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 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: 06-22-2011
Frequency: semiweekly[<1983-1994>]
weekly[ former <1925-1965>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Monticello (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jefferson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- 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.
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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
System ID: UF00028320:00368
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Preceded by: Weekly constitution (Monticello, Fla.)

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ii


ONTICELLO


NEWS


143rd Year No.


27


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


50� 460 +4t


CITY CONDEI


GIVES OWNE
LAZARO ALEMAN
ECB Publishing ACT IO
Senior Staff Writer
City officials recently took A
FL| nRIDIiR'S the necessary next step in the
I. lUOnRI process to condemn an aban-
JOBLESS RATE doned property in the city's gives the owner
JUBLES S IR T E southeast quadrant, in what Born Church of th
amounts to a test case of its in Tallassee - 90
DROPS AGAIN public nuisance ordinance, dress the problem
Following the advice of city to take action.
IN AY City Attorney Bruce Leinback, Officials' desil
the Monticello City Council on the demolishment
LAZARO ALEMAN Tuesday evening, June 7, doned structure, w
ECB Publishing adopted an order of abatement grown with shrub
Senior Staff Writer against a property on Second and is considered
The state's jobless and Lemon streets. The order pair.
rate slipped another
notch in May, makingfor Gov. APPOINTS COLE'
the lowest rate since
August 2009, according
to the FloridaAgency for F WATER ANAGEME
Workforce Innovation OFrWATER MANAGEMEN
(AWI). Meanwhile, at the
county level, Jefferson's
rate dropped 0.3 of a
percentage point and
Madison's increased 0.3
of a percentage point.
Figures released by
the AWI on Friday, June
17, show the state's
seasonally adjusted
jobless rate was 10.6
percent in May, down 0.2
percentage point from
April's rate of 10.8
percent and "0.7
percentage point lower
than the May 2010 rate of
11.3 percent."
"Today's announce-
ment that un-
employment continues
to drop and businesses-
continue to add Newly sworn members of the SRWMD Board of Di
thousands of jobs shows right, George Cole, Kevin Brown and Donal
that Florida's economy Jefferson County resident and on Tuesday
is moving in the right Planning Commission Chairman were Kevin
directions," AWl George Cole has been appointed to and Donald
Director ynths ia serve on the Board of Directors of the County. C
Lorenzo is quoted Suwannee River Water Management pointed Co
saying. "Our District (SRWMD). pointed Cui
unemploymentCole was one of three SRWMD earlier in Ju
now the lowest it has board members sworn into the office Please:
been in 21 months, and
we can expect our state's P a i Pl
heightened focus on Planners F ind Plan
economic recovery to
spur additional job storage Facility In
growth in the months
ahead." LAZARO ALEMAN NEIGHBORS COI
For Jefferson and ECB Publishing N IGHTS TREO
Madison counties, the Senior Staff Writer LIGHTS, TREE
seasonally unadjusted A developer from an when he tried to get the
rates for May were 8.3 adjacent county who Jefferson County Plan-
and 10.8 percent wants to convert a va- ning Commission to ap-
respectively, changed cant lot on the eastern prove the project on
from 8.7 and 10.5 outskirts of the city into Thursday evening, June
percent respectively the a mini-warehouse stor- 9.
previous month. age facility ran into con- Hank Davis, of
A cautionary note cerns about his plan Lakeshore Development
here: the seasonally
unadjusted numbers
given for counties, as PROPONENTS PUSH FOR
opposed to the
seasonally adjusted IMPLEMENTATION OF
numbers given for the
state, means that the DROPOUT PREVENTION
numbers have not been
purged of seasonal and PROGRAM HERE
other factors that would
lower the rate. Too, the LAZARO ALEMAN nd Time CIS Is Pitched
statistics do not count ECB Publishing To School Board
those individuals who Senior Staff Writer
have given up looking A little more than a year after two representa-
for work or who are tives of the Communities in Schools (CIS) program
underemployed or made a presentation before the Jefferson County
employed part time. School Board in an effort to convince the latter to join
According to the the program, the two representatives were back with
AWI, Florida's total a new pitch on Thursday evening, June 2.
nonagricultural The two CIS representatives - Lois Gracey, CIS
employment was state director; and Carol Gordon, director of training
7,238,300 in May, up and replication - said they were returning with a
28,000 jobs from the last different offer. But first, they said, they wanted to
month and up 24,900 jobs share with the board new evidence bolstering their
from a year ago. claim that, when implemented with fidelity to the
Please See model, their program not only decreased dropout
JOBLESS Page 4A Please See DROPOUT Page 2A


VNS SE PROPERTY;


R 90 DAYS TO ACT


)N REPRESENTS
TEST CASE


- the First
e Living God
days to ad-
or suffer the
red action is
of the aban-
hich is over-
bs and trees
d beyond re-


Leinback told the council
that the owner had been noti-
fied by certified mail of the
city's intent and been afforded
an opportunity to appear before
the council and appeal the deci-
sion but had apparently chosen
not to do so. Given that fact,
Leinback said the next step was
for the council to accept the city
manager's recommendation


To BOARD

fT DISTRICT


rectors are, from left to
d "Ray" Curtis III.
y, June 14. The other two
Brown, of Alachua County,
"Ray" Curtis III, of Taylor
Governor Rick Scott ap-
le and Brown and reap-
rtis to the SRWMD board
ne.
See COLE Page 4A

For Mini

complete
ICERNED ABOUT
ES & TRAFFIC
in Madison County,
wants to build a mini-
warehouse storage facil-
ity on a lot bounded by
U.S. 90 on the south,
Pearl Street on the north,
Please See MINI
STORAGE Page 2A


that the structure represented a
public nuisance and order its
abatement within a prescribed
time period.
Which time period City
Manager Steve Wingate sug-
gested should be 90 days.
Leinback said if the owner
failed to take action within the
90 days, then the city could de-
molish the building and put a
lien against the property for the
cost of the demolition and asso-
ciated costs. He said the city's
lien, redeemable at the sale of
Please See PROPERTY
Page 4A


SMOKE DETECTOR AND

RESIDENT RAPID

RESPONSE SAVE HOME
FRAN HUNT
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
A smoke detector and the rapid response of the
homeowner may have very well saved the home from
severe damage very early Monday morning.
Jefferson County Fire Rescue (JCFR) reported
that at 1:35 a.m. Monday they responded to a call
about a house fire located at 8080 Aucilla Highway,
the home of Deloyd Loveless.
The owner stated that the smoke alarm woke him
and his family up.
Upon arrival firefighters found Loveless stand-
ing at the entrance to the back of the porch spraying
water on the northeast side corner of the laundry
room and he had the fire mostly out.
Please See SMOKE DETECTOR Page 4A


County EMS First On Scene

Of Thomas County Crash


FRAN HUNT
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
Jefferson County Fire Rescue and


EMS were the first on the scene of a
single-vehicle crash Monday morning,
just north of the Florida/Georgia state
Please See CRASH Page 4A


- i I U


A 1 Section 14 Pages
Around Jeff. Co. 3-6A Legals 13A
Church 7A&9A School 10A
Classifieds 12A Sports 11A&14A
Home Improvement 7A Viewpoints 2A


Wed
97/73
6/22
Sun and clouds mixed with a slight
chance of thunderstorms during
the after.


Thu 91
6/23 d thunderstorms possible.
Scattered thunderstorms possible.


Fri
S 91/71
6/24 91/1 -
Scattered thunderstorms possible.


.Ye t


~tip~


nrl




2A:Layout 1 6/21/11 11:46 AM Page 1


2A * Monticello News


OUND


www. ecbpublishing. com






JEFFERSON


Wednesday, June 22, 2011






COUNTYY


Mini Storage


Cont. From Page 1


Jimmy's Auto on the
west, and the St.
Margaret's Church Road
on the east.
Planning Official
Bill Tellefesen offered
that the property was
zoned mixed-use subur-
ban residential, which
allowed for the requested
use. He recommended
approval of the project,
contingent on the devel-
oper meeting certain
conditions, such as sub-
mitting a fully developed
plan.
Davis, for his part,
said his was a family-
operated business; that
the storage units would
be metal but done in good
taste; and that it was his
intention to be a good
neighbor. He then turned
the presentation over to
engineer Brent Whitman
for a more detailed
description of the proj-
ect.
Whitman said half
the property was not
developable because of
the lay of the land, which
slopes from north to
south. He said the plan
was to maintain a buffer
of trees and shrubs on
the north and west
boundaries of the prop-
erty to shield the busi-
ness from neighbors.
Whitman said the
plan further called for



Dropout

rates but also
increased graduation
rates.
"We came before
you a year ago,"
Gordon said. "This
time, we come armed
with the knowledge
that what we do really
works."
Gordon cited statis-
tics indicating that
dropout rates across
the country were reach-
ing epidemic propor-
tions, particularly
among African-
American students.
She also cited statistics
showing that black
male dropouts led the
nation in arrests; that
dropout rates correlat-
ed with increased
crime rates; and that
dropping out of school
led to higher costs for
social and health serv-
ices.
Gordon said no sin-
gle factor explained
why kids dropped out.
Rather, dropping out
was the outcome of
multiple factors and a
lengthy process of dis-
engagement that began
as early as elementary
school, she said.
"Dropping out is
not an event, it's a
process," Gordon said.
She offered that
some kids needed to be
touched and other
needed to be embraced,
literarily and figura-
tively speaking. The
CIS program, she said,
served the two needs,
providing prevention
services (touching),
and intervention serv-
ices (embracing).
Gracey explained
the five basics of the
CIS program, which are
to provide each child
with a one-on-one rela-


the facility to have secu-
rity lights that faced
inward to reduce dis-
turbing the neighbors;
that the primary
entrance would be off St.
Margaret's Church Road,
although negotiations
continued with the
Florida Department of
Transportation for a pos-
sible entrance off U.S. 90;
and that the grounds
would be covered with
gravel rather than
asphalt for the sake of
cutting costs and reduc-
ing runoff, although a
small area would be
paved for handicap acces-
sibility
Whitman said the
site would require earth-
work to level parts of the
property, and that the
buildings would be con-
centrated on the parcel's
northern side.
Winston Lee, a
Monticello resident and
professional landscape
architect, asked to speak
as an expert and request-
ed that his comments be
included in the record as
expert testimony
Although not
opposed to the project
per se, Lee noted that the
property served as a
physical and visual
entrance to the city That
aside, he had reviewed
the plan and found that it


tionship with an adult;
a safe place to learn; a
healthy start in life; a
marketable skill to use
upon graduation; and a
chance to give back to
the community
"What we're talk-
ing of tonight is not the
typical local affiliate
like before but a
hybrid," Gracey said.
"We need to identify
what's already here and
bring in additional
resources for the things
that are aren't being
done...We don't have a
magic wand. We build
on what you're already
doing. We help create
new services and fill in
the gaps.
Gracey cited a five-
year $5 million evalua-
tion that the CIS pro-
gram had undergone,
which evaluation she
said constituted the
"gold standard of eval-
uations", and the
results of which
showed that the pro-
gram worked when
appropriately imple-
mented.
"We can say there's
never been as complete
and thorough an evalu-
ation of a dropout pro-
gram," Gracey said.
"We can now also say,
yes, we have the evi-
dence that we can
decrease the dropout
rate and increase the
graduation rate. But it
has to be based on our
model. We're talking
about a comprehensive
approach to kids and
coordinating as many
resources as possible in
your community Our
job is to support the
teachers, principals
and administrators."
Gracey asked the
board to think of CIS as


