LINE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMA
NENT EASEMENT. THE SOUTHEAST LINE OF
THE TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT THE INTERSECTION
OF THE GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINE AND
.THE SOUTHEAST LINE OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT; THENCE
ALONG THE GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINE i
S 0019'18" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 91.57 FEET;
THENCE S 17045'24" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 12.64
FEET; THENCE N 7214'36" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
174.31 FEET; THENCE N 7049'14" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 25.69 FEET; THENCE N 1909'17" W FOR
A DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET; THENCE N 7049'14" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 51.49 FEET; THENCE N,
19009'17" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 25.00 FEET;
THENCE N 7049'14" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 353.59
FEET; THENCE S 1909'17" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
25.00 FEET; THENCE N 7049'14" E FOR A DIS-


TANCE OF 47.04 FEET; THENCE S 19009'17" E FOR
A DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET: THENCE N 7049'14" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 350.00. FEET; THENCE N
19"10'46" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET;
THENCE N 70'49'14" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 63.09
FEET; THENCE N 11o42'40 W FOR A DISTANCE OF -


Cont'd.
25.21 FEET; THENCE N 7049'14" E FOR A DIS-
STANCE OF 358.31 FEET; THENCE S 1909'17" E FOR
SA DISTANCE OF 75.00 FEET; THENCE N 7049'14" E
'FOR A DISTANCE OF 164.33 FEET TO THE.
GRANTOR'S NORTHEAST PROPERTY LINE AND,
THE SOUTHWEST RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF STATE
ROAD 59, THENCE ALONG THE GRANTOR'S
NORTHEAST PROPERTY LINE AND THE SOUTH-
WEST RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF SAID ROAD, N:
36 41'59" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 104.86 FEET TO'
IT'S INTERSECTION WITH SOUTHEAST LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASE.
MENT. CONTAINS 94,531 SQUARE FEET OR 2 17
ACRES. MORE OR LESS. SUBJECT TO EASE-
MENTS. RESTRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS AND
RIGHTS OF WAY OF RECORD.

Parcel FL-JEFF-067
PERMANENT EASEMENT A BASELINE
DESCRIPTION OF A PERMANENT EASEMENT
FIFTY N50) FEET IN WIDTH, LYING TWENTY-FIVE
(25) FEET EACH SIDE OF SAID BASELINE, SITU-
ATED IN SECTION 28, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH.
RANGE 4 EAST, JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
BEING ON. OVER AND ACROSS THAT CERTAIN
TRACT OF LAND DESCRIBED IN SPECIAL WAR-
RANTY DEED TO AVALON PLANTATION. LLC
RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 44.3.
PAGE 582 IN THE OFFICIAL RECORDS OF JEFFER-
SON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COIM-
MENCING AT A 5/8" IRON ROD WITH CAP ILB
4765) FOUND FOR THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF
SAID SECTION 28; THENCE ALONG THE WEST
LINE OF SAID SECTION 28, S 00o07'26" W BASIS OF
BEARING) FOR A DISTANCE OF 2,851.00 FEET:
THENCE S 89052'34" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 817.71
FEET TO A POINT IN THE GRANTOR'S NORTH-
, WEST PROPERTY LINE ALSO BEING THE EAST
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF PETER BROWN LANE
AND BEING THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF THE
.HEREIN DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE S 54010'42" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 846.98
FEET TO A POINT HEREINAFTER AS REFERRED
TO AS REFERENCE POINT A FOR THE PURPOSE
OF DESCRIBING TEMPORARY ACCESS EASE.
MENT 1: THENCE CONTINUING S 54010'42" E FOR
A DISTANCE OF 17.81 FEET; THENCE S 59 11'32" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 3,599.76 FEET TO THE POINT
OF TERMINUS IN THE GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROP-
ERTY LINE ALSO BEING THE SOUTH BOUNDARY
OF SAID SECTION 28, SAID POINT. BEING N
88:41'05" E ALONG SAID SOUTH SECTION LINE
FOR A DISTANCE OF 675.78 FEET TO A FOUND
5 8" IRON ROD MARKING THE SOUTHEAST COR.
NER OF SAID SECTION 28. TOTAL LENGTH OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASE-
MENT IS 4.464.55 FEET OR 270.58 RODS AND CON-
TAINS 223.239 SQUARE FEET OR 5.12 ACRES.
MORE OR LESS. THE SIDELINES OF SAID FIFTY
(50j FOOT WIDE PERMANENT EASEMENT ARE
TO BE EXTENDED OR SHORTENED TO TERMI-
NANTE AT THE GRANTOR'S NORTHWEST AND
SOUTH PROPERTY LINES. SUBJECT TO EASE-
MENTS. RESTRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS AND
RIGHTS OF WAY OF RECORD. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT A
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT
BOUNDED ON THE WEST AND SOUTH BY THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES, AND BOUNDED
ON THE NORTHEAST BY THE SOUTHWEST LINE
OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASE-
MENT. THE SOUTHWEST LINE OF TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGIN-
NING AT THE INTERSECTION OF THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINE AND SOUTH-
WEST LINE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERIMA
NENT EASEMENT ALSO BEING THE EAST
RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF PETER BROWN LANE;
THENCE ALONG GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY
LINE AND THE EAST RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF
PETER BROWN LANE, S 35o02'00" E FOR DIS-
TANCE OF 304.91 FEET; THENCE S 54o10'-42" E FOR .
A DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE N 35:49'18"
E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00 FEET; THENCE S
54:10'42" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 357.95 FEET,
THENCE S 5911'32" E FOR DISTANCE OF 26.76
FEET: THENCE S 01005'55" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
2:35.60 FEET; THENCE S 59011'32" E FOR A DIS.
TANCE OF 200.00 FEET; THENCE N30048'28" E FOR
A DISTNACE OF 200.00 FEET; THENCE S 50o91'32" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 3,132.31 FEET TO THE
GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPERTY LINE AND THE
SOUTH LINE OF SAID SECTION 28. CONTAINS
275.812 SQUARE FEET OR 6.33 ACRES, MORE OR
LESS. SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRICTIONS.
RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF WAY COF
RECORD. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 1- A CENTER
LINE DESCRIPTION OF A TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH. AND
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS- BEGINNING AT REFERENCE POINT A
AS DESCRIBED IN THE PERMANENT EASE-
MENT: THENCE S 02030'29" W FOR A DISTANCE
OF 152.46 FEET; THENCE S 03o38'05" W FOR A DIS.
TANCE OF 48.11 FEET; THENCE S 01052'45" E FC)OR
A DISTANCE OF 90.93 FEET; THENCE S 1.3 2406" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 64.32 FEET; THENCE S
(:i.3744" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 91.30 FEET TO A
:POINT HEREINAFTER REFERRED TO AS REFER.
ENCE POINT B FOR THE PURPOSE OF DESCRIBE
: ING TEMPORARY ACCESS EASMENT 2: THENCE
S 35034'55 E FOR A DISTANCE OF 8947 FEET:
THENCE S 6006'11" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 123.02
FEET; THENCE S 75040'59" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
143.39 FEET THENCE S 6545'58" E FOR A DISTANCE
OF 225.50 FEET; THENCE S 6858'10" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 176.48 FEET; THENCE S 4556'00" E FOR
A DISTANCE OF 111.48 FEET; THENCE S 2700'40" E ;


