Title: Jefferson County journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100099/00002
 Material Information
Title: Jefferson County journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: ECB Publishing Co.
Place of Publication: Monticello, Florida
Publication Date: April 30, 2010
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jefferson -- Monticello
Coordinates: 30.544722 x -83.867222 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100099
Volume ID: VID00002
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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efferso


journal


Vol. 3 No. 40


Florida's


Keystone


County 500 460+40


Friday, April 30, 2010


City Readies To Change


Water And Sewer Rates


County

Acquires

More

Land On

Wacissa

River
LAZARO ALEMAN
Jefferson Journal
Senior Staff Writer
Jefferson County now
controls more than 33-
plus acres that it outright
owns or leases at and
around the head of the
Wacissa River, a longtime
goal of county officials
that took nearly two
decades to accomplish.
The county acquired
the latest piece of land -
consisting of two small
tracts adjacent Wacissa
Springs from New
River Holdings, LLC; i.e.,
the James Boland family
In exchange, the county
gave up land elsewhere
and promised other con-
siderations.
Per the terms of the
legal agreement, which
the Jefferson County
Commission executed on
Thursday April 15, New
River Holdings conveyed
to the county "two small
tracts of land lying
between the county's land
and the water's edge of
the Wacissa Springs".
New River Holdings
also conveyed to the coun-
ty by quitclaim deed any
portion of lands lying
west of the Suwannee
Please See Wacissa
River Page 6A

New Program

Makes

Affordable

Housing

Even More

Affordable
LAZARO ALEMAN
Jefferson Journal
Senior Staff Writer
If you're a person
who has dreamed of
owning a house one day
but have pretty much dis-
counted it as a
pipedream, the
Escambia County
Housing Finance
Authority has a new pro-
gram that it claims will
help you attain your
dream.
For a limited time -
and on first-come, first-
served basis the
authority is offering a 30-
year fixed interest mort-
gage loan at 4.79 percent,
plus up to $8,000 in down
payment and closing cost
assistance at zero percent
Please See Housing
Page 6A


LAZARO ALEMAN
Jefferson Journal
Senior Staff Writer
For better or for
worse, city residents can
expect to see changes in
their water and sewer
rates in the coming
months. The Monticello
City Council, in fact, is
expected to take up an
ordinance to that effect
at 7 p.m. Tuesday May 4.
The ordinance, the
drafting of which the


council ordered on April
6, follows two workshops
that city official held on
March 18 and 23 with
Tom Love, a Monticello
resident and computer
expert who has been
studying the rate struc-
ture for a couple of
years and voluntarily
prepared various statis-
tical scenarios of possi-
ble rate increases.
As proposed, the
changes would employ a


variable model, which
would result in cus-
tomers paying for actual
water use, as opposed to
a fixed rate, which is
pretty much what the
city now has. The stated
aim of the proposed
change is to make the
rate structure fairer and
conservation minded by
making it user-predicat-
ed.
Please See Rates
Page 6A


Late Filing Of Homestead


Exemption Now Allowed


LAZARO ALEMAN
Jefferson Journal
Senior Staff Writer
Here's good news
from Property
Appraiser Angela Gray


to any county resident
who may have missed
the March 1 deadline for
filing the homestead
exemption.
The good news is


Photo Submitted
Jefferson County Property Appraiser Angela
Gray, with Gov. Charlie Crist, was one of several
property appraisers from around the state who
attended the official signing of HB-179 into law by the
Governor.


that there is still time to
claim the exemption,
provided an applicant
actually qualifies for the
exemption and can show
extenuating circum-
stances for missing the
March 1 deadline.
Gray relates that
House Bill 179, which
the Florida Legislature
passed in 2009, allows
her office to accept and
approve applicants who
filed after the March 1
deadline, provided the
latter meet the applica-
ble criteria.
In the past, a person
who missed the deadline
had to file an application
and petition with the
Value Adjustment Board
and pay a $15 fee. But
under the new rule,
property appraisers are
authorized to approve
the late application
without additional cost
to the homeowner.
"We were elated that
this bill passed in 2009,"
Gray says. "Anything
that we can do to
improve the process and
help homeowners is def-
initely a change in the
right direction."
Gray notes that for
those who qualify for the
Please See
Homestead Page 6A


Betsy Barfield

Seeks County

Commission,

District 4, Seat

Jefferson County native Betsy Barfield has
announced her candidacy for the Jefferson County
Commission District 4 seat. She is married to Mack
Barfield Jr. Her parents are Tony and Isabelle de
Sercey, of Monticello.
Betsy Barfield grew up in Lloyd and is a gradu-
ate of the Jefferson County public schools. She
earned her
Associates of Arts
degree from
Ta ll ahassee
Community
College and grad-
uated with hon-
ors.
A small busi-
ness owner in
Jefferson County,
Barfield estab-
lished Betsy
B a rfi e d
Photography in
1998. Barfield has
built this success-
ful photography
business from the
ground up and
serves a wide vari-
ety of schools, Betsy Barfield
businesses and
families. Prior to opening her own business,
Barfield worked for several local not-for-profit
organizations as a development officer/fundraiser.
Betsy Barfield is a graduate of Leadership
Tallahassee, Class XVII. She was recently chosen by
the Knight Foundation Creative Communities
Initiative to serve as a catalyst to promote economic
development and creative communities in Jefferson,
Leon, Wakulla, Gadsden and Franklin counties.
She is also a member of the Jefferson County
Chamber of Commerce, the Greater Tallahassee
Area Chamber of Commerce, the Monticello Opera
House, Florida Farm Bureau, Tall Timbers and the
Professional Photographers Association.
Barfield is also an advisor to the Foundation
Board for the State of Florida's Greenways and
Trails and to the Jefferson Middle/High School's
Career Academy for information technology
"If the voters of District 4 choose to elect me
their County Commissioner, I pledge to be a good
steward of their tax dollars and to do my best to help
make Jefferson County a better place to live, work
and play for all citizens," Barfield says.
For more information, contact Barfield at P.O.
264, Lloyd. Fl, 32337; phone her at (850) 688-4251;
email her at betsv(,betsvbarfield.com; or visit her at
www.bestvbarield.com.
Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved
by Betsy Barfield, Candidate for County
Commissioner District 4.


Street Misspelling Annoys Residents


LAZARO ALEMAN
Jefferson Journal
Senior Staff Writer
What's in a name, right?
Potato, potato; tomato,
tomahto...
As the English
poet/playwright William
Shakespeare wrote: a rose by
any other name would smell as
sweet.
And yet...
Some residents of
Pineywood or Pinneywood,
depending on which end of the
road one enters this small com-
munity want to see their
street signs spelled correctly
Enter the community from one
end, the road sign's spelling is
Pinneywood; enter it from the
other, it's Pineywood.


Piney or Pinney: which is
it?
The two signs have existed
for years without appearing to
attract undue attention. But
some residents of the commu-
nity have now approached
Commissioner Hines Boyd and
requested that the Pinneywood
sign be replaced with one
showing the correct spelling.
Boyd said the residents say the
misspelling makes them
appear ignorant.
You would think it would
be a simple matter to resolve
such an issue.
Boyd said his initial
response was to suggest to the
complaining residents that the
problem could be easily
resolved with the use of a


poe o o


green magic marker. His
attempt at humor, however,
failed to amuse his audience,
which interpreted his remark
as making light of their con-


cern.
Which is why Boyd
brought the issue before the
Please See Street
Misspelling Page 6A


Man Arrested For Sexually Battering Daughter


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
A Jacksonville man
was arrested earlier this
week and charged with
sexually battering his
young daughter, on six
different occasions, over
the course of a nine-
year-period.
The victim reported
that she had been sexu-
ally battered by her


father, Darrel Stephens,
36, of Jacksonville, FL.
She said the first and
second incidents
occurred when she was
about five-years-old in
Leon County
The victim stated
that the third incident
occurred in Jefferson
County between 2001-
2002, while she was at
her grandmother's
home. She said that she


was sleeping in the liv-
ing room when her
father took her into his
bedroom and violated
her, sexually
She stated the
fourth and fifth inci-
dents occurred in Duval
County, while she was at
her father's residence
when she was 10-years-
old. She stated that she
was asleep in the couch
and when she woke up,


he was on top of her
having sex with her.
The victim said that
the sixth and final time
was when she was 13-
years-old and was visit-
ing her grandmother in
Jefferson County She
said that when she got
out of bed to go to the
bathroom, her father
came in and was expos-
Please See
Battering Page 6A


1 Section 16 Pages
Around Jefferson 4A-9A Relay For Life
Classifieds 14A School
Legals 15A Sports
Outdoors 10A-11A Viewpoints


8A-9A
13A&16A
12A
2A 3A


Fri 84/65
4/30
A few isolated thunderstorms de-
veloping during the afternoon un-
der partly c.


Sat Sun 90/69 M 90/68 Tue 88/67
5/1 5/2 5/3 5/4
Times of sun and clouds. Highs in Sunny. Highs in the low 90s and Mix of sun and clouds. Highs in the Scattered thunderstorms possible.
the upper 80s and lows in the up- lows in the upper 60s. low 90s and lows in the upper 60s.
per 60s.


Darrel Stephens


i I I






2A Jefferson County Journal


www. ecbpu blishing. com


Friday, April 30, 2010


viewpoints & opinions


Debbiesnapp@embarqmail.com


April 18-24 was
National Volunteer
Appreciation Week.
During that time
Brynwood Center and
Crosslandings Health &
Rehabilitation Center
held recognition cere-
monies for their volun-
teers. The Girl Scout
Council of the Florida
Panhandle will hold its
appreciation Ceremony
on Saturday, May 1.
These agencies want to
once again extend a very
heartfelt "THANK YOU"
to their volunteers. Your
hard work, support, ded-
ication, unique and out-
standing service and
passion for volunteering
make a difference in the
lives of the residents,
personnel and the youth
served.
Sandy Porras-
Gutierrez, with DCF
/ACCESS, has
brochures on ACCESS
Florida (Automated
Community Connection
to Economic Self-
Sufficiency) ACCESS
programs include food
assistance, cash assis-
tance, Medicaid and
KidCare. To file an appli-
cation for ACCESS bene-
fits, check the status of
your benefits, or find a
community partner and
more go to
www.myflorida.com/acc
essflorida or call 1-866-
762-2237. Her agency is
also looking for partners
for the program.
Bobbi Markiewicz
represents the Jefferson
County Community
Coalition as the newest
member of the local
Disadvantaged
Transportation Board.
She says that trans-
portation surveys have
been filled out and they
will be getting the
results this month.
These transportation
surveys were conducted
as part of the goals of
the Economic Security


Team of Whole Child
Jefferson, which she
chairs.
Donna Hagan, with
Healthy Start Coalition,
reports there will be a
Youth Explosion on
Saturday, May 8 at NFCC
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
with Marvin "Merv"
Mattair and Artist Flow-
Ice. This event is open to
ages 10 to 17; tickets are
$25 in advance and $30
on the day of the event.
For more information
contact Denise at 850-
973-7481 or Edna at 850-
590-7519. She encourages
the community to advo-
cate for the Healthy
Start Coalitions through
letters or email.
Craig Wilson men-
tioned that April was
Child Abuse Prevention
Month. He says that
there were several
groups, organizations,
churches, and business-
es offering activities
throughout the county
Melanie Mays, presi-
dent of the Jefferson
Arts, says that 1300 chil-
dren have visited the
gallery this month. Most
visits occurred in the
early morning, if you
were wondering why so
many children were in
the gallery and on the
grounds. The Jefferson
Arts Gallery hosted a
Travel Art Outreach to
schoolchildren from
Monticello Christian
Academy, Aucilla
Christian Academy,
Jefferson Elementary
School, Jefferson
County Middle/High
School, and to the
Homeschoolers. During
the month of April the
students participated in
art activities and toured
the gallery viewing the
artwork located there.
This visit was sponsored
in part by the State of
Florida, Department of
State, Division of
Cultural Affairs, the