lacked specificity, he
said.
"I'm not against the
project," Lee said. "I just
want to make sure that
the plan meets the coun-
ty's code standards."
Speaking as one who
had submitted many
plans to review boards,
Lee said he found
L a k e s h o r e
Development's plan "not
complete enough". He
well knew how develop-
ers could exploit loop-
holes and omissions in
their plans, he said,
adding the public should
be able to see right from
the onset exactly what
the developer was pro-
posing.
Lee proceeded to
enumerate the several
areas of concern he had
with the plan, citing spe-
cific provisions in the
Land Development Code
to back his objections.
What kinds of trees
was the developer going
to plant in the buffers
and at what distances?
Lee asked. Which of the
existing trees of signifi-
cant size on the property
were going to be protect-
ed and how? And of
those trees to be taken
out, how and with kinds
of trees were they to be
replaced?
Lee said the lighting


a broker for all the pro-
grams that focused on
children's needs. If a
child needed glasses,
mentoring, tutoring,
medical attention, spe-
cial evaluation or what-
ever, CIS would put the
child in contact with
the appropriate experts
and provide the coordi-
nation to meet those
needs, so that teachers
and principals were
free to concentrate
their efforts on their
given areas of expert-
ise.
Basically, CIS was a
multipurpose program
that linked the needed
community resources
with the schools to help
support and empower
students to remain in
school and achieve aca-
demically, as well as
prepare for life, Gracey
said.
"CIS is not just
another school pro-
gram," she said. "It
does not focus on only
at-risk youths. It is
available to all kids. We
offer prevention as well
as intervention."
What she was pro-
posing, Gracey said,
was that instead of set-
ting up an independent
organization as had
previously been sug-
gested and actually
done here once, that
the Jefferson County
School District instead
join with the Leon
County CIS, creating in
effect a combined
organization that could
possibly be called the
CIS of Big Bend. Who
knew but that other
counties might decide
to join subsequently,
such as Gadsden
County, she said.
Gracey noted that


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for the facility posed
another potential loop-
hole. He said without
specifying the type of
lights to be used upfront,
the developer was free to
use any kind. Likewise
for the buffer, he said. If
the rights-of-way for
these utilities weren't
established upfront,
these rights-of-way
could be put across the
buffer zones, negating
the planting of any
shrubs or trees there-
after.
'A definitive plan
needs to be put before
you at this stage," Lee
said, contesting
Tellefesen's point that
the reason the latter
hadn't asked for the
developer to submit a
complete plan upfront
was that it would force
the developer to incur
costs without knowing if
the plan would even be
approved.
"Now is the time to
see the plan, so the pub-
lic can see what is actu-
ally being proposed,"
Lee said.
Susan Stubbs, a resi-
dent to the immediate
west of the proposed
development, expressed
concern about the devel-
opment's potential
impact to her property's
value, especially if the


the previous CIS effort
here had failed because
it was grant funded,
and once the grant
money had been
expended, the commu-
nity had been unable to
raise the necessary
money to keep the pro-
gram going. Her group
wasn't asking the dis-
trict for money this
time around, however.
At least not initially,
she qualified, adding
that the district would
have to contribute
eventually, if the pro-
gram were to become
viable. But that all
would come later, she
said.
At present, all the
two were asking was
for board permission to
present the proposal to
the school principals,
with the understand-
ing that if the latter
bought into the pro-
gram, the board would
seriously consider it,
Gracey said.
"We're not asking
for a commitment," she
said. "What we want
now is for you to say, 'if
you can make it work
with the principals,
you have our bless-
ings'. We're not asking


facility engendered a
flea market atmosphere.
She also worried about
the traffic that the stor-
age facility would
attract and asked that a
traffic study be done.
She wanted the business
to be attractive and wor-
ried about light pollu-
tion and the decimation
of trees.
"I came here from
Memphis," Stubbs said.
"Now I can see the stars.
Lights take out the stars.
It's sad also when you
see trees taken down. It's
hurtful to the trees and
the environment."
Jay Adams said his
property was just west of
Stubbs. A self-described
"free market guy" all his
life, Adams said he did-
n't oppose the develop-
ment, but he wasn't
crazy about it either.
Basically, he had con-
cerns about the buffer
on the north and the
lighting, he said.
"As affected neigh-
bors, we'd like to see
more details," Adams
said. "No lighting is
absolutely critical to the
adjoining properties.
The planners gener-
ally agreed with the con-
cerns raised.
"I'd like to know
what kind of lights and
buffers," Planner Bud


you or the school sites
for money What we're
trying to do is put
together an organiza-
tion that is sustain-
able."
One commitment
they did require
upfront, however, was
that a representative of
the school district
attended all CIS board
of directors meetings,
Gracey said.
"We need a commit-
ment from the superin-
tendent or his repre-
sentative that he will
serve on the CIS
board," Gracey said.
"And yes, there will
have to be money
raised locally"
School Board
Member Marianne
Arbulu wanted to make
sure she understood
the proposal correctly
"If I hear you right,
it will depend on local
revenues and local vol-
unteers eventually,"
Arbulu said.
Her understanding
was essentially correct,
Gracey said.
"We will help you
find things," she said.
"But we won't bring
everything in. We will
work with the people


Wheeler said. "I don't
have a problem with the
units, I have a problem
with what's not
explained. I don't think
the application s com-
plete."
Planner Corwin
Padget agreed.
"I haven't heard peo-
ple say they oppose the
project," Padget said to
the developer. "What I
hear them saying is
there is not enough
information. How are
you going to protect the
trees and handle the
lighting? I think we need
to table this discussion.
Again, I don't hear peo-
ple say we don't want
you to do this. What I'm
hearing is we want more
information."
The planners also
expressed concern about
the main entrance being
on St. Margaret's
Church Road.
"I'd be more inclined
to support the project if
the major entrance was
on U.S. 90," Planner Roy
Faglie said.
In the end, the plan-
ners gave the developer
60 days to return with a
more detailed site plan
that addressed the sig-
nage, lighting,
entrances, buffering,
utilities, landscaping
and tree protection.


you already have in
place to help them do
more. But we're not
coming in with magic
potions. That's why the
collaborative, regional
approach is the best, so
we can share the
resources and the
pain."
"This is still an open
book," she added. "We
haven't closed the door
on any ideas."
Washington told
the CIS people that
they would get a
response in July
"We'll put this on
the July agenda and let
you know if we accept
or reject the proposal,"
Washington said.
Started originally
in New York during the
1960s as a program to
get kids off the streets
and back into school,
the effort has evolved
through the years to its
present form. Today,
CIS exists in more than
3,200 schools in 26
states and the District
of Columbia and annu-
ally serves nearly 1.4
million young people
and their families
across the country,
according to the orga-
nization's website.


Cont. From Page 1


MONTICEULO



NEWS per

EMERALD GREENE Advertisement is Monday at 3 p.m.


Publisher/Owner Wednesday at 3 p.m. for Friday's
paper.
LAZARO ALEMAN There will be a '10" charge for Affidavits.
Senior StaffWriter

CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Deadline for classified is Monday Subscription Rates:
at 3:00 p.m. for Wednesday's paper, Florida $45 per year
and Wednesday at 3:00 p.m. for Out-of-State $52 per year
Friday's paper. Deadline for Legal (State & local taxes included)


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, Inc. will not be responsible for photos beyond said
deadline.


I


Mo ticlloFlorid
32345m






Wednesday, June 22, 2011


OUND


www.ecbpublishing.com


JEFFERSON


Monticello News * 3A


COUNTY


Hurricane Season Began June 1


FRAN HUNT
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
With the opening of
the 2011 hurricane sea-
son Wednesday June 1,
E m e r g e n c y
Management Director
Carol Ellerbee reminds
that now is the time for
families to get every-
thing in order in the
event of an emergency
She said there are
basic items which resi-
dents should stock in
their homes in case of
emergencies, such as
water, food, first aid sup-
plies, clothing, bedding,
tools and emergency
supplies, as well as other
special items. "Keep the
items that you would
most likely need during
an evacuation in an
easy-carry secure con-
tainer," she said.
The Colorado State
University forecast team
has predicted an above
average 2011 Atlantic
basin hurricane season.
The team slightly
reduced its early
December prediction,
but still called for an
active season based on
current La Nina condi-
tions that are expected
to transition to near-
neutral conditions dur-
ing the heart of the hur-
ricane season.
The CSU team now
calls for 16 named
storms instead of 17
forming in the Atlantic
basin between June 1
and Nov. 30. Nine of
those are expected to
turn into hurricanes
with five developing into
major hurricanes
(Saffir/Simpson catego-
ry 3-4-5) with sustained
winds of 111 mph or
greater.
The team's annual
predictions are intended


to provide a best esti-
mate of activity to be
experienced during the
upcoming season, not an
exact measure.
Five years since 1949
exhibited February-
March characteristics
most similar to the
oceanic and atmospher-
ic features observed dur-
ing February-March
2011: 1955, 1996, 1999,
2006 and 2008, all years
but 2006 had either neu-
tral or La Nina condi-
tions during the hurri-
cane season and all
years but 2006 were very
active hurricane sea-
sons.
The team predicts
that tropical cyclone
activity in 2011 will be
approximately 175 per-
cent of the average sea-
son. By comparison,
2010 witnessed tropical
cyclone activity that was
196 percent of the aver-
age season.
The hurricane fore-
cast team's probabilities
for a major hurricane
making landfall on U.S.
soil:
* A 72 percent
chance that at least one
major hurricane will
make landfall on the U.S.
coastline in 2011 (the
long-term average prob-
ability is 52 percent).
* A 48 percent
chance that a major hur-
ricane will make land-
fall on the U.S. East
Coast, including the
Florida Peninsula (the
long-term average is 31
percent).
* A 47 percent
chance that a major hur-
ricane will make land-
fall on the Gulf Coast
from the Florida
Panhandle west to
Brownsville (the long-
term average is 30 per-
cent).