FOR A DISTANCE OF 148.11 FEET; THENCE S
15037'40" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 190.35 FEET;i
THENCE S 41o38'14" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 155.60
FEET; THENCE S 58045'35" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
'280.10 FEET; THENCE S 37003'30" E FOR A DIS-;
STANCE OF 160.63 FEET; THENCE S 52o42'03" E FOR


Cont'd.

A DISTANCE OF 192.-34 FEET; THENCE N 85-53'58"
E FOR A DISTANCE OF 145.76 FEET; THENCE N
i62038'16" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 297.48 FEET;
THENCE N 67003'30" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 222.69
FEET; THENCE N 27005'14 E FOR A DISTANCE OF"
114.46 FEET; THENCE N 00038'03" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 66.66 FEET TO THE POINT OF TERMI-1
NUS ON THE GRANTOR'S NORTHEAST PROPER-
TY LINE. TOGETHER WITH THREE (3) ADDITION-
AL TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENTS TO BE
USED FOR TURN RADII AS NEEDED AT EACH
INTERSECTION AND LOCATION WHERE THE
CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION DEFLECTS BY
MORE THAN 45 DEGREES AND CONTAINING 5,625
SQUARE FEET EACH. TOTAL LENGTH OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS EASE-
MNENT 1 IS 3,290.67 FEET OR 199.43 RODS AND CON--
TAINS 98.720 SQUARE FEET OF 2.27 ACRES
(INCLUDES TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT
AREA FOR TURN RADII), MORE OR LESS. TOTAL
ACREAGE MAY EXCLUDE ACREAGE OVERLAPS
WITH OTHER EASEMENTS DESCRIBED BY THIS
PLAT.
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT 2 A CENTER-
LINE DESCRIPTION OF A TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT A; THENCE S
76:09'25" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 19.44 FEET TO
THE POINT OF TERMINUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
WEST PROPERTY LINE ALSO BEING THE EAST
RIGHT-OF.WAY LINE OF PETER BROWN LANE.
CONTAINS 621 SQUARE FEET OR 0.01 ACRE,
MORE OR LESS. IT IS INTENDED THAT THE
LEGAL DESCRIPTIONS FOR THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENTS
FOLLOW AND ENCOMPASS THE EXISTING DIRT
ROADS THEY FOLLOW THROUGH THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY. ALL SUBJECT TO EASE-
MENTS, RESTRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS AND
RIGHT OF WAY OF RECORD.

Parcel FL-JEFF-069
PERMANENT EASEMENT A BASELINE
DESCRIPTION OF A PERMANENT EASEMENT
FIFTY 150( FEET IN WIDTH, LYING 25 (25) FEET
EACH SIDE OF SAID BASELINE, SITUATED IN
SECTION 33, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 4 EAST,
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING ON, OVER
AND ACROSS THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF LAND
DESCRIBED IN SPECIAL WARRANTY DEED TO
AVALON PLANTATION, LLC RECORDED IN OFFI-
CIAL RECORDS BOOK 443, PAGE 582 IN THE OFFI-
CIAL RECORDS OF JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORI-
DA. AND BEING MORE 'PARTICULARLY
DESCRIBED AS'F~iL'toWS: CMlENIi'ClITAT'A
5 8" IRON ROD'WITH CAP (LB'4765) FOUND FOR
THE GRANTOR'S NORTHEAST PROPERTY COR-
NER AND FOR THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF
SAID SECTION 33; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S NORTH PROPERTY LINE AND THE
NORTH LINE OF SAID SECTION 33, S 88041'05" W
(BASIS OF BEARING) FOR A DISTANCE OF 675.78
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF THE
HEREIN DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE 59011'32" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 789.52
FEET TO A POINT OF TERMINUS IN THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROPERTY LINE, ALSO BEING
THE EAST LINE OF SAID SECTION 33; THENCE N
00:20'32" W, ALONG SAID GRANTOR'S EAST PROP-
ERTY LINE. FOR A DISTANCE OF 419.88 FEET TO
THE AFOREMENTIONED POINT OF COMMENCE-
NIENT. TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT IS 789.53
FEET OR 47.85 RODS AND CONTAINS 39,480
SQUARE FEET OR 0.91 ACRE, MORE OR LESS.
THE SIDE LINES OF SAID FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE
PERMANENT EASEMENT ARE TO BE EXTENDED
OR SHORTENED TO TERMINATE AT THE
* GRANTOR'S NORTH AND EAST PROPERTY LINES.
SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRICTIONS,
'RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF
RECORD. TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT A
FIFTY t50) FOOT WIDE TEMPORARY CONSTRUC-
TION EASEMENT ADJOINING AND PARALLEL
WITH THE SOUTHWEST LINE OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT. THE SIDE
LINES OF SAID FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE TEMPO.
RARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT ARE TO BEi
EXTENDED OR SHORTENED TO TERMINATE AT
THE GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES. CONTAINS
44.935 SQUARE FEET OR 1.03 ACRES, MORE OR
LESS. SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS. RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF
RECORD