Florida Council on Arts
and Culture, and the
National Endowment of
Arts.
Jefferson Arts
Gallery business meet-
ings are moving to the
first Wednesday of the
month from 11 a.m. to 12
p.m. The next meeting is
Wednesday, May 5 in the
gallery Become a mem-
ber! Get involved! Be
there!
Jefferson Arts
Gallery will present the
artwork of Jefferson
County Middle/High
School students, with
teacher Bridgette Akers
on Saturday, May 1 from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Help
support our young and
upcoming local artists.
Thank a teacher
next week during
Teacher Appreciation
Week, May 3-7. This
time provides a great
opportunity for stu-
dents to creativity
demonstrate their
appreciation. The week
comes as an enjoyable
break from routine to
the many students tir-
ing towards the end of
term.


series created by early
settlers in the county as
well as those established
by various churches.
Many of these have
grave stones dating well
before statehood for
Florida and represent
an important part of our
history
Because of the
importance of the ceme-
teries to our history, a
project has been
launched that will not
only preserve the ceme-
teries as well as other
treasures such as evi-
dence of Native-
American and Spanish
culture, but will also
help people learn about
our county's history
That project uses mod-
ern geographic technol-
ogy to identify, map, and
document the historic
cemeteries in the county
As a beginning for
the project, with the
assistance of Dee
Counts and Ronald
Wirick of the Keystone
Genealogy Library, a list
of a number of old
cemeteries together
with an inventory of the
grave stones within each
listed cemetery was
obtained. That informa-
tion is now being labori-
ously typed into a digital
file. Each of those ceme-
teries, as well as others
being pointed out by
long-time county resi-
dents, is being visited
and a geographical posi-
tion (latitude and longi-
tude) for each being
measured using a Global
Positioning System
(GPS) receiver. As the
information is gathered,
it is being added to the
digital file in a geo-
graphic information
system (GIS). That sys-
tem allows the viewing
of the locations on a
map of the county as
well as viewing other
information associated
with each cemetery The
goal is to eventually
have the GIS available
on the internet for pub-
lic use.
As a base map for


parcel. Each parcel in
the county is "georefer-
enced" or related to its
true position on the
earth by geographic
coordinates and may
thus be viewed together
with other georefer-
enced information such
as aerial photography,
topographic contours,
and soil maps. That map
was created by the coun-
ty property appraiser's
office a few years ago
and is constantly updat-
ed by that office. It now
also serves as a base
map for the county and
city planning and zon-
ing as well as for many
other community func-
tions.
Thus, the location of
each cemetery may be
seen as an overlay on a
map relative to the land
parcels or on an aerial
photography back-
ground. A file of infor-
mation containing infor-
mation about each ceme-
tery may be viewed by
clicking on the symbol
for a particular ceme-
tery That file also con-
tains a link to a listing of
all gravestones in the
cemetery as well as pho-
tographs. The GIS has a
query function that
allows a user to search
for a particular ceme-
tery by name or by a
name on a listed grave-
stone.
By adding a geo-
graphic location and
modern mapping tech-
nology to historical
research, the project
will accomplish several
functions. Most impor-
tantly, it will perpetuate
the precise location of
the cemeteries and thus
allow for the physical
location of these sites
when needed, even if
the site is overgrown.
Further, those locations
will be associated with
specific land parcels
which will allow protec-
tion of the sites if the
land is being developed
or otherwise used in a
way that could inadver-
tently destroy the ceme-


tery Additionally, the
project will also provide
a method for easy dis-
semination of informa-
tion about the sites to
interested persons and
will also be a useful tool
for genealogical
research.
To date, about 80
cemeteries have been
mapped and entered
into the system and
another 50 have been
identified although not
yet mapped. There is
still a great deal of work
left to map all of the
cemeteries, to develop
current inventories of
the gravestones, and to
prepare brief histories
on all of them. But
progress is being made
with the assistance of
several county resi-
dents. For example,
John Finlayson recently
helped locate a number
of small cemeteries in
the Ashville area. Also,
my daughter, Sally Cole,
has identified and
mapped a number of
sites around the county
Hopefully, we can also
begin adding other
types of information to
the system such as evi-
dence of Native-
American and Spanish
settlements and infor-
mation about early plan-
tations.
Therefore, we
should soon have an
operating system that
will provide an easily
accessible means of cat-
aloging and viewing the
unique cultural and
environmental features
of the county It should
be an exciting asset to
the county in that it will
allow for the preserva-
tion and dissemination
of information about
our history and environ-
ment.


George Cole is a pro-
fessional engineer land
surveyor, and geogra-
pher Mostly retired now,
he teaches part-time at
FSU and serves as the
Chairman of the
Jefferson County
Planning Commission.


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JEFFERSON COUNTY JOURNAL
Emerald GreEstablished 2007
Publiher/wner A weekly newspaper [USPS 361-620] designed for
SPublis r M the express reading pleasures of the people of its circula-
Stion area, be they past, present or future residents.
LAR A N Published weekly by ECB Publishing, Inc., 180
SeniLAAR AEMAN Wre West Washington St. Monticello, FL 32344. Periodicals
Senior StaffWriter postage PAID at the Post Office in Monticello, Florida
os. 32345.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
CLASSIFIEDD AND LEGAL ADS MONTICELLO NEWS, P.O. Box 428, Monticello, FL
s Monday at 3:00 p.m. for \\cdisi.,.i; paper, and
I.I; at 3:00 p.m. for Friday's paper. 32345.
mentis Monday at 3:00 p.m. for \\c.iicd.i; .. p.pl- and This newspaper reserves the right to reject any
:~J.i. at 3 p.m. for Friday's paper, advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions that, in the
ill be a10 charge for Affidavits. opinion of the management, will not be for the best inter-
CIRCULATIONest of the county candor the owners of this newspaper,DEPARTMENT
Subscription Rates: est of the county and/or the owners of this newspaper,
Florida $45 per year and to investigate any advertisement submitted.
Out-of-State $52 per year All photos given to ECB Publishing, Inc. for publica-
State & lcal taxe in ded) tion in this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6
Itate & local taxes included)
months from the date they are dropped off. ECB Publishing,
SInc. will not be responsible for photos beyond said deadline.





Friday, April 30, 2010


www. ecbpublishing. com Jefferson CountyJournal 3A



viewpoints & pinions


JEFERON COUNY RIEEA
AL USETSSOUDBECNSDRE NNCNTUTI ROE GITYI ACUR F A. L IFR ATINI EEVDFO H
I JEFFERSON COUNTY L S HERIFF'S OFFICE.ha SL II~


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Timothy Aldridge,
41, of Jefferson County,
was arrested April 22
for an outstanding Leon
County warrant charg-
ing him with violation
of probation on the
charge of possession of
cocaine; and violation
of probation on the
charge of bank fraud.
He was turned over to
Leon County authori-
ties the same day to
face charges there.
A juvenile was
arrested April 22, and
charged with posses-
sion of cocaine and pos-
session of cannabis.
The juvenile was
turned over to family
members the same day
Larry Mack, 27, of
Monticello, was arrest-
ed April 22 and charged


with resisting an officer
without violence and
driving while license
suspended or revoked.
A total bond of $5,000
was set and he bonded
out of jail the same day
Ni cho 1 as
Schenesky, 29, of
Jefferson County, was
arrested April 23 and
charged with driving
under the influence
alcohol/drugs first
offense. Bond was set
at $500 and he bonded
out of jail the same day
Wayne Speare, 47, of
Jefferson County, was
arrested April 23 and
charged with violation
of probation on the
charge of possession of
a controlled substance
at a detention facility;
and violation of proba-
tion on the charge of
burglary of a structure.
He was released on his


own recognizance the
same day
John Malcolm
Bramlett, 26, of
Monticello, was arrest-
ed April 23 and charged
with violation of proba-
tion on the charge of
possession of cannabis.
Bond was withheld and
he remained at the
County Jail April 28.
Tina Dunbar
Walker, 52, of
Tallahassee, was arrest-
ed April 23 and charged
with possession of mar-
ijuana less then 20
grams and possession
of paraphernalia. A
total bond of $1,000 was
set and she bonded out
of jail the same day
Samuel J. Bradley,
53, of Thomasville, GA,
was arrested April 23
and charged with driv-
ing while license sus-
pended, knowingly as a


habitual offender. Bond
was set at $1,000 and he
bonded out of jail the
same day
Alberto Castillo, 33,
of Jefferson County,
was sentenced in court
April 23 to serve 120
days in the County Jail
on the charge of driving
while license suspend-
ed.
Charles Barrington,
37, of Jefferson County,
was arrested April 24
and charged with bat-
tery, domestic. Bond
was set at $500 and he
remained at the County
Jail April 28.
Basil Lilly, Jr., 53, of
Jefferson County, was
arrested April 25 and
charged with battery,
domestic. Bond was set
at $1,500 and he bonded
out of jail the following
day
Michael Dorian


City Man Charged With Resisting Officer


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
A city man was
arrested last week and
charged with resisting
an officer without vio-
lence and driving while
license suspended or
revoked, following a rou-
tine traffic stop.
The Monticello
Police Department
reported that on April 9
at 9:32 p.m., Officer
William Lowery initiat-
ed a traffic stop on a
white 1983 Oldsmobile
traveling eastbound on
First Street, due to a
nonfunctioning tail-
light.
The vehicle turned
onto Sneed Street and
pulled into a driveway
The driver of the vehi-
cle, later identified as
Larry Mack, II, 27 of





wL called a local restau-
Irant for dinner last
night. Before I actually
talked to anyone I was
hung up on... TWICE. When
I finally did talk to the per-
son taking the order they
put me on hold. I waited
for five minutes and I all I
could hear were people
laughing. So I proceeded
to go and pick dinner up
from yet ANOTHER LOCAL
RESTERRANT. Big mis-
take, the service was
even slower. If you want
people to continue
"spending local" please
give us some quality serv-
ice that we don't mind
paying for!"
UgW words Republicans
W can relate to: "Drill
Baby Drill"...or should it be
"Pollute Baby Pollute"...or
perhaps "Cap Baby
Cap"...nope I got it "Stupid
Baby Stupid"!!!"
rr^Po the person who
I complained that he
should be able to walk his
dog at the recreation park,
you should understand
that if you walk your dog
on the "ball fields" (which
you were doing) the kids
playing ball in the outfield
will step, slide or other-
wise fall in your dogs
poop. You should walk
your dog elsewhere or on
a back country road,
where children are not
playing. (plenty available
in Jefferson County).
66people who smoke
Should refrain from
smoking at children's t-
ball games, coach pitch
games, or baseball games.
You are subjecting every
child there to YOUR sec-
ond hand smoke. Haven't
you seen the ads? Smoke
before you arrive or after
you leave the games, you
can wait an hour or two...
you do it every night!!!"


Larry Mack
Monticello, opened his
door, stepped out of his
vehicle and walked to
the front of the vehicle.
Lowery exited his
vehicle and asked the
driver if he had his
license. Mack stood, fac-
ing the officer, said he


I


Avai


didn't have his license
and turned and started
to walk away
The officer told
Mack to come here that
he needed to talk to him,
at which point, Mack
reportedly fled on foot
headed westbound in
the direction of Key
Street. Lowery chased
Mack but lost sight of
him in the trailer park
between Sneed and Key
streets.
Lowery verified that
the vehicle belonged to a
female and he reported
to Lt. Mack Norton that
fact and gave him a
description of the driv-
er. Mack said that the
driver might have been
the owner's brother,
Larry Mack, II. The offi-


cer then looked up Mack
on his computer and
verified that he was the
driver that Lowery had
spoken to.
Lowery noted that
Mack's driver's license
was suspended in
January, 2006 for five
years for being a habitu-
al traffic offender and
that Mack also had sev-
eral indefinite license
suspensions for unpaid
traffic fines.
Mack was arrested
April 22 on a local coun-
ty warrant and charged
with resisting an officer
without violence and
driving while license
suspended or revoked.
A total bond of $5,000
was set and he bonded
out of jail the same day


e rom ommerc'l


Butler, 26, of
Tallahassee, was arrest-
ed April 26 and charged
with fraudulently
obtaining a controlled
substance. Bond was
set at $2,500 and he
remained at the County
Jail April 28.