The team also pre-
dicts a 61 percent chance
of a major hurricane
tracking into the
Caribbean (the long-
term average is 42 per-
cent).
Probabilities of
tropical storm-force,
hurricane-force and
major hurricane-force
winds occurring at spe-
cific locations along the
U.S. East and Gulf
Coasts are listed on the
forecast team's Landfall
Probability website at
http://www.e-tran-
sit.org/hurricane. The
site provides U.S. land-
fall probabilities for 11
regions and 205 individ-
ual counties along the
U.S. coastline from
Brownsville, Texas to
Eastport, Maine.
Landfall probabilities
for regions and counties
are adjusted based on
the current climate and
its projected effects on
the upcoming hurricane
season. Probabilities are
also available for the
Caribbean and Central
America. Klotzbach and
Gray update the site reg-
ularly with assistance
from the GeoGraphics


Laboratory
Bridgewater
University
Massachusetts.
Hurricane
for 2011 include;
Bret, Cindy,
Emily, Franklin,


at
State
in


names
Arlene,
Don,
Gert,


Harvey, Irene, Jose, K
atia, Lee, Maria, Nate
, Ophelia, Philippe, R
ina, Sean,
Tammy, Vince and
Whitney
Ellerbee stresses to
residents that
E m e r g e n c y
Management continues
to offer free resource
materials and informa-
tion on disaster pre-


paredness, everything
from fires to floods, to
tornadoes and hurri-
canes, to poison control
and many other addi-
tional topics as well.
The members of the
community are always
welcome to come into the
office, located in
Industrial Park and pick
up these materials at any
time during regular
business hours. The
phone number is 342-
0211.
Ellerbe offered these
tips for hurricane pre-
paredness:

FOR THE FAMILY:

Water - at least one gal-
lon daily per person for
three to seven days.
Food - at least enough
non-perishable food
items for each person for
three to seven days.
First Aid Kit - assemble
a first aid kit for the
home and one for each
vehicle including:
Adhesive bandages, vari-
ous sizes
Sterile dressings and
gauze pads, various sizes
Gauze and cohesive
bandage rolls
Alcohol-based hand sani-
tizer
Antiseptic wipes
Latex-free gloves
Adhesive tape
Anti-bacterial ointment
Cold pack
Scissors and tweezers
Thermometer
Safety pins and needles
Sunscreen
CPR breathing barrier
Anti-bacterial soap
Medicines - stock in the
first aid kit, a supply of
common non-prescrip-
tion medications such as:
Aspirin or non-aspirin
pain reliever
Anti-diarrhea medica-
tion


Laxative
Prescription Drugs -
Keep a supply on hand of
prescription drugs and
other special needs
health items such as:
Current prescription
medications for all fami-
ly members
Insulin
Denture needs
Extra eye glasses or con-
tact lenses and supplies
Prescription inhalers or
nebulizers
Personal adaptive equip-
ment such as braces
crutches or canes.
Clothing - Have a bag
packed with a complete
change of seasonally
appropriate clothing and
footwear for each person.
Other items include:
Rain gear
Sunglasses
Bedding - Keep bedding
supplies in a waterproof
container/bag
Blankets and sleeping
bags
Pillows
Tools and Emergency
Supplies -
Battery-operated radio
NOAA alert radio
Flashlights - do not stock
candles which are the
source of many fires
Extra batteries
Paper cups, plates and
plastic utensils
Manual can opener or
utility knife
Small fire extinguisher
Small, basic hand tool set
Duct tape
Compass, local map or
electric navigation
device
Matches in a waterproof
container
Signal flare
Wrench to turn off
household gas and water
Plastic sheeting
Sanitation items such as
soap, liquid detergent,
toiler paper, moist tow-
elettes, plastic garbage


bags, disinfectant and
chlorine bleach.
Blue ice or artificial ice
Personal and feminine
hygiene supplies
Plastic bucket with tight
lid
Plastic tarps
Insect repellent.

FOR THE HOME -

Portable generators
Storm shutters
Generator cord
Storm shutter acces-
sories
Garage door brace
Carbon monoxide detec-
tor

FOR THE CAR -

Flashlight with extra
batteries
First aid kit
Maps
White distress flag and
flares
Tire repair kit
Jumper cables, tire pump
and jack
Fall tank of gas with
extra gas can

FOR THE BABY -

Formula
Diapers
Bottles
Powdered milk

FOR THE PETS:

Proper identification
Immunization records
Supply of food and water
Pet carrier or cage with
bedding
Medications
Muzzle, leash and collar
Grooming supplies
Waste bags
Cat litter/box
Other Miscellaneous
Items:
ID and insurance
information
Important phone
numbers


HURRICANE SEASON PROMPTS LOCAL COMPANY TO


ISSUE DISASTER SAFETY PREP CHECKLIST FOR SENIORS


Older adults may be among the
most vulnerable victims when hurri-
canes strike. That's why Home
Instead Senior Care has issued a dis-
aster safety preparation checklist to
help prepare seniors for the possibili-
ty of weather emergencies.
"We know that a disaster can be
deadly for some seniors because of
physical and other limitations," said
Scott Harrell, owner of the Home
Instead Office serving Leon, Gadsden,
Jefferson and Wakulla Counties, as
well as the Panhandle. "That's why
the sooner the better for families to
talk with their senior loved ones and
begin preparing in advance for any
kind of emergency that could threat-
en their health or safety Consider
this checklist as you help your older
adult get ready"
Home Instead Senior Care's
Disaster Prep Checklist For Seniors:

Tune in. Contact the local emer-
gency management office to learn
about the most likely natural disas-
ters to strike your area. Stay abreast


of what's going on through your local
radio or television.

Take stock. Decide what your
senior can or can't do in the event of
a natural disaster. Make a list of
what would be needed if a disaster
occurred. For example, if your loved
one is wheelchair-bound, determine
an evacuation strategy ahead of
time. Prepare for whatever disaster
could hit the area.

_ To go or to stay? When deciding
to evacuate, older adults should go
sooner rather than later. By waiting
too long, they may be unable to leave
if they require assistance.

Make a plan. Schedule a family
meeting to develop a plan of action.
Include in your plan key people -
such as neighbors, friends, relatives
and professional caregivers - who
could help.

More than one way out. Seniors
should develop at least two escape


routes: one to evacuate their home
and one to evacuate their community
The local emergency management
office can tell you escape routes out
of the community

Meet up. Designate a place to
meet relatives or key support net-
work people outside the house, as
well as a second location outside the
neighborhood, such as a school or
church. Practice the plan twice a
year.

Get up and "Go Kit." Have an
easy-to-carry backpack including
three days non-perishable food and
water with an additional four days of
food and water readily accessible at
home. Have at least one gallon of bot-
tled water per person per day
Refresh and replace your supplies at
least twice a year. And don't forget the
blanket and paper products such as
toilet paper.

Pack extras and copies. Have at
least a one-month supply of medica-


tion on hand at all times. Make ready
other important documents in a
waterproof protector including
copies of prescriptions, car title regis-
tration and driver's license, insurance
documents and bank account num-
bers, and spare checkbook. Also take
extra eyeglasses and hearing-aid bat-
teries. Label every piece of important
equipment or personal item in case
they are lost.

Your contact list. Compile a con-
tact list and include people on a
senior's support network as well as
doctors and other important health-
care professionals.

If you can't be there. If you're not
living close by to help your loved one,
enlist the help of family or friends, or
contact a professional caregiving
company

For more information about disas-
ter preparedness, contact Home
Instead Senior Care at 850-297-1897 or
www.homeinstead.com.





4A * Monticello News





AR OUND


www. ecbpu blishing. com





JEFFERSON


Wednesday, June 22, 2011





COUNTY


Property


Cont. From Page 1


Jobless


Cont. From Page 1


the property, would be
coequal to other liens
on the parcel but supe-
rior to any outstand-
ing mortgages.
The council adopt-
ed the abatement
order with little dis-
cussion.
Councilman Tom
Vogelgesang alone
noted that the order
was in keeping with
the community's wish-
es.
"This is a first test


of the ordinance,"
Vogelgesang said.
"And it's what the com-
munity wants."
The City Council
adopted Ordinance
2009-06, more common-
ly known as the public
nuisance ordinance,
in December 2009 in
response to concerns
about the several
abandoned and dilapi-
dated structures that
not only represented
an eyesore, but also


Smoke Detector


Firefighters noted
that the corner and
floorboards at the porch
entrance had burned
through.
The fire, smoke and
heat damage were con-
tained to the laundry
room.
Firefighters fin-
ished extinguishing the
fire, which was most


likely started at the elec-
trical outlet behind the
shelving unit in the cor-
ner.
Firefighters fin-
ished checking the scene
for any fire extension
after the investigation.
There was no sign of
extension and firefight-
ers left the scene to the
State Fire Marshall's


Crash


posed a safety hazard.
The structure on
Second and Lemon
streets is one that
neighbors have long
complained about,
which made it the per-
fect candidate for a
test of the ordinance.
Many other like struc-
tures remain in the
city, however, and it
will be interesting to
see how actively offi-
cials pursue the lat-
ter's condemnations.

ont. From Page 1


Office.
The home suffered
approximately $12,000 in
damage.
Firefighters wished
to remind all residents
to test their smoke detec-
tors and replace the bat-
teries at least twice a
year when the clocks are
changed for daylight
savings time.


Cont. From Page 1


"May is the eight
consecutive month
with positive annual
job growth since the
state started losing
jobs in July 2007," the
AWI states, adding
that leisure and
hospitality continue to
be the industry
gaining the most jobs.
For Jefferson
County, the 8.3 percent
translates into 551
jobless out of a labor
force of 6,631,
compared with 571
jobless persons out of
a labor force of 6,665
in April. In May 2010,
the comparable
figures were 552
jobless persons out of
a workforce of 6,547,
when the

Cole
Cole replaces Dr.
Linden C. Davidson, also
of Jefferson County He
will represent the
Aucilla River Basin. His
term began June 3 and
expires March 1, 2015.
Cole holds a doctor-
ate in geography with an
emphasis on wetlands
hydrology and is a regis-
tered professional engi-
neer and a registered
professional land sur-
veyor. He has had an
extensive career in map-
ping and surveying and
is currently a part-time
professor at Florida
State University
Some of the posts
Cole has held over the
years include bureau
chief for the Florida
Department of Natural
Resources (the predeces-
sor of the Florida
Department of
Environmental


unemployment rate
was 8.4 percent.
For Madison
County, the 10.8
percent translates into
759 jobless persons out
of a labor force of
7,047, compared with
738 jobless persons out
of a labor force of
7,002 in April. In May
2010, the comparable
figures were 784
jobless persons out of
a labor force of 7,246
when the
unemployment rate
was also 10.8 percent.
Monroe County
continued to have the
state's lowest
unemployment rate at
6.3 percent, followed
by Liberty County at
6.5 percent; Walton


County at 6.6 percent;
Okaloosa County at 6.9
percent; and Lafayette
County at 7.1 percent.
Flagler County
continued to have the
state's highest
unemployment rate at
13.8 percent, followed
by Miami-Dade at 13.7
percent; Hendry
County at 13.3 percent;
Hernando County at
12.9 percent; and
Indian River and St.
Lucie counties at 12.5
percent.
The AWI reports
that that 32 of the
state's 67 counties
experienced double-
digit unemployment
rates in May, the same
as the previous month.


Cont. From Page 1


Protection), a profes-
sional engineer admin-
istrator for the Florida
Department of
Transportation, and
president of a private
engineering and map-
ping firm.
Brown, who suc-
ceeds N. David Flagg,
represents the Santa Fe
and Waccasssa River
Basin. A graduate of the
University of Florida
with a background in
botany, agronomy and
soil science, Brown also
has experience in
finances and real estate
and is a certified
appraiser. His term also
started June 3 and runs
until March 1, 2015.
Curtis, a private
attorney in Perry, repre-
sents the Coastal River
Basin. He serves also on
the Perry Zoning and
Planning Board and the


Perry Board of
Adjustment and is chair-
man of the Perry Code
Enforcement Board.
Curtis filled a vacant
seat on the SRWMD
board in 2010. His term
also expires March 1,
2015.
The remaining
SRWMD governing
board members are
Donald J. Quincey Jr.,
chairman; Alphonas
Alexander, vice chair-
man; Heath M. Davis;
James L. Fraleigh; Carl
E. Meece; and Guy N.
Williams.
The SRWMD encom-
passes all or parts of 15
counties in north-cen-
tral Florida, including
Madison County and the
eastern half of
Jefferson County The
district regulates water
use within its bound-
aries.