Parcel FL.JEFF-070

PERMANENT EASEMENT A BASELINE
DESCRIPTION OF A PERMANENT EASEMENT
FIFTY 5160 FEET IN WIDTH, LYING 25 FEET EACH
SIDE OF SAID BASELINE, SITUATED IN SEC-
TIONS .34 AND 35, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 4
EAST. JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA, BEING ON,
OVER AND ACROSS THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF
LAND DESCRIBED BY QUIT CLAIM DEED TO R.E.
TURNER. IIl, RECORDED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS
BOOK 168, PAGE 213 IN THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
JEFFERSON COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCING AT A 5/8" IRON ROD WITH CAP
ILB 4765) FOUND FOR THE GRANTOR'S NORTH-
WEST PROPERTY CORNER AND THE NORTH-
IWEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 34; THENCE
ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID SECTION AND
THE GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINE, S
0020'32" E (BASIS OF BEARING) FOR A DISTANCE
OF 419.88 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF
ITHE HEREIN DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASE-


MENT' THENCE S 59011'32" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
3,252.50 FEET; THENCE S 55025'44" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 876.09 FEET; THENCE S 59029'50" E FOR
I A DISTANCE OF 1,179.02 FEET; THENCE S 6153'16"
E FOR A DISTANCE OF 385.82 FEET; THENCE S
'63050'04" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 915.31 FEET;


m








16A Monticello News


www. ecbpu blishing. corn


Wednesday, February 24, 2010'


mEGALS


Cont'd.

THENCE S 6--16'49" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 278 82.
FEET; THENCE S 65 32'17" E FOR A DISTANCE OF )
922.87 FEET TO A POINT HEREINAFTER RE.
FERRED TO AS REFERENCE POINT A FOR THE
PURPOSE OF DESCRIBING THE TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT; THENCE CONTINUING Si
65o32'17" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 381.51 FEET TO A
POINT HEREINAFTER REFERRED TO AS REFER-
ENCE POINT B FOR THE PURPOSE OF DESCRIB-
ING THE PERMANENT SURFACE EASEMENT FOR
A RECEIVER SITE; THENCE CONTINUING, S
65o32'17" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 123 FEET TO THE
POINT OF TERMINUS, SAID POINT BEING S
00908'11" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 919.57 FEET AND S
89o51'49" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 1,834.02 FEET TO
THE CALCULATED LOCATION OF THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 35.
TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT IS 8,314.94 FEET OR 503.94
RODS AND CONTAINS 415,747 SQUARE FEET OR
9.54 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. THE SIDE LINES OF
SAID FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE PERMANENT EASE-
MENT ARE TO BE EXTENDED OR SHORTENED TO
TERMINATE AT THE GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
LINE ON THE WEST END AND PERPENDICULAR
TO THE BASE LINE AT THE EAST END. SUBJECT
TO EASEMENTS, RESTRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS
AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF RECORD. TOGETHER
WITH:
PERMANENT SURFACE SITE A DESCRIPTION OF
A PERMANENT SURFACE SITE SEVENTY-FIVE (75)
FEET IN WIDTH, AND ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-
FIVE (135) FEET IN LENGTH BEING MORE PARTIC-
ULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE AFOREMENTIONED REFERENCE POINT
B; THENCE N 24o27'43" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S 65o32'17" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
135.00 FEET; THENCE S 24o27'43" W FOR.A DIS-
TANCE OF 75.00 FEET; THENCE N 65o32'17" W FOR
A DISTANCE OF 135.00 FEET; THENCE N 24'27'43"
E FOR A DISTANCE OF 25.00 FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING. THE PERMANENT SURFACE SITE
CONTAINS 10,125 SQUARE FEET OR 0.23 ACRE,
MORE OR LESS. SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RE-
STRICTIONS, RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF
WAY OF RECORD. .
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT A
TEMPORARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT
BOUNDED ON THE WEST BY THE GRANTOR'S
PROPERTY LINE AND BOUNDED ON THE NORTH
PARTIALLY WEST AND PARTIALLY SOUTH BY
THE SOUTH, EAST AND NORTH LINES OF THE


Cont'd.

'ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENTS.
THE OUTER BOUNDARY LINE OF THE TEMPO-
SRARY CONSTRUCTION EASEMENT BEING MORE
,PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BE-
GINNING AT THE INTERSECTION OF THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINE AND THE
SOUTH LINE OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED PERMA-
NENT EASEMENT; THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROPERTY LINE, S 00020'32" E
SFOR A DISTANCE OF 58.43 FEET; THENCE S
59011'32" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 1,371.43 FEET;
THENCE S 30048'28" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 49.99
FEET; THENCE S 59011'32" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
190.20 FEET; THENCE N 07o59'22" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 64.14 FEET; THENCE S 5911'32" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 128.34 FEET; THENCE S 08001'44" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 64.18 FEET; THENCE S
59011'32" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET;
THENCE N 30'48'28" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 49.99
FEET; THENCE S 59011'32' E FOR A DISTANCE OF
186.14 FEET; THENCE S 30048'28' W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 49.99 FEET; THENCE S 59011'32" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET; THENCE N 79018'33" E.
FOR A DISTANCE OF 75.44 FEET; THENCE Sz
5911'32" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 142.51 FEET:
THENCE S 74031'09"' W FOR A DISTANCE OF 69.16
FEET; THENCE S 59011'32" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
197.80 FEET; THENCE N 30o48'28' E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 49.99 FEET; THENCE S 59011'32" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 679.49 FEET; THENCE S 55025'44" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 876.29 FEET; THENCE S.
59029'50" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 158.92 FEET;:
THENCE N 32009'38'" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 25.01
FEET; THENCE S 59029'50" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
947.79 FEET; THENCE S 30030'10"'W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 50.00 FEET; THENCE S 59029'50" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 76.85 FEET; THENCE S 6153'16" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF 73.15 FEET; THENCE N'
64029'53" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 17.34 FEET;.
THENCE N 09015'55" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 38.11
FEET;'THENCE S 61053'16" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
202.55 FEET; THENCE S 28006'44". W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 25.00 FEET; THENCE S 61053'16" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 56.09 FEET; THENCE S 06043'22" \'
FOR A DISTANCE OF 53.70 FEET; THENCE S
6153'16" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 40.16 FEET:
THENCE S 63050'04" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 109.85
FEET; THENCE N 26009'56" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
50.00 FEET; THENCE S 63o50'04" E FOR A DISTANCE
OF 808.20 FEET; THENCE S 64046'49" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 279.93 FEET; THENCE S 65032'17" E FOR:
A DISTANCE OF 1,014.92 FEET; THENCE S 0300-'29"


Cont'd.
, -.... . . . ... - .. .- .. ..... ... ..
W. FOR A DISTANCE OF 5.3.70 FEET, THENCE S
165032'17" E FOR A DISTANCE OF 270.00 FEET:'
STHENCE S 24038'03" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 150 00
FEET; THENCE S 6532'17" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
200.00 FEET; THENCE N 24038'02" E FOR A DIS-.
TANCE OF 375.00 FEET; THENCE N 6532'17" W FOR
A DISTANCE OF 564.13 FEET; THENCE S 03o23'02" W /V
FOR A DISTANCE OF 80.38 FEET TO ITS INTERSEC- :
TION WITH THE NORTH LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT EASEMENT. CONTAINS [t
531,247 SQUARE FEET OR 12.20 ACRES, MORE OR ,
LESS. SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRICTIONS, E
RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF e
RECORD. TOGETHER WITH: o
TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT A CENTER-
LINE DESCRIPTION OF A TEMPORARY ACCESS iJ
EASEMENT THIRTY (30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND .
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE POINT A; THENCE S
04016'54" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 118.37 FEET; 4
THENCE S 03051'14" W FOR A DISTANCE OF 434.38
FEET; THENCE S 01013'26" E FOR A DISTANCE OF
374.77 FEET; THENCE S 12024'39" E FOR A DIS- o
TANCE OF 213.40 FEET TO THE POINT OF TERMI- :
NUS ON THE GRANTOR'S SOUTH PROPERTY LINE :]
AND THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID SECTION 35. d
TOTAL LENGTH OF THE ABOVE DESCRIBED TEM- .
PORARY ACCESS EASEMENT IS 1,140.92 FEET OR V
69.15 RODS AND CONTAINS 34,288 SQUARE FEET 3i
OR 0.79 ACRE, MORE OR LESS. IT IS THE INTENT I
OF THIS DESCRIPTION THAT THE SIDE LINES OF |.
SAID THIRTY (30) FOOT WIDE TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT ARE TO BE EXTENDED OR iT
SHORTENED TO TERMINATE AT THE INTERSECT b
LINES USED FOR THE BEGINNING AND END OF e
THE CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION, THOSE LINES
BEING THE GRANTOR'S PROPERTY LINES, PUB- v
LIC RIGHTS OF WAY, AND/OR OTHER LINES AS -
CALLED FOR IN THE ABOVE DESCRIBED TEMPO-.
RARY ACCESS EASEMENT. IT IS INTENDED THAT
THE LEGAL DESCRIPTION FOR THE ABOVE DE
SCRIBED TEMPORARY ACCESS EASEMENT FOL.
LOW AND ENCOMPASS THE EXISTING DIRT ROA D
IT FOLLOWS THROUGH THE GRANTOR'S PROP-:
ERTY.
SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESTRICTIONS. '
RESERVATIONS AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF' -
RECORD. L


2/24,3/3/10.c. 3
_________ -b .S tJ


CI AIM YOU R F IJTI RF WITH SAINT I FO I INIVFRSITY


NOTICE

The Area.Agency on Aging for North Florida.
Inc. will hold a meeting of the Board of Directors and
Advisory Council, on Thursday, February 25. at 10:30
a.m. An Agenda will be available upon request. the
meeting will be held at the Area Agency on Aging for
North Florida, Inc; 2414 Mahan Drive; Tallahassee,
Florida, 32308.
The meeting is open to the public.

2 24 10.c.

NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING AND EXECUTIVE E
SESSION OF THE MONTICELLO CITY COUNCIL.
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA

There will be a Special Meeting of the Monticello Cul
Council on Thursday, February 25, 2010, at 5:30 p m
The meeting will be held in the City Council Chambers in CIt
Hall, located at 245 S. Mulberry Street, Monticello, Florida.
32344. During the Special Meeting, the City Council will meet
in an executive session, pursuant to Section 286.011(8), Florida
Statutes.
The executive session will be attended by Mayor John
Jones, Vice Mayor Linda Butler, Council Members George
Evans, Idella Scott and Tom Vogelgesang, City Manager Steve
Wingate, and City Attorney Bruce Leinback.
The subject natter of the executive session is the case of
Charles Colvin vs. City ofMonticello, filed in the Circuit Court
of the Second Judicial Circuit, In And For Jefferson County,
Florida, Case No.: 07-240CA.
The discussions during this session shall be confined to set-
tlement negotiations and/or strategy relating to litigation expen-
ditures. The session will be recorded by a certified court reporter.