Darrel Stephens, 36,
of Jacksonville, FL, was
arrested April 26 and
charged with sexual
battery and lewd or las-
civious conduct. A total
bond of $150,000 was set
and he remained at the
County Jail April 28.


How was your

Spring Break?


KIMMIE HILLHOUSE
"It was nice. I went on a
cruise to Mexico. And mom
even squeezed in some
schooling." (Hillhouse is a


-J
JACKIE WALLACE
"I took the kids to the hot
springs in Oregon. It
rained for three days, but
we had a great time."


NATHAN GRAY
"I liked it.
I played outside."


K.YAN tLEtY
"I went to visit with
mom's friend. I played
on my Xbox."


By: Debbie Snapp -. f. ''.( Journal Staff Writer



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4A Jefferson CountyJournal www.ecbpublishing. com




3Jefferson countyy


Friday, April 30, 2010


giving


Secretary's Luncheon A Success


DEBBIE SNAPP
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
The annual
Secretary's Luncheon,
hosted by the hard work-
ing members of the
Monticello Woman's
Club, was a huge success.
80 tickets were sold and
more dinners served, for
a sellout fundraising
event.
The event was held
on Thursday, April 22 at
the clubhouse, and was
well attended by several
local employers and their
assistants. Employers
took this opportunity to
show their appreciation
to their workers for jobs


well done.
The event was
chaired by MWC
President Jan
Wadsworth and member
Toni Lane, who also pre-
pared the best chicken
salad in the south. MWC
members also prepared
the pies served and the
other side servings, and
cold drinks.
As an extra treat,
participants were award-
ed door prizes... the pot-
ted flower table center-
pieces. And, the
Monticello News gave red
roses to 11 secretary's on
behalf of their bosses.
And Gelling's Florist.


Jefferson Journal Photo By Emerald Greene, April 22, 2010.
The annual Secretary's Luncheon, hosted by the hard working members of the Monticello Woman's Club,
was a huge success. Pictured front left to right are: Margie Stern, Linda King, Cricket Edwards, Ethel
Strickland, and Amanda Ouzts. Back: Nancy Stover, Patsy Slizewski, Linda Ricke, Toni Lane, Sheri Walker,
Jan Wadsworth, and Dianne Braren.


Jefferson Journal Photo By Emerald Greene, April 22, 2010.
The Monticello Woman's Club Secretary's Luncheon was well attended
by assistants from the county area. Pictured from left to right are: Amy Evans
(Reams & Reams CPAs,) Cassi Anderson, Barbara Pickels, Reams & Reams
CPAs,) Kayla Gebhard (NFAT,) and Evelyn Brannen (Reams & Reams CPAs.)


Jefferson Journal Photo By Emerald Greene, April 22, 2010.
The business of Chancy-Stoutamire treated its secretary's and assistants to
a luncheon at the Monticello Woman's Club in appreciation for the work they
do... and do well! Pictured from left to right are: Felicia Davis, Jessica Sparkman,
Renee' Walker, Jenean McMullen, Mabel Boykin, and Ric Stoutamire.


Jefferson Journal Photo
By
Emerald Greene, -- -, -

Right, Patricia .
and Geri Ann .
Driggers (Capital
City Bank) won two
of the door prizes
awarded during the Jefferson Journal Photo By Emerald Greene, April 22, 2010.
annual Secretary's The assistants at the County Property Appraiser's Office attended the
Luncheon, hosted Monticello Woman's Club Secretary Luncheon for a chicken salad meal and door
by the Monticello prizes. A special treat from their boss. Pictured from left to right are: Jeanette
Woman's Club. Woodson, Angela Gray, Benjamin Hudson, and Annie Severin.



lgl, lo., log Passes Thwugh Toun


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Last week, a man on a mission
passed through town carrying a home-
made 2x4 cross bearing the name of
Jesus. When asked for his name, he
simply said, "Call me Joy Joy Joy!"
"I don't do this in recognition for
myself, I do it to bring recognition to
Jesus," he said. "I'm just praising and
worshiping the Lord and winning
souls for Christ. My main thing is sim-
ply being obedient to the Lord."
He explained that he is a part of a
group called SONshine Ministry Cross
Walk & Talk. Though he is from South
Carolina, he began his walk in
Jacksonville Beach, FL on his trek to
Los Angeles, CA. His personal trek
consists of himself and his wife and he


Clinic Opens Tuesday,

May 4, 2010: 5pm 7pm


No Appointment Needed


Jefferson County Health Department
1255 W. Washington Street
Monticello, FL 32344

342-0170

tH EALTI


averages walking over ten miles per
day. "She drives ahead and meets with
me about ten miles from where we
started that morning," he said. "Christ
just called me to spread His word.
"We left South Carolina on faith
and set out on Easter morning," he
added. "It'll probably take about six to
eight months to reach LA. When we
started, we figured I would walk about
ten miles a day, but so far, we're ahead
of the game. Once I walk to where my
wife is, we rest and prepare for the next
day"
He said that he has met all kinds of
people along the way "I get a lot of
smiles and people waving or blowing
their car horns at me, some people get
excited, and some people simply just
don't know about the Word of God and
what it has to say to them. If what I'm


After Hours Clinic Services:
SFamily Planning
Women's Health Physicals
Immunizations


. STD's


Jefferson Journal photo by Fran Hunt, April 21, 2010
A man who wished to simply be
known as Joy, Joy, Joy! passed
through town last week carrying a
homemade 2x4 cross bearing the
name of Jesus. His trek across coun-
try began in Jacksonville Beach the
morning of Easter Sunday and will
take him to Los Angeles California.


mw-- m" u m T.1.. T . W W


Medicaid & Medicare accepted
Sliding fee scale for Patients without insurance

Jefferson County Health Department
1255 W. Washington Street
Monticello, FL 32344
(850) 342-0170



Taking care of the uninsured and providing Quality
Health Care to those with limited access.


doing helps one person, well then, it's
worth it. I'm just trying to get the
word out.
"I've had some people who get
mad, aim their cars at me and I just
smile and wave at them as they drive
by and say, Praise God! I don't mind it.
There was actually one town where
the police asked me to move on. They
said I make people uncomfortable. I
said you have people sitting over
there, smoking, drinking, cursing and
I make them uncomfortable? Praise
the Lord!
"I just want people to remember
the name of Jesus and get their com-
munities going," he said.
He estimated that he would proba-
bly reach California some time in
December. "But we will go wherever
God needs us, He may turn us in a dif-
ferent direction before then. We'll go
wherever He wants us to go. I'm not
doing anything special. It all comes
from Him. I praise God for giving me
the opportunity to serve Him and for
trying to win souls for Christ," he con-
cluded.


P.. i9


Karen Coon, ARNP, MSN is
now providing Women's Health
care to patients on:
Monday 8am 5pm
Tuesday 8am 5pm
Wednesday 8am 5pm


JEFFERSON COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING; O \AN

"AFTER HOURS WALK-IN CLINIC"


JEFFERSON COUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT
INTRODUCES NEW ARNP

Accepting New Patients I
Walk-ins accepted


I




5A:Layout 1 4/29/10 9:07 AM Page 1


Friday, April 30, 2010


www. ecbpublishing. com


Jefferson County Journal 5A


Jefferson countyy giving


M0NNUN I I


ALMt0N0AF


APRIL 30
Bake Sale 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. Friday in the
Farmers & Merchants
Bank parking lot to ben-
efit the Jefferson
County Humane
Society. Buy a sweet
treat and help our 4-
legged furry friends.
APRIL 30
Workforce Workshop on
Florida Employment
Laws and what all
employers need to know
will be presented by
Tom Harper, and held at
the Monticello/
Jefferson County
Chamber of Commerce
2 to 4 p.m. Friday
Protect your business
from costly litigation by
learning about the lat-
est labor laws. There
will be a brief overview
of Florida protected
classes, sexual harass-
ment law, progressive
discipline policy, check-
list of layoffs and termi-
nations, and whether
you should have an
arbitration policy in
place. All employees are
welcome to bring ques-
tions on labor law
issues. Space is limited
so contact Elaine
Henderson at 973-4291
for more information.
APRIL 30
Spring Fling and Happy
Hour in the Opera
House Garden 5 to 8
p.m. Friday, hosted by
the Chamber of
Commerce. There will
be a cash bar, and music
by Debi Jordan. Hors
d'oeuvres will be served
by the many local
restaurants. Tickets
will cost $5, and are
available at the
Chamber, 997-5552.
APRIL 30
Rotary meets weekly at
12 p.m. on Friday at the
Chamber for lunch and
a meeting with a pro-
gram and speaker.
Contact the Chamber at
997-5552 for more infor-
mation.
APRIL 30
Yard and Bake Sale 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday,


hosted by the Jefferson
County Health
Department Relay For
Life team. Fish dinners
will be sold from 11:30
a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Meals
will cost $8, and will
include fish, hush pup-
pies, cheese grits, green
beans, and a cold
drink.
APRIL 30
AARP Driver Training
Class 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Friday at the Jefferson
County Public Library,
375 South Water Street.
This class is available to
the first 24 people age 50
years and older with a
valid driver's license.
Completion of the
eight-hour class (now
being taught in six-
hours) may entitle par-
ticipants to a substan-
tial savings on auto
insurance for three
years. No testing or
behind the wheel driv-
ing is required. The
insurance discount is
mandated by the State
of Florida to all class-
room participants with
a good driving record
age 55 and older. To sign
up and for more infor-
mation contact Geoff
Monge at 997-3694.
APRIL 30
Community Skate
Night is held 6 to 8 p.m.
on the last Friday of
each month at the
Church of the
Nazarene, 1590 North
Jefferson Street. This
event is free. Bring
skates or borrow from
the Roller Club. There
is a small charge for
snacks, 997-3906.
APRIL 31
Alzheimer's and
Dementia Support is
held 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
on the fourth Monday of
every month at the 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 514-2778
or 997-5545 for more


HAPPY 90TH

U BIRTHDAY
Come help celebrate
90 years of living with
Miriam Reid on
Sunday, May 2, 201(0
at Wacissa United

Church. Rejoice
with family and
friends as they
share memories
of a lifetime with
Miriam.
Miriam wa s
born to N,:,l, Jh
Grantham and Ger tr ude
Grantham Infinger on May 2,
1920 in Wacissa, Florida. She lived her life in
Jefferson County, and was a schoolteacher in
the county for over 30 years.
Her special day will begin at 11 a.m. with
morning worship, followed by a birthday
luncheon in the fellowship hall. A time of
music, song, and fellowship will continue
the birthday celebration.