ECB Publishing photo by Fran Hunt
This 2004 Chevrolet pickup truck completely barrel-rolled across both north-
bound lanes of US-19 Friday morning, just past the Florida/Georgia state line and
came to a rest in a concrete culvert on its top and ejecting the passenger in the
vehicle.


line.
The Georgia State
Patrol (GSP) reported
that shortly after 9 a.m.,
Friday, June 17 the crash
occurred.
The driver who
called and reported the
crash, a Monticello resi-
dent stated that he was
not sure if the crash was
in Florida or Georgia,
that he did not observe
what happened, but he
came up on the scene
just in time to see the
vehicle barrel-rolling
across both northbound
lanes of US-19.
EMS squads from
Jefferson and Thomas
counties responded to
the scene with the
Jefferson EMS and Fire
Rescue the first to arrive


and begin treating a
man who had been eject-
ed from the vehicle.
Also reporting to the
scene were Thomas
County firefighters,
Thomas County
Sheriff's Office and
Georgia State Patrol.
Noah Barry Sikes,
20, of Hilliard, FL, was
driving a company-
owned 2004 Chevrolet
1500 pickup truck north-
bound on US-19 at the 1
mile marker.
In the front seat as a
passenger was Anthony
Burnon Musgrove, 27,
also of Hilliard, who
was asleep.
The vehicle ran off
of the road into the
median and Sikes over-
corrected the steering


and the vehicle cut back
across the median and
began to roll across both
northbound lanes.
The vehicle flipped
upside down and came
to a rest in a steep con-
crete culvert, at which
point Musgrove was
ejected.
Jefferson County
EMS treated Musgrove
on the scene and trans-
ported him to Archbold
Memorial Hospital for
treatment of non-life-
threatening injuries. He
has since been released.
GSP reported that
Sikes crawled from the
vehicle without injury
GSP reported that the
vehicle was totaled and
neither man was wear-
ing a seatbelt.


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Monticello News
180 W. Washington St o 997-3568
isor 1pioiy





























180 W. Washington St * 997-3568





Wednesday, June 22, 2011


OUND


www. ecbpublishing. com


JEFFERSON


Monticello News * 5A


COUNTY


LONUN T


LAL^0AF


JUNE 24
Skate Party in the gym at
Church of the Nazarene
from 6 to 8 p.m. on Friday
This event is free. Bring
skates or borrow from the
Roller Club. Donations of
old and used skates are
welcome. Refreshments
will be available. Parents
are welcome. For more
information call Rev Tim
Hildreth, pastor, at 850-997-
3906. See you there!


JUNE 26, 27
Auditions will be held for
"Live Radio Theater" on
Sunday at 3 p.m. and on
Monday at 7 p.m. The Live
Radio Theater shows are
recreations of the 1940's
radio shows. Actors read
scripts, so memorization is
not required. Scripts to
read from will be provided.
The Opera House
Stage Company will hold
the auditions.


JOAN DOUGHTRY
(LEACH) WATSON
Joan Doughtry (Leach) Watson was born
November 6, 1928, in Key West, Florida, to the late
William and Josephine Doughtry, and went to be
with her Lord on June 14, 2011. She is proceeded in
death, and now joined with, her soul mate, Ray
Watson, her sisters, Anne (Harold) Haskins, Jackie
McCown and sister-in-law Gloria Doughtry
She is survived, loved and will be missed by her
brother, Terry (Luanne) Doughtry her brother-in-
law, Lysle McCown, her children, Sandra (Randal)
Velasco, Bob (Leslie) Leach, Sharon (Oneri) Fleita,
and Pamela (Barry) Kelly; her grandchildren
Stephanie ( husband Paul, children Corey, and
Ashley) Valdez, David (children Tyler and Taylin)
Smith, Robbie (Brandy, children Kaiden and Jovi)
Leach, Heather Leach, Ryan (Michelle, children
William, Josephine Russell and Stefan Pent) Russell,
Benjamin (Veronica) Russell, Matthew (daughter
Elizabeth)O'Donnell, Brett Kelly and Brenna Kelly;
neices and nephews Bob, Mickey and Lee McCown;
Teri Anne Haskins; Janet, Jason, Jeremy and John
Doughtry, and close friends and loved ones she
touched along the way
Joan graduated from the University of Florida
with a degree in Music and a Masters Degree in
Education. She returned to become a school teacher
with the Monroe County School System in Key West,
Florida, and upon retiring from the teaching profes-
sion her love for children led her to open A Child's
Way Day Care Center.
Joan and Ray Watson were married in January
of 1978 and relocated to Monticello, Florida, making
it their new family home. Joan became a Case
Manager for the Jefferson County Senior Citizen
Center for many years, where she worked until
shortly before her passing. She is also a published
author having written two books titled Sheltered
and Pendulum. Joan was an accomplished concert
pianist, organist, and piano teacher. She began play-
ing for Ley Memorial Methodist Church in her teen
years and continued faithfully until she relocated to
Monticello, at which time she played on occasion
for the First United Methodist Church.
A memorial service will be held in her honor at
the Jefferson County Senior Citizen Center, Director
Bobbie Krebs with the First United Methodist
Church hosting, on Saturday June 25, 2011 at 1:00
p.m. An additional memorial service for her Key
West family and friends will be held in Key West,
Florida on July 23, 2011. In lieu of flowers, the fami-
ly is requesting donations be made to the Jefferson
County Senior Center.
She will be greatly missed by the people who
lives she touched, and, for those who knew and loved
her, you can feel her strength in every warm sum-
mer breeze...we have all been blessed by her pres-
ence and now she blesses the Angels. It is not
Goodbye, but Until We Meet Again.



M&R



Lic. # CBC 1256'821


Licensed & Insured


RI'Lt'J 2RhJ-4�r
c? iXti?jJ 25-45A4


Performance dates are
July 29, 30 and 31, with
rehearsals beginning in
early July Contact Director
Judy Turner at 850-997-2259
or visit the Monticello
Opera House website at
office@monticellooperaho
use.org under "Coming
Attractions."
JUNE 27
Martin Luther King
Community Center meets
6 p.m. on the last Monday of
each month at the MLK
Center. Contact Charles
Parrish at 850-997-3760 for
more information.
JUNE 27
Alzheimer's and Dementia
Support Group is held 11:30
a.m. to 1 p.m. on the fourth
Monday of every month at
First United Methodist
Church in the Family
Ministry Center on West
Walnut Street in
Monticello. A light lunch
will be served. This is a free
monthly program. Call the
Alzheimer's Project at 850-
386-2778 for more informa-
tion or 850-997-5545 for
directions.
JUNE 27
Monticello Main Street
invites the community to
join with them in an infor-
mal gathering at 6:30 p.m.
on Monday evening, The
event will take place on the
patio at the Avera-Clarke
Bed & Breakfast, located at
580 West Washington, in
downtown Monticello.
Enjoy some yummy
refreshments, good compa-
ny and get a special heads-
up on... MainStreet activi-
ties, the Old Jail Market,
the Opera House,
Economic Development
Council, Tourist
Development, the 61st
Watermelon Festival and
Bobbie Golden will talk
about the Jefferson County
farmers. For more infor-
mation contact Project
Manager Anne Haw Holt
at 850-576-0721 or 850-997-
5110 or email to


,$-" "�


ahholt@ahholt.com
JUNE 28
Silver Dome Chapter of
the American Business
Women's Association will
meet at 6 p.m. on Tuesday
at the Old Town Cafe, 1415
Timberlane Road in
Tallahassee. The evening
will include a business
meeting, a program speak-
er and a meal consisting of
salad, vegetable, bread,
drink and choice from four
entrees. Plan to attend this
monthly dinner meeting.
For more information con-
tact Von Holmes at 850-893-
2771 or 850413-1638.
JUNE 28
Triple L Club (LLL) will
meet 10:30 a.m. on the
fourth Tuesday at First
Baptist Church Monticello.
A program speaker,
potluck lunch, and good
Christian fellowship will
be provided. Contact
President Ethel Strickland
at 850-509-9445 for more
information.
JUNE 28
The Jefferson County
Community Coalition, an
entity of the Healthy Start
Coalition of Jefferson,
Madison & Taylor
Counties meets at 9:30 a.m.
on the last Tuesday of each
month at the Jefferson
County Bailar Public
Library Mark your calen-
dar and plan to attend this
very informative commu-
nity meeting. This is an
opportunity for agencies
to share services. For more
information about these
meetings, or to be a speak-
er at any of these meet-
ings, contact Cindy Hutto,
business manager, at
c j h u t -
to@healthystartjmt.org or
850-948-2741.
JULY1
Ashville Area Volunteer
Fire Department meets
6:30 p.m. on the first Friday
of each month at the fire
station. Contact John
Staffieri at 850-997-6807 for


n Uimfk


Tomatoes


Peas


Call:,
After Dark: 973-8286.................. (Timmy) ///
Daytime: 251-5463...........(Timmy's Cell)
221 S. To Mosely Hall Road
a watch for Sigs


more details.
JULY 2
Lions Club Yard Sale
beginning at 8 a.m. on
Saturday in the Monticello
News parking lot. Contact
Lion Debbie at 850-997-0901
to make table arrange-
ments for your sale.
Donations of yard sale
items can be dropped off at
the News Office 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. or on the day of the
event.
JULY3
VFW Post 251 meets 5 p.m.
on the first Sunday of each
month at the Learning
Center on Marvin Street
for a meeting. Contact
Commander Ned Hill at
850-339-5524 for more infor-
mation.
JULY 4
VFW Ladies Auxiliary
Post 251 meets 6:30 p.m. on
the first Monday of each
month at Memorial MB
Church. Contact President
Mary Madison at 850-210-
7090 for more information.
JULY 4
Sons Of The American
Legion (SAL) meetings are
held at 6:30 p.m. on the first
Monday of each month in
the Otto Walker Post 49 on
South Water Street in
Monticello. For more infor-
mation contact District III
Commander Buddy
Westbrook at 850-997-2973.
JULY 4
MainStreet of Monticello,
Florida General
Membership Meeting is
held at 5 p.m. on the first
and third Monday of
every month at the


FLORIDA COOKING'


* Recipes
*Cleaning,
Preparing & Stori
Wild Game


A


Cherry Street Commons
on South Cherry Street.
Contact Dan Schall at 850-
251-3878 for more informa-
tion. For more informa-
tion about upcoming
Main Street Speaker
Series contact Anne Holt
at 850-997-5110 or
ahholt@ahholt.com Come
to hear about updates and
projects that MainStreet
has been working on.
JULY 6
Jefferson Arts Gallery
business meeting is held
on the first Wednesday of
the month from 11 a.m. to
12 p.m., in the gallery at
575 West Washington
Street in downtown
Monticello. Become a
member! Get involved! Be
there!
JULY 7
You may qualify for assis-
tance through the Capital
Area Community Action
Agency Weatherization
Assistance Program. The
program reduces heating
and cooling costs by
improving the energy effi-
ciency of the home.
Contact Annette Wilson at
850-997-4104 for an
appointment from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. on the first
Thursday at Union Hill
AME Church. Homes in
Jefferson County are
needed for weatheriza-
tion. Or, contact Pat Hall
or Melissa Watson at 850-
997-8231 for additional
information, and other
services currently being
offered. This is free to the
client.


Wd tng0e


*Curing & Smoking
*Making Sausage &
Bologna
*Microwave
Cooking
*Glossary
*Equivalents
*Substitutions
* Weights & Measures
*Can Sizes
*Herbs & Spices
* Helpful Cooking Hints
*Helpful Household Hints
* Detailed Drawing
On How To Build
& Use Your Own
Water Oven/Smoker

Historical Recipes and
Little Known Facts About
Florida's Wildlife


A&ilahlte &t.
Jackseo's PDrg Store
MofticeUo0, F1
The Monticello lews
180 West Washingtom St.
Mo8tieeUgo, f1
850-997-3568


JEFFERSON COUNTY

LIONS CLUB

Meetings:

1st Tuesday 1 p.m.