2/24/10,c.


HERE'S HOW IT WORKS:
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* We, as sponsors, will use and display the photos as a tribute to
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* As a bonus, you will see finished color photos (photos used in
the feature will be in black and white) and fave an opportunity
to purchase any for your family needs you are not obligated
to buy anything. No age limit.
TOMORROW'S LEADERS..." Feature is Sponsored by:
Monticello News & Jefferson County Journal
Thursday March 4th
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Photography by
INTERPRESS STUDIOS


Q:What's going on
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Wednesday, February 24, 2010


www. ecbpublishing. com


Monticello News 17A


SPORTS



TIGER GRIDIRON AWARDS BANQUET


WELL-ATTENDED GALA EVENT


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
The Jefferson Tiger
football awards banquet
was a very well attended
and gala event, in which
all teammates were hon-
ored and no one player
any better recognized
then the others on the
team.
The evening began
with an elegantly pre-
pared meal catered by
Carrie Ann & Company,
which included a choice
of tender roasted chick-
en or roast beef, yellow
rice, steamed green
beans, fresh tossed
green garden salad with
vinaigrette dressing, ice
tea, lemonade and for
dessert, white cake with
cream cheese frosting.
Volunteers served
the meal, drinks and
dessert during the pro-
gram. They included
Nan Baughman, Nancy
Wideman, Mark Kessler,
Chuck Sarkisian,
Patricia Garner, Betsy
Barfield, Georgiana
Barker, and Denise
Vogelgesang.
Members of the
inspirational group
Future Now performed
a brief skit for atten-
dees illustrating their
upcoming March 3
event at 7 p.m. Founder
Chris Musgrove told of
the upcoming event and
introduced the actors
who participated in the
heart-touching and
soul-felt skit. Those
actors included DJ
Standifer, Shane
Cargile, Kasey Burk and
Blake Parker.
Head Football
Coach Willie Spears
spoke of how the year
progressed with the
team and that the focus
of him and his assistant
coaches were not just
conditioning and the
fundamentals of foot-
ball, but also working to
better the person within
each of the players,
spiritually and mental-
ly He also spoke of how
many of the players
became saved this year,
giving their lives- over
to Christ. "In the end,
God will not ask you
how many champi-
onships you won," said
Spears. He added how
the use of the Opera
House was graciously
donated for the evening,
free of charge.
He spoke of how
Jefferson had greatly
improved this year with
new administration and
he thanked
Superintendent Bill
Brumfield allowing him
and his assistant coach-
es to be a part of that
positive change. He
added that Brumfield
found those most quali-
fied to better the school
and those changes were
evident in all aspects of
the students education-
al process.
Spears said stu-
dents have to ask them
selves why they were in
school and to come to
the conclusion, to learn
and make a difference
in the world. "When
you have the education,
good things will hap-
pen," said Spears.
"There will be no
MVP, best offense or
best defensive awards
this evening," said
Spears. "All the players
will receive the- same
awards. There would be
no MVP or best offen-
sive player or best


,,. ... . .

Monticello News photos by Fran Hunt, Feb. 18, 2010
In addition to the many items received by each team player, seniors were also issued their framed black
Tigers football jerseys. Pictured left to right: Jacarri Ross, Tavaris Thompson, Breyon Crumitie and David
Crumity. Not pictured is Marquice Dobson.


defensive player with-
out those other 10 guys
on the field with them."
Spears then announced
the message he had just
received, "The basket-
ball team just won it by
ten," he said as the
crowd erupted with
applause on the victory.
He then recognized
the members of the
Boosters Club, who he
said went .above and
beyond throughout the
season, calling each by
name and presenting
them with a Tiger T-
shirt. They included
Ms. Ross, Ms. Brooks,
Mrs. and Mr. Pierce,
Cedrick Green, who
refurbished the stadi-
um with fresh new
paint, cut grass and
dedicated his time
wherever it was needed
to make improvements
to the facility, David
Crumity,, and Ms
Alexander.
Spears. then intro-
duced guest speaker
Reggie Hutchins, head
Chaplin at FAMU and
assistant Chaplin at
FSU. Hutchins said that
statistically speaking,
the most influential
people in America were
coaches. "A student will
listen to his coach
before he will to a par-
ent, or teacher, or his
pastor" he said. "If a
coach happens to be a
Christian, he is a
Christian who is a
coach. If you're going to
make a difference you
have to be able to think
about someone else," he
added.
SHe then told of his
favorite Bible story
about the Great Wall of
Nehemiah and how
building that wall,
which was accom-
plished in record time,
took both faith and
courage. He compared
coaches who build the
minds, spirits and bod-
ies of athletes to
Nehemiah. "Just as the
wall was Nehemiah's
legacy, coaching will
leave a legacy," he con-
cluded.
Awards continued
with Spears issuing
Booster VP Sandra
Whtifield with a Tiger
sweatshirt and Booster
President Stephanie
Footman with a plaque
and sweatshirt.
Certificates of appreci-
ation were then issued
to Bill Brumfield,
Valorie Thompson,
Tonya Scott and
Tamika Spears.
Spears then
announced that high


Monticello News photos by Fran Hunt, Feb. 18, 2010
Serving as the guest speaker during the annual
Tigers football awards banquet was Reggie Hutchins,
head Chaplin at FAMU and assistant Chaplin at FSU.
Hutchins said that statistically speaking, the most
influential people in America were coaches and
spoke comparisons of coaches building the players


to the story of the Great
Bible.