"Every mother needs a wreath

on her door for Mother's Day"


located in
PEDDLER'S MARKETPLACE
106 E. Wash ington St.
ear-y Ni- r. tl i .. Ih ,,ia% a n i I. -'t Kai ,..


information.
MAY 1
The Aucilla Christian
Academy annual auc-
tion begins at 6 p.m.
Saturday at First
United Methodist
Church. Tickets for din-
ner are $25. Contact the
school for more infor-
mation at 997-3597.
MAY 1
Jefferson SHARE regis-
tration will be held 10
a.m. to 12 p.m. Saturday
at the Jefferson County
Public Library on
South Water Street. The
cost of the Starting
Point Basic Package is
$20. This food package
feeds 1-2 persons for 4-5
meals. The cost of the
Family Value Food
Package is $24 and feeds
3-4 persons for 5-meals.
Contact Martha Creel at
445-9061 or Leslie Blank
at 556-5412 for more
information. A volun-
teer is someone who is
paid with a smile and a
thank you!
MAY 1
Indoor Garage Sale at
Monticello Christian
Academy, 1590 North
Jefferson Street 8 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Saturday, and
hosted by the students
and their families. Lots
of household items, tel-
evisions, and other
appliances, clothing,
and so much more.
Come browse and help
the children raise funds
for school related func-
tions. To make a dona-
tion call the school at
997-6048.
MAY 1,15
The Dixie Community
Center will sponsor the
Opry every first and
third Saturday from 7 to
10 p.m. Each Saturday
will feature a different
band. For more infor-
mation and directions
contact Kenneth Price
at 229-263-7231 or 229-
263-7383.
MAY 1,15
Girl Scouting is fun,
and builds girls of
courage, confidence,
and character, who
make the world a better
place. Join Junior
Troop 150, girl's ages 8
to 12, from 10 a.m. to 12
p.m. on the first and
third Saturday of each
month at the Greenville
United Methodist
Church to learn more
about Girl Scouts. For
more information con-
tact co-leaders Janice
and Sean Carson at 948-


DEBBIE SNAPP
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Training dates for
the rest of the state fis-
cal year for Whole Child
will be held at the
Coalition Office.
Participants can sign
the MOA, receive a pass-
word, and train all in
one day The training
will take about one hour.
For questions contact
Robin Walker
Community Liaison for

LADIES' Chair
& Chests
,-


LAYAWAY WON



Tallae ILo5


6901, or contact the Girl
Scout Council of the
Florida Panhandle, at
386-2131.
MAY 2
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
339-5524 for more infor-
mation.
MAY 3
American Cancer
Society Jefferson
County Relay for Life
planning committee
meetings at First
United Methodist
Church in the fellow-
ship hall. Beginning at
5:30 p.m. on Monday. If
you have any questions
on how to participate on
the planning committee
contact Ann Hatcher at
431-3203 or
ann.hatcher@tmh.org If
you are interested in
starting a team contact
Dana Lastinger at 508-
2174 or aucil-
la90210@aol.com
MAY 3
VFW Ladies Auxiliary
Post 251 meets 6:30 p.m.
on the first Monday of
each month at
Memorial MB Church.
Contact Mary Madison
at 210-7090 for more
information.
MAY 3,10,17,24,31
AA women's meetings
are held on Mondays at
6:45 p.m.; AA and Al-
Anon meetings follow at
8 p.m., at the Christ
Episcopal Church
Annex, 425 North
Cherry Street. For more
information, call 997-
2129 or 997-1955.
MAY 3,10,17,24,31
AA meets 7 p.m. every
Monday at Waukeenah
United Methodist
Church for fellowship.
Meetings are open to
all. For more informa-
tion, contact Rev. Ralph
Wrightstone at 997-2171.
MAY 3,10,17,24,31
Boy Scout Troop 803
meets 7 p.m. every
Monday at The Eagles
Nest on South Water
Street. For more infor-
mation, contact Scout
Leader Paul Wittig at
997-1727 or 997-3169.
MAY 3, 7
Lose weight for your
health at Restored
Glory Christian Center,
1287 South Jefferson
Street, in the Winn
Dixie plaza, 5:30 to 6:30
p.m. weekly on


Monday and Fridays.
Contact Pastor Yon at
997-7722 for more infor-
mation.
MAY 4
After Hours Walk-In
Clinic open 5 to 7 p.m.
on Tuesday at the
Jefferson County
Health Department. No
appointment is needed.
Services include: fami-
ly planning, women's
health physical,
immunizations, and
STD's. Call 342-0170 for
more information.
MAY 4,11,18,25
AA classes are held
every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
for those seeking help.
The classes are held at
the Harvest Christian
Center, 1599
Springhollow Road.
Contact Marvin
Graham, pastor, at 212-
7669 for more informa-
tion.
MAY 4,11,18,25
Overeaters Anonymous
meetings are held
weekly at 7 p.m. on
Tuesday at
Waukeenah United
Methodist Church. This
is a free group meeting,
and is open to the pub-
lic. For more informa-
tion contact the church
at 997-2527.
MAY 4,11,18,25
Taoist Tai Chi
Beginner Class every
Tuesday 7:00 to 8:30
p.m. at Christ Episcopal
Church, in the fellow-
ship hall, 425 North
Cherry Street in
Monticello. Improve
your health, balance,
and flexibility with no
special physical
requirements. All ages
are welcome. For more
information contact
850-224-5438.
MAY 4,18
Jefferson County Lions
Club meets 1 p.m. on
the first Tuesday and 5
p.m. on the third
Tuesday of each month
at the Rare Door
Restaurant, in the
meeting room on North
Cherry Street. For
more information con-
tact Lion Debbie at 997-
0901, leave message.


Healthy Start Coalition
of Jefferson, Madison, &
Taylor Counties, Inc. at
850-948-2741 or rwalk-
er@healthystartjmt.org
Wednesday May 19:
10 to 11 a.m. or 2 to 3
p.m.; Thursday, June 3: 9
to 10 a.m.; Tuesday June
22: 1 to 2 p.m.


* New Construction
* Re-modeling
*Additions


MAY 4
Monticello Woman's
Club meets on the first
Tuesday of every
month at noon at the
clubhouse on East Pearl
Street for lunch and a
meeting. Contact Jan
Wadsworth at 997-4440
for more information.
MAY 4
Jefferson Elementary
School SAC and PTO
meeting will be held
Tuesday in media cen-
ter; 5 p.m. SAC and 6
p.m. PTO. The Fourth
Grade Department will
perform.
MAY 5,12,19,26
Monticello Kiwanis
Club meets every
Wednesday at noon at
the Jefferson Country
Club on Boston
Highway for lunch, pro-
gram, and a meeting.
Contact President
Katrina Walton at 510-
9512 for more informa-
tion.
MAY 5, 2,19, 6
Employment
Connections Career
Coach Mobile Lab is in
the area on Wednesdays
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. across
from the First Baptist
Church in Monticello.
Services include job
search, resume assis-
tance, assessments, and
labor market informa-
tion. For more informa-
tion, contact Diane
Head at 973-2672, 973-
6497, or
headd@nfwdb.org
MAY
6,8,13,15,20,22,29
GED Prep Classes at
Harvest Christian
Center, 1599
Springhollow Road, 6 to
8:30 p.m. on first, sec-
ond, and third
Thursday; and 12 to 3
p.m. on Saturdays.
Classes are free with a
certified instructor.
Individual help is avail-
able, small class sizes,
and work at your own
pace. Materials and
snacks will be provid-
ed. Transportation pro-
vided if needed.
Contact Gloria Graham
at 850-322-8737 for more
information.


CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
HOMECOMING 5ERVIICE
Study, May 2na
Service at 11: 00 a.m.
l inner to follow






CELEBRATING 70 YEARS-
1940-2010
Still preatking and believing
the 'OOK of our founders -
the King James l'ible!
997- 2165




20 yrs t
SCombined
d Siding, Inc. peri

.c' "'


* Screen Rooms
* Decks
" Soffit & Facia


* Replacement Windows Repairs
SVinyl, Wood, Fiber Cement Siding

Licensed & IilsIIried
rCB


Mitchell Morgan
(850) 251-6505


Rodney Roberts
(850) 251-4588


TRAINING DATES

FOR WHOLE CHILD


1 11


-i




1 1 1* 1


6A Jefferson CountyJournal www.ecupublshing. com Friday,.




JIefferson county givingg


April 30, 2010


Rates


Cont. From Page 1


Wacissa River


Cont. From Page 1


The other motiva-
tion for the rate change
is to make the water and
sewer operations self-
sufficient, which nei-
ther are entirely now,
although they are sup-
posed to be. The city, in
fact, is presently facing
a potential $80,000-plus
shortfall in the two
accounts.
In order for the two
operations to come out
in the black and be self-
sufficient, city officials
have set annual targets
of $350,000 for the water
account and $900,000 for
the sewer account.
As proposed, the
base rate for water
would be $5 monthly,
with an additional $1.20
for every 100 cubic feet
of water used.

Housing


interest.
To be eligible, appli-
cants must be first-time
homeowners. Meaning
that they haven't owned a
house in the last three
years, according to the
authority Borrowers
must also meet normal
mortgage requirement
and demonstrate credit
worthiness; occupy the
purchased home as their
principal residence; and
the household income
may not exceed the estab-
lished limits.
Typically, homebuy-
ers may choose to go with
a conventional, FHA-


Currently, the water
rate for residential cus-
tomers is $12.50 within
the city and $18.75 out-
side the city, with mini-
mal incremental
increases for water
usage above a set level.
"At 800 cubic feet,
the proposed rate begins
to do its thing," Love
told the council during
one of the workshops.
"So that the guy using
4,000 cubic feet in his
residence will pay near-
ly $500 monthly"
For sewer, the pro-
posed base rate would be
$18 monthly, with an
additional $3 for every
100 cubic feet of water
used. The current sewer
rate for residential cus-
tomers is $26.50 inside
the city and $35.25 out-


insured, VA guaranteed,
or USDA 30-year fixed
rate mortgage.
The program is avail-
able in Jefferson County
one of 24 counties in
Florida that have an
agreement with the
Escambia County
Housing Finance
Authority
For more informa-
tion about the program
and a list of participating
local lenders, call the
authority at 1-800-388-1970
or visit
www.escambiahfa.com.
Established in 1980
by the Escambia County


Street Misspelling


commission on April 15.
He waned to know what
needed to be done to
affect the name change.
The answer was that
the proposed change
would have to be proper-
ly advertised and a pub-
lic hearing held, to allow
all affected residents a
chance to have input
into the matter.
Sheriff David Hobbs
next offered that com-
missioners could obvi-
ously do what they
liked. But he just want-
ed to point out that the
street sign had been
spelled Pinneywood for
as long as anyone could


remember. In fact, the
Pineywood spelling had-
n't come about until one
of the original signs had
disappeared and the
county had replaced it
with one showing the
correct spelling.
More important,
Hobbs said, the postal
and 911 systems, as well
as other databases, were
keyed to the
Pinneywood spelling.
Meaning that all these
databases would have to
be changed if the name
were changed.
"You do what you
want," Hobbs said.
""I'm just telling you


Want to make a



difference



in the world?


side the city The sewer
rate for commercial
accounts varies accord-
ing to the nature of the
business.
A recognized nega-
tive of the variable
model is that users of
large volumes of water
will experience major
increases in their water
bills if they don't
change their habits, as
they will in their sewer
bills, as the latter will
now be tied to water
usage.
Customers with sig-
nificant water leaks will
likewise experience
major increases in their
water and sewer bills,
unless they expend the
necessary money to get
the plumbing problems
repaired.