3rd Thursday 5 p.m.

Rare Door Restaurant

Contact:

Lion Debbie Snapp

850-997-0901


Alftw c U Mi r Itiii
N5M 21514150:5





6A * Monticello News


OUND


www. ecbpublishing. com





SEFFERSON


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


COUNTY


FDOT Invites Transportation Investment In Florida To Grow Jobs


Florida Department
of Transportation
(FDOT) Secretary
Ananth Prasad today
announced the annual
application and award
cycle for the State
Infrastructure Bank
(SIB) Program would
begin July 1, 2011 and
close August 31, 2011.
Secretary Prasad wants
to ensure our partners
know the State of
Florida is open for busi-
ness.
Now is the time to
invest in Florida's trans-


portation future as we
help initiate private sec-
tor employment.
The SIB Program is
a revolving loan and
credit enhancement
vehicle consisting of two
separate accounts and is
used to leverage funds to
improve project feasibili-
ty. The SIB can provide
loans and other assis-
tance to public and pri-
vate entities carrying
out or proposing to carry
out transportation proj-
ects.
Projects awarded
"t 4


from the federally fund-
ed account must be eligi-
ble for assistance under
title 23 United States
Code (USC) or capital
projects as defined in
Section 5302 or title 49
USC and must be includ-
ed in the adopted com-
prehensive plans of the
applicable Metropolitan
Planning Organization
(MPO) and must con-
form to all federal and


from the state-funded
account must be eligible
for assistance per
Section 339.55, ES. and
215.617, ES. Projects
must be on the State
Highway System or pro-
vide increased mobility
on the State's transporta-
tion system, or provide
intermodal connectivity
with airports, seaports,
rail facilities and other
transportation termi-


state laws, rules and nals, consistent with
standards. local MPOs, local gov-
Projects awarded ernment comprehensive


plans and must conform
to policies and proce-
dures within applicable
Florida Statutes and
other appropriate state
standards for the trans-
portation system. Also
eligible are projects of
the Transportation
Regional Incentive
Program (TRIP) per
Section 339.2819(4), F.S.
Loans may bear
interest at or below mar-
ket interest rates.
Awards are expected to
be announced October


21, 2011 with funds avail-
able July 1, 2012. The
SIB cannot provide
assistance in the form of
a grant. Application and
award dates are prelimi-
nary and are subject to
change.
For further informa-
tion, visit the SIB web-
site at http://
www.dot.state.fl.us/fina
n c ia lp lan -
ning/finance/sib.shtm"
http://www.dot.state.fl.
us/financialplanning/fi
nance/sib.shtm.


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Casa Bianca Missionary Baptist

Church Youth to Hear From Local

Author and Motivational Speaker

Frantzley Moise featured Speaker for Youth Honors Day


On Sunday June 26,
2011, Tallahassee
Author, noted motiva-
tional speaker and com-
munity volunteer
Frantzley Moise will
speak at Casa Bianca
Missionary Baptist
Church in Monticello,
FL. Reverend Tobbie


Berrian III is Pastor.
Mr. Moise is the
author of "Chess 4 Life,
Life 4 Chess," a book
written to "inspire yes-
terday's and today's
youth, so that they can
be an inspiration to
tomorrow's youth." Mr.
Moise has presented for


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national, state, and local
organizations for the
past five years and has
served as an educator
for students of all levels
for the past decade.
He is also co-owner
of Advanced
Therapeutics &
Wellness LLC, part-
nered with his brother
Marvin Moise. Mr.
Moise received a
Bachelors of Science
degree in Health
Sciences from Florida
A&M University and his
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InterContinental
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to join us for this power-
ful service of inspira-
tional leadership, praise
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youth, with a universal
message for all ages.
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tion following the serv-
ice and book signing
during that time. You
don't want to miss this
life-changing service!
The event will begin
at 11:00 a.m. on Sunday
June 26th at Casa
Bianca Missionary
Baptist Church (hwy
259/Waukeenah hwy)
For more information
on Youth Honors Day,
and directions to the
church go to
www.casabiancambc.co
m and click on direc-
tions.


Free Community


Health Fair


According to the
Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention,
chronic diseases such as
heart disease, cancer,
hypertension, stroke
and diabetes now
account for 80 percent of
deaths in the United
States and 75 percent of
healthcare costs.
It's important for the
public to know that pre-
ventative healthcare,
regular physical exams
and routine health
screenings, doesn't have
to be expensive.
Archbold physicians
and staff are partnering
with the Lewis Hall
Singletary Oncology
Center on Thursday,
June 23, to offer a free
community health fair,
including multiple
screenings for cancer
and cardiovascular dis-
ease.
Contact Megan
Powell at 1-229-227-5146
or 1-229-403-9193 for
more information and
directions.


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Wednesday, June 22, 2011


V CHURCH


LIIUBBI


14 01


JUNE 20-24
PandaMania Vacation
Bible School at Sardis
United Methodist
Church (Highway 259 by
KOA) for children ages 3
to 12 from 6:00 to 8:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday
VBS Where God Is Wild
About You! Contact the
church at 850-997-8042 for
information. Rev.
Stephen Lenzo, pastor
JUNE 20-24
The Big Apple Adventure
Vacation Bible School at
Elizabeth Baptist Church
from 6 to 9 p.m. each
night. As kids explore
the big city they'll learn
how to step out in faith
and connect with Jesus,
sharing the message of
Christ with their
world. There will be fun
classes for children ages
three years old and up to
children that have just
finished the sixth grade.
A class for adults is
offered this year as well.
Dinner will be served
each night. A family


night will be held on
Friday with family mem-
bers joining at 7 p.m. for
a closing program and a
family dinner in the fel-
lowship hall. For more
information, or to pre-
register your children,
contact Lee Walker at
850-997-4918.
JUNE 22, 29
Handbell classes will be
held from 5 to 6 p.m. on
Wednesday evenings at
First United Methodist
Church, in the Sunday
School building. For
more information and to
register, call Marilyn
Youtzy at 850-997-4632.
This Music Ministry is
free of charge for chil-
dren ages four to 12.
JUNE 22-24
"Breaking Strongholds"
Revival hosted by Bethel
AME Church, 410 East
York Street, will begin on
Wednesday The annual
revival will be held at
6:30 p.m. nightly Guest
speaker will be Pastor
Rolous A. Frazier, Jr.,


senior pastor at St. John
Missionary Baptist
Church in Orlando, FL.
For additional informa-
tion, contact Rev Helen
Johnson-Robinson at 850-
997-6651.
JUNE 22-24
Bethel AME Church,
located at 410 East York
Street, will host its
Annual Revival begin-
ning at 6:30 p.m. night-
ly Guest speaker will be
The Rev Dr. Rolous A.
Frazier, Jr., Senior Pastor
of St. John Missionary
Baptist Church, Orlando,
FL. As part of the mis-
sion work at Bethel, com-
munity support is
requested, as they
become a Blessing to the
Storm Victims in neigh-
boring states. Attendees
are reminded to bring
one or more of the fol-
lowing items: antibiotic
cream, antiseptic wipes,
aspirin, bandages, blan-
kets, candles,
combs/brushes, deodor-
ant, diapers, flashlights,


hand sanitizer, laundry
detergent, lotion, med-
ical tape, shampoo, sani-
tary napkins, sleepers,
soap, sterile gauze, tooth-
brushes, toothpaste, tow-
els, Tylenol, water, wet
naps and the like. The
ministry prays this will
become a community-
wide effort. This will be
an ongoing mission proj-
ect with the plan to send
at least one shipment per
month. If you have any
questions or concerns,
contact Rev. Helen
Johnson-Robinson at 850-
997-6651 or 850-997-2521.
JUNE 24
Clothing Giveaway at
First Baptist Church
Monticello 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. Saturday The
Clothing Closet has a
wide variety of clothing
in all sizes including:
maternity, infant, extra
small and extra large.
The community is
encouraged to take
advantage of this min-
istry on this particular


date. Questions may be
answered by calling the
church office at 850-997-
2349. Dr. Rick Kelley pas-
tor.
JUNE 24, 25
USDA Commodities
Food Program and
Second Harvest Food
Bank have joined with
New Bethel AME,
Elizabeth MB, Hickory
Hill MB, Mt. Pleasant
AME and Philadelphia
MB churches to provide
food to anyone needing
assistance including the
needy, infants and the
elderly This is done
monthly with distribu-
tion from 8 to 9 a.m. usu-
ally on the fourth
Saturday at the New
Bethel AME Church
located at 6496 Ashville
Highway Volunteers are
also welcome to come on
Friday evening at 6 p.m.
to help bag the food pack-
ages. Contact Nellie
Randall at 850-997-5605
or 850-997-6929 to volun-
teer or for more infor-


mation about the pro-
gram.
JUNE 25, 26
Anniversary Banquet at
Greater Fellowship
Missionary Baptist
Church at 6 p.m. on
Saturday with Speaker
Rev Herbert Thomas. A
$15 donation is request-
ed.
10h Anniversary
Celebration at 4 p.m. on
Sunday with Speaker
Rev Dr. Craig P. Riley of
Greater Mt. Pleasant
MBC. Contact Sis.
Barbara Gamble at 850-
728-0909 for more infor-
mation. Rev Dr. Melvin
Roberts, pastor.
JUNE 26
Shiloh AME Church
Aucilla will celebrate its
annual Homecoming 11
a.m. on Sunday Guest
speaker will be Rev.
Timothy Crumity, North
Carolina with the
Harris Family as the
guest choir and Union
Hill AME Church
Ushers.


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lw6wr-


116


www. ecbpu blishing. com


Monticello News * 7A


CIN~






8A * Monticello News


www. ecbpu blishing. com


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


CHURCH


MO0nUNPLAAMISOA
B A P TI S TR C lH U R C H t{ I I


9472 South Jefferson Highway, Capps
U.S.19 @Highway 27
850-997-1066, 850-345-8623
revcharlesgsmith@aol.com
Pastor /Teacher Charles G. Smith, Sr.
Sunday School...........................9:45 AM
Sunday Morning Worship..........11:0 oAM
2nd Sunday Youth......................11:oo AM
4th Sunday Service......................8:00 PM
Tuesday Prayer Meeting
and Bible Study..............................7:00 PM




325 W. Walnut Street * Monticello
Pastor Wayne Cook 997-5545
Sunday Praise & Worship...........8:30 AM
Sunday School.............................9:45 AM
Traditional Worship.................11:oo AM
Youth Group................................ 5:30 PM

Vacation Bible School
June 13th - 17th
9:00 a.m. - Noon




14492 uVV een WY/ Ox411
Wacissa * 997-2179 or 997-1769
Pastor James Gamble
Sunday School.............................9:45 AM
Sunday Morning..............:...... 55 AM
Sunday Bible Study.....................6:30 PM
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-o0425
Youth Pastor Ron Thrash 850-459-6490
Sunday School........................10:00 AM
Sunday Worship.......................11:oo AM
Children's Chapel......................11:oo AM
Sunday Evening.........................6:00 PM
Wednesday Evening....................7:00 PM
Prayer Meeting and Bible Study
Classes for Students