school seniors Jacarri
Ross, David Crumity
and Marquice Dobson
all participated in the
Florida/Georgia Border
Wars this year and how
Georgia had won all
contests in, the past, but
this year, the Florida
team took the title.
Spears then began
talking about how this
year's team had the best
offense in the Big Bend
with the best quarter-
back, the best running
back, the best receiver
and how the players had
the best defense to pro-
tect them throughout
the season. He also
spoke of how he was
named the Coach of the
Year for -All Big Bend
and several players


Wall of Nehemiah in the


were named to the team.
Freshman quarterback
Lenorris Footman, who
helped lead the Tigers
to a District
Championship complet-
ed 142 passes out of 248
attempts for 2,466 yards
and 20 touchdowns;
Junior running back,
Devondrick Nealy had
211 carries for 1,904
yards and 21 touch-
downs; Senior wide
receiver David Crumity
recorded 53 pass recep-
tions for 1,032 yards and
13 touchdowns.
Named to the
Second Team Offense
senior wide receiver
Marquice Dobson had
51 pass receptions,
gained 855 yards and 8
touchdowns. Dobson


was also named to the
Second Team Defense
with 46 tackles and 3
pass interceptions.
Spears added that
David Crumity, defen-
sive back, was named to
the All State football
first team; Devondrick
Nealy, running back,
was named to the All-
State football second
team; and quarterback
Lenorris Footman
received honorable
mention.
Spears then began
talking about someone
near and dear .to the
Tigers, Equipment
Manager and Facilities
Coordinator David
Brumfield. "If you
would look up Tiger
Pride in the dictionary,
you would see David
Brumfield," said
Spears.
Brumfield came for-
ward and provided an
in depth overview of
the entire season, using
a dash of his sharp wit.
Spears then called two
middle school players
forward, including
Revonte Robinson and
Ladarian Martin and
presented them with
their Tiger letterman's
jackets.
They also received
the items presented to
the entire team mem-
bership, including a
District Championship
T-shirt which stated,
"Put 'em in the book"; A
shirt designed by Coach
Jeremy Brown's wife
entitled "Sacrifice";
and "Iron" T-shirt to be
worn while in the
weight room; a District


Championship watch; a
large plaque which
included a color photo-
graph of the football
team and listing the
team accomplishments
and scores throughout
the season; District
Championship patch;
and they all received a
copy of the season high-
light film.
As the awards were
issued, each coach
called his squad mem-
bers, telling a little
about the players
progress and changes in
attitude throughout the
year. Defensive
Coordinator Coach
Tyrone Bolware called
Kass Brooks, Brandon
Whitfield, Treveyon
Edwards, Kevin Wade,
Shavarits Alexander
and Devondrick Nealy.
Offe n s ive
Coordinator Jeremy
Brown called his squad
members, including Tre
Johnson, Kamarie
Young, Leroy
Montgomery, Denzel
Whitfield, Robert
Walker, Iran Francis,
Keyron Bellamy,
Jacarri Ross, Tavaris
Thompson and Breyon
Crumitie.
Special Team
Coordinator Coach
Cameron Duke called
his squad members for-
ward, including Gene
Noel, Lenorris
Footman, Alphonso
Footman, Jacarri
Dixon, Sheldericlk.
Duhart, and David
Crumity, who Duke said
served as a team leader
who cared more about
the team than he did
himself.
Those five seniors who
signed letters of intent
for scholarships to play
college football, includ-
ing Breyon Cumitie,
David Crumity, Tavaris
Thompson, Jacarri
Ross and Marquice
Dobson, also received
their black Tigers jer-
sey in a large frame.
Individual players
then came forward and
presented the coaches
with plaques. The
coaches included
Spears, Duke, Bolware,
Crown and Brumfield.
Booster President
Stephanie Footman
then called the Boosters
forward and presented
plaques to coaches
Lucius Wade, Bolware,
Duke, Brown Spears
and Brumfield.
The evening con-
cluded with a viewing
of the season highlight
film.


Florida Property Insurance Crisis
Three Questions
i. Why are insurance companies non-renewing your
homeowners policies?
1992 2006: Florida home insurers paid an estimated $10.4 billion
more in claims than they received in premium.
Florida remains a money-losing proposition for most home insurers.
2. If my insurance company cannot pay for my
hurricane loss, will I be paid?
The Florida Insurance Guaranty Association (FIGA) pays covered claims
up to a maximum amount of S300,000; and for homeowners claims FIGA will
pay an additional S200.000 for damage relating to structure and contents.
3. Is there a solution to the Florida property crisis?
YES
Hawaii found the solution after Hurricane Iniki struck in 1992. Most
insurers were non-renewing business and were not writing new business.
The solution is a form of the Uawaii Hurricane Relief Fund, which only
wrote coverage for hurricanes as a separate policy.
S.All other coverages can be written by the industry. which will vigorously
compete for the business.
FLORIDA CANNOT AFFORD TO WAIT the time to act is now.
Call your state representative and state senator to urge them to support a Hawaii-type
plan for Florida ODAY:


Morrow Insurance

850-997-3912

Ferd Naughton


CRIMITY



35







18A Monticello News


www. ecbpublishing. corn


Wednesday, February 24, 2010


SPORTS


ACA JV


Softball


Roster
FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Aucilla Christian
Academy has released
the roster for the junior
varsity softball team.
Playing for the young
Lady Warriorsthis year
are ninth graders Whit-
ney McKnight, outfield;
Hadley Revell, fist base;
and Sarah Boland, in-
field/outfield; eighth
graders Kelli Evans,
pither/infield; Jessica
Webb, shortstop; and Jes-
siCa Welch, third base;
seventh graders Julie
High, second
base pitcher; Maddie
Everett, first base; and
Kayla :Knecht, second
base; and sixth graders
Emma Witmer, outfield;
Gaige Winchester, second
base; and Courtney
Watts, outfield.