>nt. From Page 1


Board of Commissioners,
the mission of he author-
ity is to alleviate the
shortage of affordable
homes available to per-
sons of moderate, middle
and low incomes by mak-
ing capital available for
the construction, pur-
chase, reconstruction or
rehabilitation of such
homes at low affordable
interest rates.
Since its establish-
ment, the authority has
gone on to become a spe-
cial district that now
serves multiple counties
across north and central
Florida.


ont. From Page 1

that it's been
Pinneywood for years
and that if it's changed,
it will create all kinds of
problems with the data-
bases."
Talk about a ripple
effect. Not to mention
that the residents them-
selves will likely have to
change their driver
licenses and other legal
documents, as well as
having to notify all
appropriate persons and
organizations that cor-
respond with them by
mail of the address
change.
What' in a name? A
lot, it seems.


r


River Water
Management District's
(SRWMD) 22-acre tract
and Horse Head Springs
and its tributary into the
Wacissa River.
In exchange, the
agreement allows New
River Holdings a 30-foot
trail easement across
the 10-acre county-
owned Wacissa Springs
parcel, giving New River
Holdings access to an
adjacent tract that it
owns just east of the
county-owned 10 acres.
The county, however,
reserves the right to
relocate the existing
trail easement if it
deems it necessary for
park development,
which easement would
continue to provide
access to New River
Holdings.
The county also gave
New River Holdings a
four-acre tract that the
agreement calls the
Mattie Hall land.
Lastly, the county
promised to conduct a

Battering
ing himself to her. She
said he grabbed her
hand and pulled her
into his bedroom,
where she fought him
off several times and
got away from him.
The victim's moth-
er added that she
noticed that her daugh-
ter became reluctant to
visit her father.
One family member
stated that at one point,
the victim, her mother
and Stephens lived

Homestead

exemption and who can
show the extenuating
circumstances for fil-
ing late, the absolute
deadline for applying is
the 25th day following
the mailing of the
Truth in Millage
(TRIM) notices in the
fall.
To apply for the
homestead exemption,
contact the Property
Appraiser's office at
(850) 997-3356, or visit
the office at 480 West
Walnut Street, or log on


public hearing in May to
explore the abandon-
ment of the county's
maintenance of the
access road to Malloy
Landing.
Said County
Attorney Buck Bird to
commissioners: "You
will entertain a petition
from the Boland family
that Malloy Landing
Road be closed. That
petition will come
before you at your meet-
ing in May"
The land swap
between the county and
New River Holdings
dates from July 2, 2009,
when the Boland family
approached the commis-
sion with the offer. If,
however, one were
include the time since
county officials first
began envisioning a
public park at the head
of the river and started
making efforts to
achieve that goal, the
period spans almost two
decades.
The county achieved


with her in Leon
County and during that
time, she observed
Stephens suspended
over the victim in a
push up position, while
the child was asleep in
the bed, and she imme-
diately put him out of
her home.
During the course
of the investigation


the first of its goal in
late 2008, when it pur-
chased a 10-acre parcel
at the head of the river.
Shortly thereafter, the
SRWMD announced it
was leasing an addition-
al 22 acres near the river
to the county That left in
private hands at the
head of the river only a
small parcel that wedged
between the 10 and 22
acres that the county
owned or leased.
This latest acquisi-
tion gives the county
possession of the popu-
lar diving board, which
the Boland family
removed for liability
reasons. County offi-
cials must now decide if
they will have the diving
board replaced.
Involved in the nego-
tiations for acquisition
of New River Holdings'
parcel were Bird,
Commissioner Danny
Monroe, County
Coordinator Roy
Schleicher and Dick
Bailar, a citizen.

,nt. From Page 1

and lascivious battery
and contributing to the
delinquency of a minor.
He reportedly admitted
impregnating a 16 year-
old girl.
A local warrant
was issued and
Stephens was arrested
April 26 and charged
with sexual battery and
lewd or lascivious con-


deputies discovered duct. A total bond of
that Stephens had been $150,000 was set and he
arrested in May 2009 remained at the County
for the offense of lewd Jail April 28.

Cont. From Page 1


to www.ieffersonpa.net.
The full text for the
change in the filing


date is contained with-
in Florida Statute
196.011(8).


Elizabeth Baptist Church

Z^1/;,,(4./ i' M C'111. 'i 1/1 ,( :. ./ 0 : ,f0

4124 Bassett Dai'r\ Rd.

Monticello 997-8444

Email: el'monticello@'henu-il.conm


Do so with a new

career. From caring

for children to keep-

ing roads safe, you

will find all types of

job listings in the

Classifieds that will

allow you to make a

difference. Start your

search today!


efferson oural ONTICELLO NEWS


P. B.oo4-28 IO *Jedhi1ox9a1St


* 997-3568





- I


Cc





Friday, April 30, 2010


www.ecbpublishing.com


Jefferson County Journal 7A


lrefferson county giving



7e Turnut T Ciame c4fr 5


Jefferson Journal Photo By Debbie Snapp, April 20, 2010.
Attending the Tuesday Chamber After 5 at Dennis' Trading Post, pictured
from left to right, are: Bob Davison (Edward Jones,) Carolyn Kempton, and Bill
Gunnels (Capital City Bank.)


DEBBIE SNAPP
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Dennis' Trading
Post, on South Jefferson
Street, hosted the best
Chamber After 5 event
to date, say some mem-
bers of the Chamber.
The attendance was
near 150, and possibly
more, even though the


weather was a bit wet on
April 20.
Dennis' Trading
Post also celebrated its
18th Anniversary with
two huge sheet cakes
displaying before and
after pictures of the
business storefront. A
musical jam session
could be seen and heard


from a cleared area on
site, a perfect addition to
a perfect evening.
Store personnel and
chamber volunteers
offered walkabouts to
the guests, and served a
variety of light foods
and drinks. The estab-
lishment offers a selec-
tion of yard ornaments,
collectibles, antiques,


Jefferson Journal Photo By Debbie Snapp, April 20, 2010.
Jam Session musicians attending the Tuesday Chamber After 5 at Dennis'
Trading Post, pictured from left to right, are: Joy Hopkins, Betty Ferris, Paulette
Galloway, and Bill Hopkins (Bill Hopkins Insurance & Financial Services.)


books, and furniture at
reasonable prices.

Jefferson Journal Photo By
Debbie Snapp, April 20, 2010.
Dr. Bob Crew (FSU
political science profes-
sor) relaxes with an old
book during the Chamber
After 5 Tuesday at
Dennis'Trading Post.


i277i0


Cross Landings Health & Rehabilitation

Center Hosted Volunteer Banquet


DEBBIE SNAPP
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Cross Landings
Health & Rehabilitation
Center hosted a volunteer
banquet for its many vol-
unteers, inviting the com-
munity to the festivities
to help honor and recog-
nize this special group of
individuals.
Volunteers recog-
nized with Certificates of
Appreciations during this
event included: House to
House Prayer Band,
Calvary Baptist Church,
Mt. Pleasant MBC, Mt.
Ararat AMEC, Union Hill
AMEC, Holy Ghost
Revival, St. Rilla Youth
Group, Rev. John Jones,
Lamont Youth Group,
Daniel Myers & Christian
Friends, Bruce Campbell
and family, Tri-County
Women's Health Ministry,
First United Methodist
Church, Memorial MBC,
Edna Henry, Nancy
Roberts, New Bethel
AMEC, Buffalo Soldiers,
4-H Clubs of Jefferson
County, Evangelist
Barbra Frazier, Jefferson
County JROTC, Dr. John
Ward, Polly Brown, Big
Bend Hospice, Covenant
Hospice, Jefferson
County Head Start,
Humana Market Point,
Retired Veterans and
Mary Madison, Phyllis
and John Sommers, Little
Angels in Training,
Dianne and Buddy
Westbrook, Marilyn
Watson, Tallahassee
Department of
Corrections, Betsy
Barfield, Melva and Sloan
Walker, Jefferson County
Boys and Girls Club and
Shirley Washington,
American Legion and
Jane Cox, Rick Knowles
Band, North Florida
Junior College, Red Cross
Fire House, Jefferson
County Fire Department,
Jhimeirra and Jhimeika
Barrington, Mountain
Dew Cloggers, Henrietta
and Omega Gardner,
Home Instead, Amedisys
Home Health Care,
Norma Martin, Eddie
Lee, Monticello
Christian Academy,
David Hobbs, Kirk
Reams, Bill Brumfield,
AJ Smith, Former
Florida House of
Representatives District 8
and Candidate for State
Senate District 6 Curtis
Richardson. Al Lawson,
Angela Gray, Skeet
Joyner, Gene Hall, Lois
Howell, Idella Scott,


I A-


Jefferson Journal Photo By Debbie Snapp, April 24, 2010.
Coordinating and helping with the Volunteer Awards Banquet at Cross
Landings Health & Rehabilitation Center, pictured from left to right, are: Michelle
Brantley, Big Bend Hospice, Edna Henry, Mae Kyler, social services director, and
Former Florida House of Representatives District 8 and Candidate for State
Senate District 6 Curtis Richardson.


A ELVOFNLUI
Jefferson Journal Photo By
Debbie Snapp, April 24, 2010.
Gary Werdesheim,
BBH volunteer, was
speaker for the Cross
Landings Health &
Rehabilitation Center
Volunteer Banquet. He
spoke about his experi-
ences as a volunteer and
spoke very highly about
the Hospice House in
Tallahassee. He read a
poem and told a few per-
sonal stories.
Sandra Saunders, Marty
Bishop, Peggy Rigsby, Lou
Marie, Robert Plaines,
and Fred Mosley
Businesses donating
to the door prizes for this
event included: Farmers
and Merchants Bank,
Capital City Bank,
Gelling's Florist, Pat's
Jewelry, Totally Envogue,
Johnston's Meat Market
and Hal Bennett, Chicken
Delight, Subway, Hill Top
Country Store and Deli,
Winn Dixie, Edenfield's


Jefferson Journal Photo By
Debbie Snapp, April 24, 2010.
Winning the biggest
and best gift of the
evening pictured from
left to right are: Henrietta
and Omega Gardner.
Professional Relations
Representative for Big
Bend Hospice Kathy
Bass, LPN, awarded a
propane cooker, donated
by Plantation Propane
and Ronnie Bass.
Plantation Propane
recently partnered with
Cross Landings H&RC.

Hardware, Jackson's
Drug Store, Badcock &
More Home Furnishing
Center, Tupelo's Bakery &
Cafe, and Sherry Walker.
The banquet ended
with the attendees
singing together the
words to the song "Reach
Out And Touch
Somebody's Hand"... let's
make this world a better
place, because we can...
VOLUNTEER!


Jefferson Journal Photo By Debbie Snapp, April 24, 2010.
The dietary staff at Cross Landings Health &
Rehabilitation Center prepared a dinner "for the
God's" especially for the volunteers that help the res-
idents and personnel during the Awards Banquet.



NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON
APPLICATIONS FOR CERTICATES OF
APPROPRIATENESS

The City Council of the City of Monticello will con-
duct a public hearing on applications for certificates
of appropriateness for the following properties lo
cated within the Monticello Historic District:

265 W. Madison Street window replacement
695 E. Washington Street structure addition
450 W. Madison Street erection offence and wall
The public hearing will be held on
May 4, 2010 at
7:00 p.m. at City Hall,
245 S. Mulberry Street, Monticello.
Copies of the applications are available at City Hall.