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


4124 Bassett Dairy Rd * Monticello * 997-8444
Email: ebcmonticello@hcsmail.com
Dr Dean Spivey, Pastor
Student Pastor, Don Self
Sunday Worship Service..............8:30 AM
Sunday: Bible Study.....................9:45 AM
Worship Service.......................11:00oo AM
Choir Practice.............................6:00 PM
Worship Service...........................7:00 PM
Wednesday
Children/Student Ministry...........3:30 PM
Senior Adult Choir Practice...........7:00 PM
RA's, GA's, Mission Friends &Youth.6:oo PM
Bible Study/Prayer Meeting...........6:00 PM




425 North Cherry Street * Monticello * 997-4116
www.ChristChurchMonticello.com
Rev. Buzz Yarborough
Communicating the Good News of Jesus Christ since 1840
Sunday 9:oo AM............Adult and Children Sunday School
10:00oo AM ................................. Holy Eucharist
Nursery provided for children under 5


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:o00o AM
Children's Worship..............11:00oo AM
Wednesday
Fellowship Meal..........................6:30 PM
Prayer Meeting/Bible Study....... 7:00 PM


MA 5] [ T
1565 East Washington Street
Monticello * 973-2428
(One mile east of the Court House on US 90)
Fr. Viet Tan Huynh
Sunday Mass...............................11:oo AM
Wed. followed by Novena............7:00 PM
1st & 3rd Saturday
Spanish M ass................................7:00 PM


Ronnie McBrayer
I once approached
my life and work as if I
was building a house.
Drive a nail here. Lay a
block there. Smear a bit
of paint in the corner.
Cut out a window now
and again. Figuratively,
this is how I treated my
life, and it is a solid, pow-
erful image. It is also an
image with plenty of
biblical roots.
None other than
Jesus himself said in the
Sermon on the Mount,
'"Anyone who listens to
my teaching and follows
it is wise, like a person
who builds a house on
solid rock." Of course
those who ignore his
teaching, Jesus said, are
like those who build
their lives on a sandy
foundation with collapse
all but imminent.
Paul stuck with the
theme as well, and he
spoke of the possibility
that our lives can be
soundly constructed
from things that will last
like bricks and mortar -
gold, silver, and precious
jewels he called them.
Or, Paul says, we can
foolishly build with the
combustible and
momentary materials of
wood, hay or straw.
It all reminds me of
the story of the Three
Little Pigs and the Big
Bad Wolf: Some things
are built to last. Other
things blow away about
as quickly as they were
created, in spite of our
brave squeals and the
hair of our chinny, chin,
chins.
I haven't given up on
this building metaphor
completely, but recently
I did adopt a new narra-
tive. It's not about con-
struction, but decon-
struction. Last year I vis-
ited a housing project in


San Salvador that is
home to more than a
thousand people. With
homes, churches, mar-
kets, and a school, it is a
safe and healthy neigh-
borhood, thus far insu-
lated from so much of
the gang violence, extor-
tion, and troubles of the
city It is no utopia, but it
is a shining light within
a very dangerous section
of the city
The land upon
which this neighbor-
hood sits was given to a
group of USAmerican
volunteers by the city of
San Salvador because
the city had basically
given up on it. It was
nothing but a forsaken
junkyard, filled with
crushed cars, old buses,
dilapidated construction
equipment, and families:
People were living in the
junkyard because they
had no place else to go.
Ultimately, these
people were moved out,
new homes were built,
and the people moved
back in. My favorite part
of this venture, and my
new narrative, involved
a dump truck that was
just too big and heavy to
move. It sat in the mid-
dle of the jobsite
untouched, until six
eight-year-old boys
attacked it.
Every day these lit-
tle boys, none past third
grade, would come to the
site with their hacksaw
blades, pieces of t-shirts
wrapped around the
edges for handles, and
they would saw away
Then they would take
whatever they cut off
and sell it for a few pen-
nies at a time on the
street, helping to mea-
gerly support their fami-
lies.
This went on day
after day, week after


Church of Our Lord Jesus Christ, Inc
63 Tinnell Road
Monticello, FL. 32344
850-997-0399
District Elder Tony Lane, Pastor
Services:
Sunday
Bible School............... ......................................... 9:45AM
M morning W orship................................................... 11:oo AM
1st Sunday Holy Communion Service
Monday
W ings of Prayer....................................................... 5:00 PM
Wednesday
Noonday Prayer..................................................... 12:00 PM
(Mid-Week Church Fasting Day)
1st Wednesday
Praise and Worship.................................................... 7:30 PM
Prayer......................................................................... 7:00 PM
Bible Class................................................................. 7:30 PM
1st, 4th, 5th Saturday
Prayer...................... ..................................... ........... 9:ooAM
Everyday
Morning Universal Prayer.....................................6:oo AM





124 St. Louis Street * Lloyd * 997-5309
www.fbclloyd.com
Pastor George L. Smith
Sunday
Sunday School..............................9:15 AM
Praise & Worship.....................10:30 AM
AWANA (ages 3yr-6th grade).....5:00 PM
Impact 4Jesus (Grades 6th-College)5:30 PM
Praise & Worship.......................6:00 PM
Adult Choir...................................7:00 PM
Wednesday
Family Supper........................5:45 PM
W orship.........................................7:00 PM
Joyful Sounds Children's Choir...7:00oo PM
5th quarter Youth......................7:00 PM
1st & 3rd Monday
Mighty Monday-Ladies Bible Study...6:30 PM
2nd Thursday
Lloyd Silver Saints....................11:oo AM
3rd Thursday
W.W. Diners(Widows/Widowers outing)...5:30 PM
3rd Saturday
Brotherhood..............................8:00 AM


week, and month after
month until one day,
almost like magic, this
huge dump truck weigh-
ing tens of thousands of
pounds was just gone.
Six elementary school-
aged children had con-
sumed it, like vultures
consuming a carcass.
One of the onsite
missionaries told me
that when he felt like
quitting, that when he
thought what he tried to
do didn't matter, or when
overwhelming odds
made it all hopeless, he
would revisit the memo-
ry of those little boys
confronting their dump
truck day after day
They knew, as only chil-
dren can know, that if
they stayed at it long
enough, nothing would
be impossible. The
truck would one day
disappear.


Those little boys
can help reorient our
lives. We may not
"build" a whole lot with
the few years we have
been given, and parts of
what we build will get
blown away But with
the blessed ignorance of
children, we can keep
sawing - keep parent-
ing, keep teaching, keep
fostering, keep nursing,
keep showing up at
whatever it is we do -
until finally, almost like
magic, the dump trucks
disappear.
Ronnie McBrayer
is the author of
"Leaving Religion,
Following Jesus." He
writes and speaks
about life, faith, and
Christ-centered spiritu-
ality Visit his
website at
www.ronniemcbraver.
net.


q..







'Heavenly Father, we come before you today to
ask your forgiveness and to seek your direction
and guidance. We know Your Word says, 'Woe
to those who call evil good,' but that is exactly

what we have done. We have lost our spiritual
equilibrium and reversed our values. We have
exploited the poor and called it the lottery. We *
have rewarded laziness and called it n clf, irc.
We have killed our unborn and called it choice.
We have shot abortionists and called it justifi-
able. We have neglected to discipline our chil-
dren and called it building sclf-cticm. We 0
have abused power and called it politics. We
have coveted our neighbor's possessions and
called it ambition. We have polluted the air
with profanity and pornography and called it
freedom of expression. We have ridiculed the
time-honored values of our forefathers and
called it enlightenment. Search us, Oh God,
and know our hearts today; cleanse us from
every sin and set us free. Amen!'

, Rev. Billy Graham, age 90



7369 Boston Hwy.
850-997-1596
Bro. Art Beal, Interim Pastor

Sunday Bible Study...........................10:oo AM
Sunday W orship.................................11:oo AM
Sunday Evening.................................. 6:oo PM
Wednesday
Bible & Prayer Meeting....................... 7:00oo PM


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-



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 ..............................5:00oo PM
W orship Service..........................6:oo PM
Wednesday
Fellowship Meal..........................6:30 PM
Prayer Meeting/Bible Study ........7:00 PM


"Keeping the Faith"



Disappearing Dump Trucks





Wednesday, June 22, 2011


www. ecbpublishing. com


Monticello News * 9A


CHURCH


Sonaliern i Jopel Quartier Gold CLity In LConcer


DEBBIE SNAPP
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Nation's leading
Southern Gospel quar-
tet, Gold City, will be in
concert on Thursday
evening, June 30, at 7
p.m., at the Northside
Church of God in Perry,
FL. The Northside
Church of God is located
at 1339 North Byron But-
ler Parkway
Each member of
Gold City will tell you
the single most impor-
tant things in their lives
is their relationship
with God. All things
come from this. Family,
ministry and profession
all stem from knowing
that being a Christian re-
quires making decisions
every day that reflect the
image of the God we
serve.
A successful Gold
City, according to its
members, has every-
thing to do with daily
walking with God, fol-
lowing His lead every
step of the way
Ask Tim Riley on
any given day what his
plans for the future are
and you're likely to hear
him say, "To continue
striving to bring glory
and honor to God,
through the greatest


music on earth!"
There's no question-
ing the success of Gold
City Since the group's
formation some 30 years


ago in the historical gold
rush town of Dahlonega,
GA, this Southern
Gospel quartet has con-
sistently remained at the


top of their field.
Songs like "In My
Robe Of White" and "I'll
Think I'll Read It Again"
were immediate suc-


cesses during the
group's earliest years.
Since then, number one
plaques have continued
to compete for shelf


space with industry
awards.
Thirty years later,
the group remains on
the forefront of gospel
music with chart-top-
ping songs, "Preach The
Word," "I Cast My Bread
Upon The Water," "What
Children Believe," "It's
Just Another Red Sea"
and many more.
While they're always
presenting new songs,
they don't forget to per-
form the crowd favorites
such as, "When I Get
Carried Away," "Mid-
night Cry," "John Saw"
and Tim Riley's classic
song, "Under Control."
Each night for these
performers is filled
with the sight and
sound of fans and well
wishers clapping their
hands and singing
along with their fa-
vorite songs. From city
to city, state-to-state,
few other groups stay as
busy as these guys do.
From the time their bus
rolls into town, the
tremendous amount of
support they receive
across the country
makes every stop for
Gold City a true night
to remember.
For more informa-
tion, call 850-464-0114 or
850-843-4913.


ANCIENT WISDOM FOR
MODERN LIFE
.� ". . .




M OPE












But I would not have you
to be ignorant, brethren, concerning
them which are asleep, that ye sorrow not,
even as others which have no hope.
1 Thessalonians 4:13 (KJV)

Physical death is inevitable, but that doesn't make
it any easier to deal with. When a loved one dies,
we grieve for our loss. Fortunately, for believers,
there is hope. If our loved one accepted Christ as
their Savior, they received eternal life, and one day,
we will be reunited with them in heaven.




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




690 Cypress Street Monticello 850-997-4375
"Standing Firm On The Word Of God"
Dr. Melvin Roberts, Pastor

Sunday Church School...............10:00oo AM.
Sunday Praise & Worship...............11:15 AM.
2nd Sunday Youth Praise & Worship
4th Sunday Individual Outreach Ministry & Fellowship
3rd Sunday Holy Communion
Wednesday Evenings
Prayer Meeting................................. 6:30 P.M .
Bible Study........................................... 7:oo P.M .