Free Delivery For
Prescriptions
| Jackson's Drug Store
1'' i "E.Dogwood'
S Monticello
b 850-997-3553
(iiI,, .J:.-. 19 ,


.. Photo Submitted
Olympic Skater Jeremy Barrett (right) breaks from practice to pose with his
dad Buddy Barrett and stepmom, Kelli Sue Snapp. Barrett is the grandson of Clyde
and Debbie Snapp.


DEBBIE SNAPP
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Olympic Pairs
Skater Jeremy Barrett,


25, and part]
Denney, 16,
skating toge
June 2008. T
second in the
Skating Char
in 2009 in
Ohio and fir
the 2010 U.S. F
ing Champic
Spokane,
ton. They
skated in
Japan, Ch
Canada this p
the World Te,
titions.
They ska
gold Sunday
day evenings,
15 in Vancou
Columbia wi
best skaters ir
Amanda
and Mark Lad
the Ellentor
teammates
and Denney
ished fourth ]
Cleveland ai
this ye:
Spokane. Evc
Barrett's girlf
These pla
these skaters
"The First Fl
ever earn a s
Winter Olym
four have be'
cover since
ruary prep;
their Olympic
The Olyr
gold'medal di
either of th
teams, but it d
sentimental
and
Olympians
and Zhao I
China. The
been skating
win since 199
Florida team
excited for th
would have
themselves.


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Free Blood
Pressure
Check

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Madison, f 32340
850-973-2592
Call for appointment
Open Wednesdays only


Olym;
Denney at
the Winter
Vancouve
ruary 14,


SKATES FOer
ner Caydee Barrett and Denney
have been completed their long pro-
ther since gram Monday night, re-
hey placed ceiving a season-best
U.S. Figure score of 105.07, 13th
npionships place overall.
Cleveland, Medals went to con-
st place at tenders from China, Ger-
Figure Skat- many, and Russia.
onships in "Great teams, with years
Washing- of experience," says Bar-
have also rett. "Caydee and I are
Germany, looking forward. to
ina, and watching and learning
ast year for as much as we can. You
am Compe- learn to connect more
being together such a
ted for the long time. We've im-
and Mon- proved alot in the past 18
Feb. 14 and months, but we still have
ver, British a ways to go."
th only the Evora and Ladwig
n the world. also put in a career-best
Ey,ora,,.25, showing at 114.06 points
wig,.29, are for the program. Their
i, Florida total score of 171.92
of Barrett earned them 10th place
They fin- Competing in the
last year in Olympics has been Je-
nd second remy's dream. He has
ar in worked hard at the Ellen-
ora is also ton Ice Rink and Sports
friend. Complex, where he has
ces earned driven the zamboni ice
the title of resurfacer, managed the Floridi
oridians to snack bar, gives skating Barrett ska
spot in the lessons, and does per- cover, Br
ipics." The sonal training. He's been 14,2010.
en in Van- skating since he was
early Feb- eight. His father Buddy mended f
aring for Barrett and stepmom tion, ha
c debut. Kelli Sue Snapp have al-
ripic pairs ways encouraged him in co
skaters.
.d not go to the sport. Barrett is the als
sionalism
ie Florida grandson of Clyde and in his
lid go to the Debbie Snapp of Monti-
favorites cello.
four-time The Florida teams I
Sheri.. Xue will not come home with A
Hongbo of the gold but they skated
team have their very best for the
for a gold USA at the Vancouver FRAN I
92, and the Olympics. Monticel
is were as Their coaches Lyn- Staff Wr
em as they don Johnston, Jim Pe- Auc:
been for terson, and Allison I Academ
Smith are to be com- .the rost


I varsity 1
S Play
| riors tht
*graders
SHolm,
* Turner;
IHolm a
SChancey
Allen, I


Photo Submitted
pic Pairs Skaters Jeremy Barrett and Caydee
re the first Floridians to ever earn a spot inj
r Olympics" making their Olympic debut in
r, British Columbia on Valentine's Day, Feb-
2010.

T*rAlA'1


Photo Submitted'
an Pairs Skaters Caydee Denney and Jeremy'
ite for the gold in the Winter Olympics in Van-.
itish Columbia on Valentine's Day, February


or their dedica- dreams come true for-
.d work, and these four Olympic;
ent to these skaters. They. are re-,
Their profes- markable people with;
I and expertise special skills to help;
sport made each skater develop.


JV Baseball Roster


HUNT
llo News
writer .
illa Christian
y has released
er for the junior *
baseball team.
ing for the War-
his year are ninth
Tres Copeland, Bradley
Jay Dickey, Caleb Wyche and Jarrod
eighth graders Casey Demott, Brandon
nd Cole Davis; and seventh graders Ty
, Ricky Finlayson, Austin Bishop, Austin
Nick Roberts and Hunter Handley ./


ARRETTI


PB e 0
,:: .... Home
THE PRESCRIPTION FOR Health


p I

You Are Invited!
Tobacco Free Jefferson Partnership


All community members interested in promoting a healthy, tobacco free lifestyle should plan to
attend the inaugural meeting of the Tobacco Free Jefferson Partnership. This community-based
organization promotes policy change through education about the dangers of tobacco use, the
benefits of cessation and the risks of secondhand smoke exposure. Tobacco Free Jefferson's focus
will include specific policies and goals that support a tobacco free lifestyle for Jefferson County
residents. Refreshments will be served.

Date: Thursday, February 25,2010
Place: Jefferson County Health Department Annex
1175 West Washington St.
Monticello, FL 32344
Time: 3:30 p.m.


Kindly RSVP to 850.342.0170 Extension 2081 or marianne_arbulu@doh.state.fl.us
Extension 210 or chastity_mccarthy @doh.state.fl.us


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF
B AT Tobacco Free HA T
J IM FloridaI HEAL-
ruDETU~WO AOmNUAlT TOBACCOMm

"nM


p








Wednesday, February 24, 2010


www. ecbpublishing. com


Monticello News 19A


PORTS


Tigers Pro

FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
The Jefferson varsity Tigers basket-
ball team competed in the first round of
the District Championship last week and
progressed on to the Florida High School
Athletic Association's Regional Finals,
Thursday, Feb. 18 in Port St. Joe. The
Tigers finished as district runner-up.
During the District playoffs,
Jefferson went up against Hamilton
County and emerged on top of a 63-53
win, Friday, Feb. 12.
Chris Mays scored 15 points, with 9
rebounds, 5 assists and 3 steals.