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Friday, April 30, 2010


CELEBRATING ALL CANCER SURVIVORS
American Cancer Society Relay For Life Cancer Survivor Recognition


a team event to


fight cancer


"We would like to
invite all cancer survivors
in Jefferson County to
attend Relay for Life and
be the guests of honor,"
says Nancy Whitty,
Survivor Chair. "The
American Cancer
Society's Relay for Life
will open with the sur-
vivors leading the first lap
to celebrate their victory
over cancer, while being
honored and applauded by
others in attendance."
Cancer survivors are
anyone who has ever
heard the words "You
have cancer." The
Survivor's Lap will be
held at 6:00 p.m. on May
14"t at the Jefferson
County High School's
track, located on Water
Street. This special cele-
bration lap will be fol-
lowed by a caregiver lap,
where the caregivers are
invited to join the cancer
survivors on the track and
together they enjoy anoth-
er victory lap.
Each cancer survivor
will receive a free t-shirt,
and have special recogni-
tion during the night of
Relay The survivors are
also invited to enjoy
refreshments under the
Survivor's Tent during the
evening of Relay At the
conclusion of the opening
survivor and caregiver
laps, survivors and their
supporters are invited to
stay and enjoy the other


The Relay For Life of Jefferson presents

"Suriivor Dinner 2010"
slat FPom the Past: Blasting Out CaneCr

Tuesday, May 11, 2010 at 6:00PM

Monticello Opera House


I -
Relay festivi-
ties for as
long as they
like or until
the event
ends the next
day on May
15th at 12:00
Noon.
Prior to the Relay for
Life event, each cancer
survivor and their care-
giver will be treated to a
special "Survivor's
Dinner" that will be held
at the Monticello Opera
House on May 11th, at 6:00
p.m. Special entertain-
ment is planned and door
prizes will be awarded
throughout the evening. If
you are a registered can-
cer survivor with the
American Cancer Society
you should have already
received an invitation to
the "Survivor's Dinner,"
similar to the one shown
on this page. If you are a
cancer survivor and have
not registered with the


American Cancer Society
but would like to, you can
do so by visiting
www. relayfor
life.org/ieffersonfl or you
can contact the local
Tallahassee office at
(850)297-0588.
This year's Relay for
Life theme is "Blast from
the Past, BLASTING OUT
CANCER!" Join us as we
remember the good ole
days and celebrate hope
for the future. There is no
cost for any of the events,
but survivors and care-
givers are asked to please
call Christina Downer at
297-0588 ext. 3704 to notify
her of your intentions to
attend the Survivor's
Dinner and Relay for Life.


FUMC Relay


Do you want a free beach towel? Am
I crazy to even ask? Who doesn't like get-
ting something free? All you have to do
is save up to 3 lives on May 14 at
Jefferson County's Relay for Life.
What?! Sounds like a lofty thing to do,
right? It's easier than you think. The
Southeastern Community Blood Center
is inviting you to "Dive in and donate
blood." To receive your free beach towel,
all you have to do is walk onto the blood-
mobile parked at Jefferson County's
Relay for Life, next to the Jefferson
County HS track on May 14 from 4:00 -
8:30 pm, roll up your sleeve, and donate
blood.
If you would like to reserve a dona-
tion time, you can contact Marianne


Friday, April 30 Dr. Mike Purvis,
Laura Powell and friends will present
an evening of music from the 20's, 30's
and 40's. We will be serving coffee
and desserts. It will be presented at
the Life Enrichment Center, First
United Methodist Church, at 7pm.
Donations will be accepted.
Friday, April 30 Yard sale and bake
sale at the Jefferson County Health
Department from 9:00 am 4:00 pm.
Fish dinners will be sold between
11:30 am and 1:00 pm. Each meal will
be $8.00 and include fish, hush pup-
pies, cheese grits, green beans, and a
drink. The bloodmobile will also be at
the health department collecting blood
donations from 10:00 am 2:00 pm. All
those that donate blood will recieve a
free t-shirt. Tickets are available at
the health department for a raffle
for a custom Mother's Day cake.
The drawing will take place


Goehrig at mari-
anne.goehrig@gmail.com or 219-0722.
To see donation requirements, visit this
website http://www.scbcin
fo.org/donating/requirements.htm or
call 877-7181 with any donation ques-
tions you have.
Note: The bloodmobile will also be
at the Jefferson County Health
Department's Relay for Life fundraiser
on Friday, April 30 from 10:00 am 2:00
pm. If you choose to donate at this site,
you will receive a free "Frequency
Matters" t-shirt, instead of the beach
towel. You can either walk onto the
bloodmobile to donate or call the health
department at 342-0170 to schedule an
appointment.


Thursday, May 6 and the cake can be
picked up Friday, May 7 at the
Jefferson County Health
Department. Tickets are $3 each or
2 for $5. The Jefferson County
Health Department is located at
1255 W Washington Street in
Monticello and you can contact
Craig Wilson at 973-0354 with any
questions.
May 7 Spaghetti dinner with
Parson's Posse from 5-7 pm at Hiram
Lodge #5 located at 235 N Olive
Street in Monticello. For $8 you will
enjoy spaghetti, salad, garlic toast,
dessert, and tea. Dine in and take-
out are available. What a great way
to enjoy dinner!
May 11 Cancer Survivor Dinner at
the Monticello Opera House at 6:00
pm. Please call Nancy Whitty at 997-
8604 to notify her of your intentions
to attend.


Team One of


Support, Compassion and Love


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
The First United
Methodist Church Relay
For Life team members
have a wide variety of
reasons why they partici-
pate in the Relay, but their
main reasons are to
remember and carry
those who have lost their
battle to cancer and to
show love, compassion
and support to those who
are still going through the
battle against cancer.
Their theme this year is
"Groovin' For A Cure."
The church presently
has two ongoing fundrais-
ers to raise funds for the
American Cancer
Society's battle against
cancer. Team co-captain
Helen Braswell said the
first of the fundraisers is
a raffle for two hand-
painted windows.
The windows were
hand-painted by artist
Milly Jo Clark. The herb
garden window measures
48" x 28" and the hearts
and flowers window
measures 36" x 28". Over
the next few weeks, the
windows will be dis-
played at Farmers and
Merchants Bank,
Edenfield's Hardware,
Milady's and one is cur-
rently at Jackson's Drugs.
The drawings for
each window will be sepa-
rate. The tickets are $5
each or five tickets for
$20. Tickets can be pur-
chased with each mer-
chant, at the First United
Methodist Church, locat-
ed at 325 Walnut Street or
by calling the church at
997-5545. Tickets can also
be purchased from
Braswell, who can be
reached by calling 997-
4604.
The second ongoing
fundraiser is the sale of
Boston butts. Each butt


weighs approximately 6.5
-7 pounds, is tender and
flavorful, and feeds about
10-15 people. The butts
will be prepared by
Johnston's.
The tickets are $25
each and can be pur-
chased from church mem-
bers, Relay team mem-
bers and at the church.
Pick up for the butts will
be May 8, just in time for
Mother's Day, 11 a.m.
until 3 p.m. at Johnston's.
$10 of each ticket sold
will go to the Relay team
which sold the ticket.
Braswell added that
during the recent
Southern Music Rising
music festival, renowned
artist John Daso was in
town and he donated one
of his giclee pieces (a can-
vassed print of one of his
original paintings), to
raise funds for the FUMC
Relay team. "I don't know
exactly what we are going
to do yet, but it will prob-
ably be a closed silent
auction bid held some-
time after the Relay For
Life, though the funds
raised would all go to the
American Cancer Society
Another fundraiser
is being conducted
Friday, April 30 at the
FUMC Life Enrichment
Center (fellowship hall),
beginning at 7 p.m. Dr.
Mike Purvis, Laura
Powell and friends will be
offering a night of music,
featuring music from the
1920's, 1930's and 1040's.
Coffee and desserts will
be served during the
event. The event is free to
the community but coor-
dinators do request dona-
tions to go toward the
Relay For Life.
Another fun concept
for the fundraising effort,
church members ask for
monetary donations to go
toward "Make the
Preacher Walk".


Braswell explained that it
was a fun way to get
Pastor Wayne Cook to
walk during the Relay For
Life event.
Since the team mem-
bers are so many and so
wide spread into even
neighboring counties, a
few local members on the
team were asked for their
reasons for being on the
team.
Braswell said her rea-
son for being a member of
the team and the team co-
captain this year was the
fact that she had lost sev-
eral of her friends that
she attended Jefferson
High School with, pass
from cancer over the
years. "Also, my oldest
brother, Wally Bentley,
passed several years ago
from lung cancer, he was
much to young." She
added that her brother
was a well-known car
enthusiast and that the
Watermelon Festival Car
Show was named after
him.
She added that this
year, the FUMC team
would be raising funds in
honor of church member
and long-time church sec-
retary Cheryl Hrynciw,
who is currently battling
mouth cancer. "She is a
good friend to all of us,"
she added.
Co-captain Tom
Braswell added, "We have
family members and
friends who have suc-
cumb to cancer, so I do
this to help try to prevent
it from ever happening to
anyone else."
Team member Pat
Frey said her husband,
Andrew "Andy" Frey
passed away from cancer
in 1992. The Jefferson
County Humane Society
shelter was named in his
honor. "I have also had
friends and family, who
were also lost to cancer,"


Jefferson Journal photo by Fran Hunt, April 27, 2010
First United Methodist Church Relay For Life Team members have the theme,
"Groovin' For A Cure", this year. Pictured left to right are; Relay team co-captains
Helen and Tom Braswell and FUMC Pastor Wayne Cook.


said Frey "Everyone has
someone or knows some-
one who has been affected
by cancer or some degree,
but the number one rea-
son for me is in remem-
brance of my husband."
Team member Jackie
Johnson said she had
been involved with the
Relay For Life since the
event began here several
years ago. "I started with
Jane Gayle Boyd, we basi-
cally started it," she said.
"Mary Hughes (a church
member), who had cancer
and was battling the dis-
ease, inspired us to walk
and we walked for her.
She has since passed."
She explained that
she and the FUMC Relay
Team members have
walked with different
church members affected
by cancer, in their minds
and hearts. "We walked
for Cheryl Hrynciw, we
walked for Nancy Witty
one year, we walked for


Doug Wainright one year,
whenever we walked, it
was with one of our
church family in our
minds and in our hearts,"
said Johnson. "This is
one way to show that we
are with them during this
battle. Some have lost the
battle, but some have not
and are now survivors.
"Every little bit
helps," she added. "We
hope there will one day be
no cancer, that's why we
do what we can now to
raise funds for research,"
Johnson concluded.
Team member Ray
Hughes added. "I'm a
team member because I
am a cancer survivor," he
said. "I also lost my wife
to cancer six years ago. I
lost my mother to cancer.
I recently lost a sister-in-
law to cancer. I have a sis-
ter who had breast cancer
and she is a survivor. And
I have a brother and a
niece, who are cancer sur-


vivors," Hughes said.
Margarete Calhoun
added, "I was the church
Relay team leader for the
past eight years, mainly
because years ago, I lost a
cousin to brain cancer.
Also, there are so many
friends, family members
and co-workers, who have
been touched by cancer
somehow. I guess it just
keeps getting bigger and
bigger and I want to help
combat it. This is a way to
support those who have
passed from cancer and
the one's who are fighting
it now, it's such a hard bat-
tle. The one's who have
passed, know we were
helping with the fight to
find a cure to battle this,"
she concluded.
FUMC Pastor Wayne
Cook added, "Every fami-
ly is affected by cancer
and it is the duty of the
church to do the work of
Christ by reaching out to
all persons."