290 East Dogwood Street * Monticello * 850-997-2252
Rev. Sharon Schuler, Pastor
Sunday School............................................ 9:45 AM
Sunday Worship(except last Sunday of month)..11:00 AM
SonShine Worship(last Sunday of month).........9:00 AM
Adult Bible Study-Wednesday................6:30-7:30 PM
Men's Breakfast...............8:oo a.m. on 2nd Saturday


Qoo0d-ye

Submitted By I With tomorrow in


Billy G. Windham
The time has come
to say good-bye.
So sit yourself
down
and have a good
cry.


mind
leave all else
behind.
The time has come
to say good-bye.
The saddest words
ever heard by you


Pastors Donnie and Nancy Thomas
Sunday School.......................o10:00 AM
Sunday Morning Worship......... 11:oo00 AM
Sunday Evening Worship...........6:oo PM
Wednesday Worship...................7:00 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:oo00 AM
Wednesday
Fellowship Meal...........................7:00 PM
Prayer Meeting.............................7:45 PM



4543 Waukeenah Hwy * Monticello -850-264-0802
Pastor Stephen Lenzo

Sunday School.......................................... 9:45 AM
Sunday Worship..... ....................11:oo AM
Nursery Provided
Tues Bible Study.......................................... 6:30PM
www.sardis.his-body.com
email-lenzos@his-body.com



1599 Springhollow Road * Monticello - 212-7669
Pastor Marvin Graham
Sunday Discipleship Class...................9:30 AM
Sunday Worship...................................10:30 AM
Healing Service
Every 2nd & 4th Sunday......................6:00 PM
Wednesday Bible Study .............................7:00 PM
Wed. Young People Bible Study...........7:00 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:oo PM


www.cbcflorida.org
Dr. David E. Walker, Pastor
Sunday School..............................9:45 AM
Sunday Morning.......................11:o00o AM
Sunday Evening.........................6:30 PM
Wednesday Evening....................7:00 PM
Wed. TRAC Club for teens...........7:00 PM

S IL A C
Hwy 27 South * (1 mile south of Hwy 59)
Monticello * 997-4226
Rev. J. W. Tisdale
Sunday Morning..........................9:30 AM
Sunday Worship.......................11:o00o AM
Wednesday
Prayer & Bible..............................7:00 PM


13 Barrington Road * Monticello * 850-997-8747
Rev. James Mack, Pastor
Sunday School................(Every Sunday)...9:45 AM
Morning Worship...........(1st & 3rd Sundays)11:oo AM
Bible Study/Prayer Meeting- ...............................
(Thursday before 1st & 3rd sunday).......... 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............................................ 7:00 PM
Praise & Worship
Adult & Teen Bible Study
Young Explorers (K-5th Grade)



1287 South Jefferson Street * 997-RGCC (7422)
www.restoredglory.org
Pastor Eddie and Elder Veronica Yon
Sunday Church Service.............10:00 AM
Thursday Church Service............7:00 PM
Monday & Friday
Women's Fellowship/ Fitness- 6:30 PM-7:30 PM
Tuesday Night Tae Bo.............6:30 PM-7:30 PM
Wednesday with Pastor........10:oo00 AM - 2:00 PM
Saturday For Realville for teens- 6:oo PM - 8:oo PM


81 Methodist Church Rd * Waukeenah * 997-2171
www.waukeenah-umc.org
Pastor Ralph L. Wrightstone
Sunday School.............................9:45 AM
Sunday Worship........ ...........11:oo AM
Youth Group................................. 7:00 PM
Wednesday
Choir Practice..............................7:00 PM
Youth Group.................................7:00 PM
Family Fellowship
2nd Thursday of each month
Thrift Store open every Saturday,
8:oo AM-12:oo PM



ft^r A^^r^^^^^HB^^^I^V^^^^r^9^B^B^^





10A * Monticello News


www. ecbpublishing. com


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


SCHOOL & EDUCATION


KS iOJO1 dl|








Romie outside Daisies and Doodlebugs next to congratulatory sign.



Romie outside Daisies and Doodlebugs next to congratulatory sign.


Romie at Daisies and Doodlebugs Pre-School.


NFCC Early Childhood Professional Graduate Named Assistant Childcare Teacher of the Year


North Florida
Community College
Early Childhood
Professional graduate
Jo Jo Romie was
recently named
Assistant Childcare
Teacher of the Year for


the Florida Big Bend.
The award, given by
the Early Learning
Coalition of the Big
Bend Region, is based
on parent and commu-
nity nominations that
extend throughout the


coalition's seven coun-
ty service area.
Romie resides in
Madison County with
her daughter. She
recently completed the
Early Childhood
Professional
Certificate program
with honors at NFCC
and is employed at
Daisies and
Doodlebugs Pre-


School in Madison
Fla. She is currently
enrolled in NFCC's
Child Care Directors
Certificate program
where she will learn
many broad transfer-
able skills geared
toward directors and
managers in the early
childhood industry
"The classes that I
enrolled in at NFCC


were very beneficial
and taught me how to
be a successful
teacher and an intelli-
gent employee,"
Romie said. "Over the
past year I have
enjoyed working with
the children, families
and co-workers at
Daisies and
Doodlebugs Pre-
School."


NFCC offers an
Associate in Arts
degree with an empha-
sis in education and
certificate programs
in Early Childhood
Professional and
Child Care Director.
For program informa-
tion contact Tara
Orlowski at (850) 973-
1789 or email
Orlowskit(@nfcc.edu.


John McKay Scholarship Offered


DEBBIE SNAPP
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
Students who
receive speech therapy
in public schools may
qualify for a John
McKay Scholarship to
attend a private
school.
If your child
received speech in the
public school or has a
documented disability,


as well as a current
IEP (Individual
Educational Plan,)
they may qualify for a
scholarship to attend a
private school that
participates in the
McKay Scholarships
for Students with
Disabilities Program.
Deadline to apply
so that students will
receive a 100 percent
scholarship is July 3.


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dents may still qualify
but will not receive 100
percent scholarship.
At this time the
only school in
Jefferson County that
participates in the
John McKay program


is the Monticello
Christian Academy
For more informa-
tion, contact
Monticello Christian
Academy at 850-997-
6048 or visit the John
McKay website at flori-
daschoolchoice.org


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A


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Wednesday, June 22, 2011


www. ecbpublishing. com


Monticello News * 11A


PORTS


Sunshine Express Win


Three On Diamond


FRAN HUNT
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
In the past three games for the Sun-
shine Express softball team, the Express
pulled out victories during all of the
contests.
In a double-header against Lamont
the Express came out on top of a 29-4
pouncing in the first game and they took
the second game, 19-7.
In game one, the Express jumped
out to a 4-1 lead and never looked back.
Nick Russell went five for five with
four RBI's and two homeruns.
Mario Rivers went five for five with
five RBI's and one homerun.
Brad Whitfield went five for five
with one RBI.
Kalron Blue went four for five with
eight RBI's and four homeruns.
Chad Brooks went three for five one
RBI.
Jarvis Atkins went three for five
with two RBI's.
Calvin Holmes went three for five
with three RBI's.
Destiny Vangates went three for five
with one RBI.
Jay McQue went three for three
with one RBI.
Tye Jones went two for five with one
RBI.
Rodney Barnard went one for five.
In the second game of the day, Lam-
ont jumped out to a 3-0 lead but the Ex-
press answered and came back to take
the lead, 7-3 and lead the remainder of
the game for the win.
Brooks went three for four with four
RBI's.
Atkins went three for three with
one RBI.
Jones went two for three with five
RBI's and two homeruns.
Rivers went two for three with three
RBI's and two homeruns.
Holmes went two for three with one


RBI and one homerun.
David Peck went two for three.
Eldred Jennings went two for three
with three RBI's and one homerun.
Kendell Cooksey went two for three
with one RBI and one homerun.
Zeke Gillyard went two for three
with one RBI.
In the following game the Express
downed MC Low for a 15-2 win.
The Express jumped out to a 2-0 lead
and never looked back to cinch the win.
Atkins went three for three with
one RBI.
Russell went three for three went
one RBI.
Blue went two for three with five
RBI's and one homerun.
Rivers went two for three with three
RBI's and one homerun.
Jay Jay went two for three with two
RBI's.
Whitfield went two for three with
one RBI.
Jennings went two for three with
one RBI.
Gillyard went two for two with one
RBI.
Brooks went one for three with one
RBI.
Holmes went one for three with one
RBI.
Kelvin Jones went 0 for three with
one RBI.
Rivers was named the MVP of the
game.
Remaining on the schedule, the Ex-
press face off against Bainbridge, June
26, here; Lake City 4 p.m., July 3, here;
Apalachicola, July 10, here; Jasper, 4:30
p.m., July 17, there; and Attapulgus, 4:30
p.m., July 24, here.
Coach Roosevelt Jones said he is
presently looking for a team score-
keeper.
The assistant coaches for the Ex-
press are Frankie Steen and Ricka
Allen.


Jefferson Warriors Schedule


FRAN HUNT
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Jefferson War-
riors semi-pro football
team now stands 2-0 on
the season and the re-
maining season sched-
ule had been released.
The Warriors
square off against the
East Georgia Rebels 7
p.m., June 25, away; off
July 2; Peach State Rat-
tlers, 7 p.m., July 9,
away; Emerald Coast
Scorpions, 7 p.m, July
16, away; the Florida
Falcons, 7 p.m., July 23,
away; the Florida Rhi-
nos, 7 p.m., July 30,
away; South Georgia
Noles, 7:30 p.m., August
6, home; the Florida Fal-


cons, 7:30 p.m., August
13, home; and the Grid-
iron Developmental
Football League first
round playoffs will be


August 20, time and lo-
cation to be announced.
Tickets for the
home games are $7
each.


,Sol
Indute imal and lomnrocal Handlers




i- i c Tn I


Jefferson A's Trounce


Miccosukee Devils 13-3


FRAN HUNT
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Jefferson A's bounced back
from a defeat at the hands of the
Quincy Dodgers on June 5, by
soundly defeating the Miccosukee
Devils with a 13 to 3 trouncing. The
A's now stand 6-3 on the season with a
winning percentage of .744.
The A's had an outstanding
pitching performance from Shane
Broxie, who pitched five innings and
giving up two hits and two runs.
James Wesley pitched four
innings, giving up six hits, one run
and striking out six batters.


Lamar Hughes led the A's in
hitting by going three for four,
ripping a homerun and scoring three
runs.
Marquis Larry went two for two.
Also scoring for the A's were,
Sylvester Peck, Jr. with one run; Ron
Graham had two runs; Kendrick
Durant had two runs; Chris Cook
scored one run; Richard Stephens Jr.
had one run; Marquis Larry scored
one run and Shane Broxie had one
run.
The A's traveled to St. Petersburg
to play June 19 in the All Star Game
and action continues against
Camilla, 3 p.m., July 10, here.


I






12A * Monticello News


www. ecbpublishing. comr


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


CHILDREN'S DRESSES-
white long dresses/gowns size
3,4,7-8. $50. White long gown
size 16 $100. Also gorgeous
Lime Green Dress w/ sequins
teen size 14 $300. Call 850-973-
3497 leave message.
2/23,tfn,nc.


Travel Trailer- 26' 1998
Sunny Brooke w/ kitchen,
lounging area, bathroom an
room. Two doors, two
tagged for the road. Call I
at 997-0901. Asking $300(


TRAVEL TENT- Apac
room Screened, Pop-out
tent w/ full bed floor on
No amentities/electric.
excellent condition. $200
Call Debbie at 850-997
leave message, if no answe
6/



FOR SALE- Northern
Timothy, Orchard Grass, A
Fresh Cut. Square Bales
850-342-8000.
6/17,22




SAT. JUNE 25 AT 8:00
ENDS 3:00 PM.
850-933-9726.
Drill Press $100. Ban
$100. Radial Armnn Saw
Router, never used, $50.
Set $12. Gas Weedeater $3
of hand tools, wrenche
more.
1090 S Water St. Go
past the library. Last hoi
left. Look for giant rooste
starts


1 Br /1 Ba Grove Apartments-
1400 N. Jefferson, Monticello. T im
For elderly 62+ and disabled.
(Equal Housing Opportunity)
850-997-5321
' 10/20,tfnc.