ACAJV B


'gress To FHSAA Regional Finals


Tre Johnson bucketed for 14 points,
with 5 rebounds, 2 assists and 1 steal.
Harold Ingram netted 121 points with 13
rebounds for a double-double, had Isteal
and 6 blocked shots.
David Crumity had 9 points and 3
steals.
Ramez Nealy scored 8 points with 4
rebounds and 1 steal.
Devondrick Nealy netted 3 points with 1
rebound, 3 assists and 2 steals.
Denzel Whitfield scored '2 points,
had 2 rebounds and 1 blocked shot.
Desmond Smiley grabbed 1
rebound.
Lenorris Footman snagged 1 steal.


basketball


During the second contest of the
play-offs, Feb. 13, the Tigers fell to
Maclay, 62-48.
Ingram targeted for 19 points with
14 rebounds for a double-double, had 2
assists and 2 blocked shots.
Johnson bucketed for 12 points with
5 rebounds and 2 assists.
Devondrick Nealy scored 6 points
with 2 rebounds, 3 assists and 2 steals.
Mays netted for 5 points with 3
rebounds, 4 assists and 1 steal.
Crumity scored 3 points with 1
rebound and 1 steal.
S Smiley scored 2 points and had 1
rebound.


Awards F


Ramez Nealy scored 1 point with 4
rebounds.
The Tigers faced off against Port St.
Joe in the first round of the play-offs,
however, those statistics were not avail-
able at press time. Prior to going into
the match-up, Coach Ron Graham said
there would be four teams competing for
the title. "We play Port St. Joe and
Maclay will go against Franklin County
If we win against Port St. Joe, we move
on the face the winner," said Graham.
Prior to the play-offs, Graham said,
"We're hoping that Maclay winds that
game, so we can have another crack at
them."


'resented


Monticello News Photos by Emerald Greene, Feb. 12, 2010
The ACA girls' JV basketball awards program was held recently at the
school, with three girls receiving top honor awards.' Pictured left to right: Pamela
Watt, Best Offense Award; Ashley Schofill, Best Defense Award; and Brooke
Kinsley, Most Valuable Player.


Monticello News Photos by Emerald Greene, Feb. 12, 2010
The ACA boys' JV basketball awards program was held recently at the
school, with three boys receiving top honor awards. Pictured left to right: Josh
Wood, Coach's Award; Cody Kelly, Most Improved Award; and Tyler Jackson,
Most Valuable Player.


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Awards for Aucilla
Christian Academy jun-
ior varsity boys and girls
basketball teams, were
presented last Friday
morning, Feb. 12.
JV girls Coach
Richard Watt said of the
team, "We had a slow
start this season and was
down 0-5, then we won the
next seven of 10 games to
end the season 7-8. They
have come a long way and
have really improved
throughout the course of
the year." He then issued
each of the team mem-
bers a certificate of par:
ticipation and thanked
the girls, and the parents
for their continued sup-
port throughout the year.
He then team mem-
bers with certificates of
participation and the
plaques to the winners.
Pamela Watt received the
Best Offense award. "She
was our leading scorer
and had the highest field
goal percentage on the
team," said Coach Watt.
He added that Pamela
averaged 10 points per
game.








Oster
$oe&6azz


FRAN HUNT
Monticello News
Staff Writer
Aucilla Christian
Academy has released
the roster for the varsity
softball team.
Playing for the Lady
Warriors this year are
seniors Kayla Haire,
Marissa Snodgrass,
Brooke Stewart, Dana
Jane Watt and Katlyn
Watts; juniors Nikki
Hamrick, Kaitlin
Jackson, Taylor
Pridgeon and Sarah
Sorensen; sophomores
Stacie Brock, Keli Dollar
and Sunnie Sorensen;
and freshmen Brooke
Kinsey, Brooke Kinsley,
Ashley Schofill and
Pamela Watt.


Ashley Schofill was
presented with the Best
Defense award. "She
loved playing defense and
has a lot of grit on the
floor," said Watt. "She
really put a lot into the
defense and I'm very
proud of her for that." He
added that Schofill also
had the highest number
of steals on the team.
Brooke Kinsley
received the Most
Valuable Player award.


"Brooke worked very well
on both the offense and
defense. On offense,
when we needed just one
basket, she was the one
we would try to get the
ball to. She was also very
strong when we needed a
defensive back, we would
utilize her because she is
a tough match-up for any-
one to guard due to her
very high level of athleti-
cism."
During the boy's


awards, Coach Richard
Burkett issued each mem-
ber of the team with cer-
tificates of participation
and trophies to the boys
winning the awards.
Josh Wood was pre-
sented with the Coach's
Award. Coach James
Burkett said Wood always
had a very good attitude,
he was always smiling
and he served as a good
influence to the other
players.


Cody Kelly was
named the Most
Improved Player. "Cody
was our most improved
player," said Burkett.
"There was a huge differ-
ence in the way he played
last year and the way he
played this year. He has
improved greatly. He
worked hard and he
would hustle. He shot
much better this year and
he continued to improve
as the season pro-


gressed."
Tyler Jackson
received the award for the
most Valuable Player..
"Tyler was a-leader blothf
on and off the court and
he did everything that
was asked of him and he
could lead the team," said
Burkett. "Tyler would
pass the ball to those play-
ers who could make a
shot and when we needed
him, he did whatever it
was that he had to do."


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Wednesday, February 24, 2010


20A Monticello News


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