*** Relay for Life Events ***





Friday, April


30, 2010 www.ecbpublishing.com




^W^ ^ (4r0ty


Daughtrey Is A Team Player And Cancer Survivor


DEBBIE SNAPP
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Linda Daughtrey has been a
breast cancer survivor for seven years
now. Her yearly mammogram in
August 2003 found the cancer, a differ-
ent kind in each breast. The doctors
told her that to have these two kinds of
cancers in the same area at the same
time was a million to one. The cancer
was found very deep in her chest.
She had a double mastectomy
within two weeks of the find, not
because she was hurting, but because
she was scared the cancer would
spread. "Because my doctors caught
the cancer early, they got it all," she
remarks happily.
"When the surgeon called me with
the initial report, I went to the floor. I
had to hand my husband the phone.
My mind froze. I couldn't think. I went
numb," she remembers.
A mastectomy is the surgical
removal of all or part of a breast,
sometimes including excision of the
underlying pectoral muscles and
regional lymph nodes, usually per-
formed as a treatment for cancer
Mastectomy is performed as a surgical
treatment for breast cancer The severi-
ty of a breast cancer is evaluated
according to a complex system called
staging. This takes into account the
size of the tumor and whether it has
spread to the lymph nodes, adjacent tis-


sues, and/or distant parts of
the body A mastectomy **
usually is the recom-
mended surgery for
more advanced
breast cancers.
Women with
earlier stage
breast can-
cers, who
might also
h a v e '
breast-con-
serving
surgery /
(lumpecto-
my), may
choose to
have a mas-
tectomy In
the United
S ta tes ,
approximately '
50,000 women a
year undergo
mastectomy. Linda DE
Radiation thera- Cancer
py is almost
always recom-
mended follow-
ing a lumpectomy If a woman is
unable to have radiation, a mastecto-
my is the treatment of choice.. Any
woman who has had therapeutic radia-
tion to the chest area for other reasons
cannot tolerate additional exposure for
breast cancer therapy The need for


... radiation therapy after
i** breast-conserving sur-
*o gery may make mas-
*t tectomy more
S appealing for
j. nonmedical rea-
S sons. Some
women fear
S ra dia tion
and choose
the more
extensive
surgery so
ra dia tion
trea tm en t
will not be
required.
The com-
mitment of
time, usual-
lyfive days a
week for six
weeks, may not
be acceptable
for other
aughtrey, women. This
Survivor may be due to
financial, per-
sonal, or job-
related factors.
In geographically isolated areas, a
course of radiation therapy may
require lengthy travel and perhaps
unacceptable amounts of time away
from family or other responsibilities.
Some women choose mastectomy
beca use they stronglyfear recurrence of


the breast cancer and lumpectomy
seems too risky Keeping a breast that
has contained cancer may feel uncom-
fortable for some patients. They prefer
mastectomy so the entire breast will be
removed.
She continued with radiation
treatments every day for six weeks
after the double mastectomy She did-
n't lose a bit of hair, but says the
burns were awful. "I'm very fortunate
though," she adds. She had regular 6-
month visits with her surgeon for a
couple of years after the radiation
therapy Now, she sees her oncologist
every 6-months. She had to take a can-
cer pill for the first five years. It was
very costly... $300+ every month.
"I used to get scared every time I
would feel a twinge but now I'm doing
just fine. I can do anything I want. The
cancer has not limited me. I spend a
lot of time sewing. It's just something
I love to do. I started making Prayer
Quilts in 2004. I've made 104 since my
first one. It's something I can do for
my church and for those in need. It's
my ministry," she says.
Daughtrey has been married to
John for 20 years. Together they have
five children, eight grandchildren,
and two great-grandchildren... with
one on the way She's retired from the
Sheriff's Department. They are active
members of Wacissa United
Methodist Church, and she's on the
church Relay For Life team.


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1510 N. JEFFERSON ST MONTELO, FL 32344
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Now carrying TIRES for all vehicles
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Lic# CBC1258003


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Call 997-3568 To Advertise Your Business


Jefferson County Journal *9A




IxVing


Septic Tank &
, Land Clearing

4/ Complete Septic Service & Repair
Lot Preparing & Land Clearing
Thomas B. Scott, Sr.
339 Alexander Rd., Lamont, FL. 32366


*I
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1


THURMAN TRACTOR _

SERVICE
Mowing Pastures & Light Brush
Harrowing Food Plots ~
Fertilizing
James Thurman, LLC
Home Mobile
(850) 997-5211 (850) 545-0139


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Trucking
Truck Rental Custom Hauling Sand
Gravel ll- o e Service
Light Clearing & Driveways
I- I Raymond Herndon
fice( 8501948-4019


a


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ph: 997-5536


cell: 933-3620




10A:Layout 1 4/29/10 9:06 AM Page 1 I


10A Jefferson County Journal


www. ecbpublishing. com




trm & outdoorss


Friday, April 30, 2010


The Jefferson Journal

Fish & Game Feeding Chart
.-.H%'%' t-. u e. rlb, nt:. >;,r -,nd r r._r t*:eJin.:.t r,', l._r ,: I ',i i d :r'.;, ire [ .red be lo,:
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The it Hel, of A.pril 30. 2010 througli Mlay 7. 2010
,lMajor Feed Times are marl.ed by an asterisk. (*)

Fricida. Saturd.wi. Suidla. Mondlay.
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National Safe Boating Week May 22-28


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
A startling number
of boating accident
deaths occur each year,
because people are not
wearing a life jacket.
The leading cause of


these deaths was drown-
ing. Rear Admiral
James A. Watson, the
Director of Prevention
Policy of the United
States Coast Guard, stat-
ed that in over two
thirds of fatal boating
accidents, people


weren't wearing life
jackets. National Safe
Boating Week, May 22 to
28, is designed to help us
with this tragic situa-
tion.
The United States
Power Squadrons and its
local squadron members


nationwide encourage
all recreational boaters
to wear a life jacket. It
also recommends that
the over 70 million recre-
ational boaters in the
U.S., without boating
training register for a
safe boating course to
protect them and their
families.
Greg Scotten, the
Chairman of the USPS


Marketing/PR
Committee reminds us
that, "This year, in the
weeks leading up to and
following National Safe
Boating Week, over 450
locations will be offering
programs in America's
Boating Course 3rd
Edition as well as criti-
cal seminars and demon-
stration days."
Scotten encourages


all recreational boaters
to take personal respon-
sibility for their safety
and that of their passen-
gers. Simply go to
www.usps.org and click
on "Take A Boating
Course" to find a local
program taught in a
short classroom session.
He said people could also
call 1-888-FOR-USPS for
more information.


I Iremeiieiui Oaturiuay
mornings in the city We
would leisurely arise, eat
breakfast, slowly sip cof-
fee, browse through the
paper, and then decide
what we may like to do
that day Ah, the city life.
Saturday mornings in
the country are way
more exciting than city
Saturday's! Oh yes folks,
that's the day when I
chase foxes from my back
door and dehorn and hal-
ter train calves. No rest
for the weary around
here!
Farmer-husband had
decided that we would
keep our bull calf
"intact" and use him for
future breeding. Because
of the rumor that Jersey
bulls are the meanest
bulls on earth, the
farmer said Bittersweet
couldn't live here and
keep his horns, so the
deed had to be done. And
bright and early one
Saturday morning was
the day. A cauterizing
tool was involved. A
lasso was involved. A lot
of wincing and looking
away was involved (on
my part). My sister from
Miami wanted to know if
we were going to give the
calf any anesthesia. I
wanted to know if she
was kidding. She wasn't.
Bittersweet sticks
close to his Mama, which
is a precious thing con-
sidering their history,
but it makes it very diffi-
cult for us to catch him.
Farmer-hubby has gotten
quite good at his roping
skills! It's like our own
personal rodeo right in
our front yard. Again,
can you get free enter-
tainment like this in the
city? I don't think so.
Once he was caught, and
the dehorning in


process, I ueciueu Lmad i I
better offer my services.
Not that I have many
services to offer in this
type of a situation, but
still, I felt I need to at
least ask hubby "Do you
need anything?" I quietly
offered from around the
corner. Silence. Hmmm,
maybe I shouldn't have
said anything. I hear
rustling and grunting.
He then mutters,
"Somebody stronger." I
almost said, "You mean
someone stronger than
me? Or someone stronger
than you?" But I held my
tongue. I figured I'd bet-
ter wait on those ques-
tions. Hubby didn't seem
like he was in the mood
to chit chat. So I waited,
tried to peer around and
see what I could see-noth-
ing. But I could smell
burning alright. I would
later learn that hubby
had burned his own hand
pretty bad during the
process as well. Ouch!
Bittersweet didn't enjoy
human contact much
before this event and I
can tell you he surely
doesn't trust us any more
now, after the fact!
For first time
dehorners like ourselves,
it was a difficult to know
if we had done this pro-
cedure correctly and
thoroughly It looked
pretty good to us, but
what do we know?
Correction, what do I
know? Unfortunately,
when time tells if we
have or not, it will be too
late to do anything about
it. Poor Bittersweet may
just have to live his life
with one or two peculiar
shaped horns. I'll try to
never put him in front of
a mirror.
The next Saturday
was time for halter train-


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ing. Once again, we had a
rodeo in the front yard to
get the lead clipped on to
the halter. If you've ever
put a leash on a puppy for
the first time, you are
familiar with what we
were about to deal with.
Bittersweet had not a
clue that we simply want-
ed him to walk. He dug in
his heels, pulled back his
neck as far as he could,
and put every ounce of
his weight in his rear
end. This went on for
awhile, until his Mama
came over to see what
was going on, and she
was able to get him mov-
ing forward for us. The
scene in the pasture was
this: Farmer hubby with
a lead pulled taught on a
calf that won't budge, an
800-lb Mama cow (with
horns) putting her 2
cents in on the matter, 2
youngens roaming about
trying to herd the goats, 2
cats roaming about try-
ing to herd the kids, 1
farm dog sleeping in the
grass (she's the only one
with the right idea!) and
me-taking photos and
shouting ideas from the
sidelines.
I'm telling you what-
my Saturday's have never
been the same since I
moved to the country and
I can't complain one bit!


APPLICATION FOR GATOR-HUNTING

PERMITS START MAY 5


The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC)
will begin accepting applications
Wednesday, May 5, for a chance to
obtain highly coveted permits to par-
ticipate in the statewide alligator
harvest.
In Phase I, applications will be
accepted for a random drawing from
10 a.m. (EDT) May 5 through 11:59
p.m. (EDT) May 18. Approximately
6,000 alligator harvest permits will
be available.
During the Phase I random
drawing, each person can submit
only one no-cost application, which
provides the option of prioritizing
up to five hunt area and period
choices. All those seeking a harvest
permit must be at least 18 years of
age by Aug. 15. A permit allows the
harvest of two alligators on a desig-
nated area.
People can submit applications
at any county tax collector's office,
license agent (retail outlet that sells
hunting and fishing licenses), and at
www.fl.wildlifelicense.com. Drawing
results will be posted at
MvFWC.com/Hunting; click on
"Limited Entry Hunts," then "Check
Permit Availability and Drawing
Results." Successful applicants
must make their trapping license fee
payments at the application loca-
tions list above by June 7.
Any permits remaining after
June 7 will be offered during Phase
II on a first-come, first-served basis
from 10 a.m. (EDT) June 9 through
11:59 p.m. (EDT) Junel5. Those who
purchased a permit during Phase I
may not apply Applicants in Phase
II are limited to one permit.
If permits are available after
Phase II, the FWC will offer them


during Phase III on a first-come,
first-served basis, while they last,
beginning at 10 a.m. (EDT) June 16.
People who purchased a permit in
Phase I or II may apply for addition-
al permits during Phase III.
Successful applicants must sub-
mit payment for an alligator-trap-
ping license and two alligator har-
vest tags, or provide proof of a valid
alligator-trapping license (must be
valid through Nov. 1) and pay the fee
for two harvest tags. No other hunt-
ing licenses are required.
The cost for a resident alligator
trapping license and alligator har-
vest tags is $271.50, and nonresidents
pay $1,021.50. The cost for each addi-
tional alligator-hunting permit is
$61.50, regardless of residency All
fees are nonrefundable. Tags and
permits are nontransferable.
An alligator trapping agent
license is also available for $51.50; it
allows the license holder to assist
permitted trappers in taking alliga-
tors.
The alligator-hunting season
will run 11 consecutive weeks from
Aug. 15 through Nov. 1.
To educate participants on the
how-to's and rules and regulations of
the hunts, the FWC offers a no-cost,
three-hour training and orientation
program, which is held at various
locations throughout the state.
Permit recipients are not required to
attend, but the FWC strongly encour-
ages first-time participants to go.
Courses will be offered in July and
August, and permit holders will
receive, by mail, permit packages
listing dates and locations.
For more information about
these alligator hunts, visit
MvFWC.com/Gators.