Commercial/Industrial
eating/ Property - with state highway
e frontage. Comer lots. Fronts both
d bed- Harvey Greene Dr. & Highway 53
axles, South. Enterprise Zone Natural
Debbie gas line, 8 inch water main, access
0. to city utilities, fire hydrant, and
tfn,nc. service from two power com-
paines. Property has easy access to
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14. Will
*he 2- build to suit tenant for short or
canvas long term lease. Call Tommy
1 axle. Greene 850-973-4141.
In
finn. rtn,nc.
7-0901, Charming spacious HISTORIC
r. , HOME, in town. 631-0577.
/15,tfn. 2/16,tfn,c.

1BR PARK MODEL (fur-
nished) For Rent and 3 BR Dou-
Hay blewide M.H. 2BR/ 2BA mobile
Alfalfa. home. No calls before 9:30 a.m.
s. Call or after 8 p.m. Call Liz at 997-
,24,pd. 1638.
5/4,tfn,c.

S- Efficiency Unit
$360/month with utilities.
AM; 1 - Large 2 BR M. Home.
New paint and flooring
$450/month.
id Saw 1 - Large 2 BR with fenced
$150. yard "nice" $475/month.
5. Lots No Smokers or drugers.
-s and Need proof of ability to pay
on time.
south Call 850-251-9540.
use on
r. Sale 6/15-7/8,c.


If you used the prescription drug Fosamax� and suffered a
broken leg, you may be entitled to compensation. You pay
no fee or expenses unless we recover money for you.


PISCITELLI
LAW FIRM


Call Today!
1-800-931-7071


O w s o


(850) 997-4340
Realtor@timpcary.com


1405 S. Jefferson Street
Monticello, Florida 32344

Simply the Best!





BACKHOE
SERVICES AVAILABLE
Driveways, roads, ditches,
tree and shrub removal, mow-
ing, lpi ,,,ii,. harrowing, burn
piles and field plots. Contact
Gary Tuten 997-3116 or 933-
3458
10/22 rtn c

MR. STUMP
STUMP GRINDING
850-509-8530 Quick Responses.
6/22, tfn.

"HAVE MOTOR GRADER
WILL TRAVEL" - Private road
maintenance. Storm drain work.
Land clearing and hauling. Call
Joe at 850-321-1778
4/8,tfn,c.


BUSH HOGGING-
Finish Mowing/ $55/hr.
Call 850-567-6715.
4/20-7/20,c.



"GOT HONEY DO LIST
SIT BACK AND RELAX!"
Let me run your errands, grocery
shop, take you shopping, clean
the house inside and outside.
Clean windows, yard cleanup.
Have a short trip or long trip?
Let me drive! References avail-
able, Call Kevin 850-997-1488.
Pet care available.
6/22,pd.


FOR SALE
1993 Toyota 4-Runner
Automatic, loaded, good condi-
tion, $2500 obo. Call Matt at
264-4665 or 997-3318.
11/26,tfn,nc.
FOR SALE
Jeep Cherokee Sport 2000,
4WD, 4DR, Good Condition.
Call 850-443-4260.
6/15,tfn,nc.


FULL TIME CHEMISTRY INSTRUCTOR WANTED AT
NORTH FLORIDA COMMUNITY COLLEGE. SEE
WWW.NFCC.EDU FOR DETAILS.
6/10,15,17,22,24,29,c.
Monticello Christian Academy- Middle/High school teaching
position. Teaching Certificate not required. Strong classroom
management skills a must. Strengths in Math and English.
Contact School Administrator at 997-6048.

6/15,17,22,24,29,c.

Brynwood Center- 1656 South Jefferson Street. Monticello,
Florida 32344. 850-997-1800. Open position: Registered Nurse.
Call for appointment. EOE Drug Free Work Place.


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com/300N (800)578-1363
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Wednesday, June 22, 2011


www.ecbpublishing.com


Monticello News * 13A


LEGALS


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14A * Monticello News


www. ecbpublishing. corn


Wednesday, June 22, 2011


PORTS


Florida Depa
- Beat the heat this
summer while having
fun in the sun -
With the tempera-
tures rising this week,
the Florida Department
of Health (DOH) urges
people to take steps to
prevent heat-related ill-
nesses such as heat
stress, exhaustion and
stroke. More than 3,000
people are seen in
emergency rooms each
year for heat-related ill-
nesses.
"Floridians enjoy
great weather all year,
so as we prepare to
enjoy the summer
months, we want to
remind everyone to use
precaution when in the
sun or exposed to heat,"
said Dr. Conti, Director
of the Division of
Environmental Health
at DOH. "Heat exhaus-
tion can develop after
exposure to high tem-
peratures and not
drinking enough water.
Those who are most
vulnerable to heat
exhaustion are the eld-
erly, infants and small
children, individuals


rtment


Of Health Offers Tips To Prevent Heat-Related Illnesses


with medical condi-
tions such as high blood
pressure and individu-
als working or exercis-
ing in a hot environ-
ment."
Warning signs of
heat exhaustion vary,
but may include:

Heavy sweating
Paleness
Muscle cramps
Tiredness
Weakness
Dizziness
Headache
Nausea or vomiting
Fainting
Moist and cool skin
Fast and weak pulse
Fast and shallow
breathing

If heat exhaustion
is suspected, cooling
measures that may be
effective include:
Drinking cool, non-
alcoholic beverages as
directed by a physician
Resting in an air-condi-
tioned environment
Taking a cool show-
er, bath or sponge bath
If left untreated,
heat exhaustion may


progress to heat stroke,
which occurs when the
body becomes unable to
control its temperature.
Immediately seek med-
ical attention if any of
these symptoms are
present:
Hot, dry skin or pro-
fuse sweating
Throbbing headache
Confusion/dizziness
Hallucinations
Chills
High body temperature
Slurred speech

TIPS FOR PREVENT-
ING HEAT-RELATED
ILLNESSES

Drink plenty of flu-
ids that do not contain
alcohol or large
amounts of sugar.
Limit sodas because of
the added sugar and
caffeine. Sweat is 99
percent water, so when
you exercise or play,
you lose water. Don't
wait until you are
thirsty to drink fluids
and always make sure
your water is clean.
Add slices of fruit to
water or drink 100 per-


cent juice if you do not
like the taste of water.
Limit outside activity
to morning and evening
hours. Be cautious and
stay out of the sun
when exercising
between 10:00 a.m. and
4:00 p.m. Children, sen-
iors and persons with
health problems should
stay in the coolest avail-
able place, not neces-
sarily indoors.
Rest often in shady
areas, or remain inside
in an air conditioned
space.
Dress for summer
by wearing lightweight,
light-colored and loose
fitting clothing to
reflect heat and sun.
Wear wide-brimmed
hats to shade the sun.
Protect your eyes
and skin by wearing
sunglasses and sun-
screen. Use sunscreens
with SPF 15 or higher
that protect against
both UVA and UVB
rays. Sunburn reduces
your body's ability to
dissipate heat.
Sunscreen should be
applied every 2 to 4


hours, liberally enough
to all sun-exposed areas
that it forms a film
when initially applied.
Do not leave chil-
dren or pets in an unat-
tended vehicle because
the temperature can
reach 135 degrees in
less than ten minutes.
For more informa-
tion on how to prevent
heat-related illnesses in
Florida, visit the DOH
Division of
Environmental
Health website at:
http://www.doh.state.fl
.us/Environment/medi
cine/aquatic/beach_in
dex_indepth.html
Center for Disease
Control (CDC) for
extreme heat
facts :


http://www.cdc.gov/Fe
atures/ExtremeHeat/
The National
Oceanic Atmospheric
Administration's for
heat index information:
http://www.nws.noaa.g
ov/om/heat/index.sht
ml National
For more informa-
tion on heat-related ill-
nesses and other sum-
mer safety topics,
including drowning
prevention, hurricane
preparedness, black
henna and summer poi-
son prevention, please
visit the DOH Online
Newsroom at
http://newsroom.doh.s
tate.fl.us/.


Lady Tigers Receive Softball awards


FRAN HUNT
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Jefferson
County Middle High
School Lady Tigers of
the varsity and junior
varsity teams were pre-
sented with awards dur-
ing the annual awards
banquet, hosted June 2
at the school.
For the varsity Lady
Tigers, Kayleigh Babb
received the GPA award
for a grade point average
of 4.0.
Megan McClellan
was named as the best
offensive player.


Jana Barber was
named the team Co-MVP.
Taylor Clemmons
was named the best
defensive player for the
Lady Tigers.
Ashley Perkins was
awarded the trophy for
Co-MVP.
Carlie Barber
received the Heart of the
Tiger award (coach's
award).
On the junior varsi-
ty team, Shay Dunlap
received the best defense
award.
Merdina Myles was
awarded the trophy for
Heart of the Tiger.


Kemmey Barrington
received the MVP and
best offense award, she
batted .500 throughout
the season.
Ladayshia "Skittles"
Williams received the
GPA award with a grade
point average of 3.1.
Head JV Coach
Frank Brown explained
why each of the girls
received the awards
they were presented. "
In mid-season I made a
few changes to the team.
Kemmey (Barrington)
started out as shortstop
and we needed a catcher,
so I moved her to that


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position and it worked
out really well for the
team. Shay (Dunlap)
started at second base
and I moved her to the
shortstop position, she
did a really good job and
she made some great
plays. Kemmey
(Barrington) is a heavy
hitter and Shay and
Kemmey are team Co-
captains. Merdina
(Myles) started out on
third base and she did a
really good job for the
team. She is the third
best hitter on the team.
She has a good attitude,
that's why she got the


Heart of the Tiger
award. She's one of the
main ones responsible
for our summer prac-
tices. She has attitude
and always putting forth
an effort to continually
better herself at the
game. Skittles
(Williams) had the high-
est GPA at the conclu-
sion of the last full
semester prior to the
awards banquet. She's
the number two hitter
on the team with a .476
batting average, she's an
all-round utility player
with a good glove," he
said.


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Speaking on behalf
of both teams, Varsity
Head Softball Coach
Michael Perkins said, "I
would like to say that we
had a really great sea-
son. We, the softball
family at JCMHS would
like to say thank you to
Farmers and
Merchant's Bank,
Capital City Bank,
Nancy Embridery, the
Sunoco store located at
US-19 south and 1-10,
Fulford Family Farms,
McClellan Consulting,
the Beau Turner Youth
Conservation Center
and Basil and Laura
Perkins.
"We had a great sea-
son. We, as a team (var-
sity) grew a lot. It takes
a lot to put on a pro-
gram. Special thanks go
to the residents of
Jefferson County for
their continued support
during the various car
washes, doughnut sales
and other fundraisers. I
am really proud of
everyone that was
involved, be it big or
small. We will keep
working as a group and
great things are on the
way We have a lot of
work still to go. We hope
that the support contin-
ues to keep coming.
"Also from the
JCMHS softball family,
we would like to say
great job to Aucilla
Christian Academy
Head Varsity Softball
Coach Edwin Kinsey
and the Lady Warriors,
way to represent
Jefferson County!"


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Tallahassee, Fl
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