Humane Society Hosts Free

Spay/Neuters Drawing Saturday
FRAN HUNT to win. of the Post Office. One photographer Sally
Jefferson Journal Take advantage of can always locate some Anderson-Bruce, the
Staff Writer visiting the adoption kind of treasures at Wag photographer who shot
In conjunction with booth, find a perfect new the Dog, where all pro- the series for the spay
the US Postal Service's furry and lovable little ceeds benefit the animals and neuter stamps in
May 1 release of the family member and at the Shelter. 2002.
Animal Rescue: adopt a while you're in the area, The stamps feature The US Postal
shelter pet stamps, the feel free to browse at the photos of actual shelter Service hopes to raise
Jefferson County Wag The Dog Thrift and pets in Pennsylvania. awareness of the need to
Humane Society Treasure Shop just north The series was shot by adopt shelter pets.
announces a drawing for
six free spay/neuters. Jefferson County Humane Society
A copy of the regis-
tration form appears Membership/Donation/Pledge Card
with this story Fill it out
and take it to the April 30 Nam
bake sale sponsored by Address
Farmers and Merchant's Phone Number Email
Bank, 8 a.m. until 2 p.m., *Encosed is my Tax Deductible:
Friday April 30; or to the Dues ($40.00 per Year): Donation of $
Humane Society t te Pledge of: $ Monthly $ Quarterly $_ Yeary
adoption booth at the
post office from 8:30 a.m. I would like to volunteer for: Adoption Booth Membership Events
until noon. Shelter Work Days Fund Raising Foster Care Other
The drawings will be
held at noon, May 1 at Mailigdress PO Box 559, Monicedo FL 32345 Physical Address 1250 Namie ScotDr. Monticeo F.
he M ello Post For more infmation please contact the Shlter at 342-0244. WWW.JCHS.US
theiMonticello Post
Office. Registrants do A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF
not need to be present at CONSUMERSERVICES BY CALLING TOLL-FREE 00-435-7352 WITHIN THE STATE REGISTRATION DOES NOT MPLY EN-
the time of the drawing DORSEMENT. APPROVAL OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE FLORIDA REGISTRATION # CH4484.






11A Jefferson County Journal


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*Se.S*.S see...... 60000g


www.ecbpublishing.com




arm & outdoorss


000000000000000000


Monticello News
PO Box 428 180 West Washington
Monticello, FL 32345


Friday, April 30, 2010


National Arbor Pay is the Arbor Da0 oo-ed from the Arbor Dav Foundation


last Friday in April.

Florida Arbor Pay is the

Third Friday in January.




Arbor Day Foundation's

Conservation Trees

Booklet Available


Anyone interested
in learning more about
how to plant and care
for trees can receive
the Arbor Day
Foundation's
Conservation Trees
booklet for only a $3
donation to the non-
profit tree-planting
organization.
Conservation
Trees is designed
specifically to help
people plant and care
for trees, and features
illustrations, colorful
photos and easy-to-
understand descrip-
tions.
"Conservation
Trees is a valuable
resource for tree
planters in every
region of the country,"
said John Rosenow,
chief executive and
founder of the Arbor
Day Foundation. "It is
important that people
plant new trees and
take special care of
our existing tree
canopy because of the
positive impact they
have on the environ-
ment."


"Trees clean the
air we breathe and
drinking water for mil-
lions of Americans.
They also help us con-
serve energy and are
good for the soil. That's
why it is so vital to
properly plant new
trees and care for the
ones we already have."
The booklet pro-
vides details about the
right way to plant and
prune trees. Also
included are tips on
how to use shade trees
and windbreaks to
save on energy costs,
attract songbirds, cre-
ate a living snow fence,
and to learn how to
plant the right tree in
the right place.
To receive the
Conservation Trees
booklet, send a $3
check along with your
name and address
to: Conservation Trees,
Arbor Day Found-
ation, 100 Arbor
Ave., Nebraska City,
NE 68410, or
order online at
www.arbordayorg/con
servationtrees.


-mm - m -IN -0-_imnm m m - I


Arbor Day Found-
ation Chief Executive
and Founder John
Rosenow, offered the fol-
lowing op-ed this week
as National Arbor Day is
celebrated April 30 this
year.
"When we think of
forests, majestic trees,
precious wildlife, and
clean, fresh air might
come to mind. We proba-
bly don't think about the
water we drink.
"We should.
"When you turn on
your faucet this Arbor
Day, take a moment and
think about the impor-
tant role trees play to
make sure what comes
out of the tap is healthy
and clean.
"Most people know
that trees produce oxy-
gen that we breathe and
clean the air by acting as
giant filters, removing
harmful particles and
pollutants. But you may
not be aware that trees
work just as hard to pro-
tect and purify our
water sources, including
those that provide
drinking water for mil-
lions of Americans
every day
"Trees improve
water quality by slowing
rain as it falls to the
earth, and helping it
soak into the soil. They
also prevent soil from
eroding into our water-
ways, reduce stormwa-
ter runoff, and lessen
flood damage. They
serve as natural filters
to protect our streams,
rivers, and lakes.
"Forests in the


United States are the
source of drinking
water for more than 180
million people, 59 per-
cent of the U.S. popula-
tion. Forests help pro-
tect vital water sources
such as sparkling moun-
tain streams filled with
melting snow, healthy
reservoirs and lakes,
and our nation's vast
web of rivers.


"Our forested areas
are shrinking at an
alarming rate. The U.S.
Forest Service estimates
that more than 40 mil-
lion acres of private for-
est could be lost in the
next 40 years.
"Why is that impor-
tant to us? As U.S.
Department of
Agriculture Secretary
Tom Vilsack said,
"While most Americans
live in urban areas, most
of us depend on rural
lands, particularly for-
est lands, for clean
water and a healthy cli-
mate."
"One example of an
urban area that depends
on forested land for
water is New York City


In the late 1990s, New
York City leaders balked
at a $6 billion water
treatment system and
instead opted to go with
natural landscape man-
agement to clean the
water it receives from
the Catskill/Delaware
watershed in upstate
New York. The focus is
on creating conserva-
tion easements along
streams and reservoirs,
and protecting forest
lands to keep sediment
and runoff from enter-
ing the water supply
"The watershed pro-
vides most of New York
City's daily supply of
drinking water, more
than 1 billion gallons
each day New Yorkers
enjoy some of the clean-
est, healthiest drinking
water in the world.
"Millions of
Californians rely on
crystal-clear water flow-
ing from Plumas and
other National Forests
to quench their thirst.
Melting snow and rain
water flow from the
Plumas into the Feather
River and eventually
winds up in the
Sacramento River.
Water from the Plumas
relies on the entire
ecosystem, which
includes trees, to keep it
pristine until it reaches
taps throughout central
and northern
California. This is just
one example of how our
national forests help
clean the water.
"These solutions are
an alternative to manu-
factured water treat-


ment systems, and are
beneficial in so many
ways. Unfortunately, the
conventional response is
too often to pay for
expensive artificial
treatment systems
rather than rely on natu-
ral resources.
"One way to protect
and clean our water sup-
ply is to plant trees, and
the need to replant our
nation's forests is vitally
important. The U.S.
Forest Service has iden-
tified a backlog of 1 mil-
lion acres in national
forests alone that are in
need of replanting
because of damage from
recent wildfires, insects,
and disease.
"There is no substi-
tute for clean water.
Water is a vital resource
that we rely on every
day We can't create
something else to take
its place.
"But we can plant
trees.
"We enjoy trees for
many reasons their
shade on a warm day,
the energy they save
when they're planted
around our homes, the
bountiful food they pro-
vide, the songbirds they
bring close by
"Remember the role
trees play in keeping our
drinking water clean.
As you celebrate Arbor
Day this year, don't take
your clean drinking
water for granted when
you turn on the tap.
America's trees worked
hard to help deliver that
refreshing glass of
water."

*


irnal
S KEYSTONE COUNTY







MEWS


Street


P - -- --- -- -- -- - - -- - --- i
:L Subscription Renewal New Subscription

Name:
I I.

I Address: __

I I S
I I*
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I IS
I I*
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P.O. Box 428, Monticello, FL 32345
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***************************************************


Plant a Tree |


to efferso
* FLORIDA'

Keep Our


Moher M


Earth strong!


Phone: 850-997-3568

Fax: 850-997-3774

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fee t41,4





12A Jefferson County Journal


www. ecbpublishing. com


Friday, April 30, 2010


$.ports


ACA and Jefferson Athletes Named


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Athletes from Aucilla
Christian Academy
(ACA) and Jefferson
County (JC) were named
to the list of Big Bend
Leaders last week around
the diamond.
In baseball, Ladarian
Smiley (JC) was in at #21
in hitting with 22 hits out
of 52 trips to the plate for
a batting average of .432.
Lane Fraleigh (ACA)
was in at #39 in hitting
with 21 hits out of 64 trips
to the plate for a batting
average of .364.
David Crumity (JC)
was at #43 in hitting with
15 hits out of 42 trips to
the plate for a batting
average of .357.
For homeruns pelted
during the season Trent
Roberts (ACA) was at #4
with 3 homeruns belted
during the season.
For runs scored,
Casey Wheeler (ACA)
was in the #9 slot with 26
runs scored during the
season.
In runs batted in,
Trent Roberts (ACA) was
#12 with 18 RBI's during
the season.
For stolen bases,
Smiley (JC) was in at #4
with 14 stolen bases.
Devondrick Nealy
(JC) was in at #8 with 11
stolen bases.
Josh Wood (ACA)
was at the #12 slot with 7


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stolen bases during the
season.
Tied at the #13 slot in
stolen bases with a total
of 6 for the year were
Marcus Roberts (ACA),
Crumity (JC) and
Wheeler (ACA).
On the mound for
pitching, Marcus Roberts
(ACA) was at #8 with 42.7
innings pitched, giving
up 12 earned runs and
having an earned run
average of 1.97 per game.
Trent Roberts (ACA)
was in at #19 in pitching
with 4 innings pitched,
giving up 17 earned runs
and having an earned run
average of 2.71per game.
For win/loss record,
Marcus Roberts (ACA)
was at #6 with 5 wins and
2 losses for a winning per-
centage rate of .714.
Trent Roberts (ACA)
was in the #7 slot with 4
wins and 2 losses for a
winning percentage rate
of .667.
In strikeouts, Trent
Roberts (ACA) was at #1
with 74 strikeouts for the
season.
Marcus Roberts
(ACA) was at #2 in strike-
outs with 71 for the sea-
son.
Smiley was in at #8 in
strikeouts with a total of
42.
On the softball dia-
mond, Ashley Schofill
(ACA) was in the #5 slot
in hitting with 40 hits out
of 74 trips to the plate for


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
The Aucilla
Christian Academy Lady
Warriors softball team
went into last week's dis-
trict championship as
the number one seed
with an undefeated dis-
trict record, but in the
end, emerged as the dis-
trict runner-up after
dropping the final game.
Being the number
one seed, the Lady
Warriors received a bye
on the first round of the
District playoffs, held
April 19.
On April 20, Aucilla
went up against Malone
in the District semi-final
and the Lady Warriors
walloped their opponent,
15-0. The game was
called in the fifth inning
due to the ten-run rule.
Taryn Copeland
pitched a complete game,
giving up 1 hit, 1 walk
and striking out 6 bat-
ters.
At the plate, Kaitlin
Jackson went 3 for 4 with
3 RBI's, and 2 runs


Bend Leaders


Marcus Roberts


a batting average of .541.
Taylor Clemens (JC)
was in at #6 with 25 hits
out of 47 trips to the plate
for a batting average of
.532.
Kaitlin Jackson
(ACA) was in at #9 with
37 hits out of 72 at-bats
for a batting average of
.514.
Jana Barber (JC) was
in at #18 in hitting with
21 hits out of 41 at-bats
for a batting average of
.477.
Mikayla Norton (JC)
stood at #26 in hitting
with 17 hits out of 41
trips to the plate for a bat-
ting average of .415.
Emily Howell (JC)
was in at #29 in hitting
with 18 hits out of 44 at-
bats for a batting average
of .409.
Megan McClellan
(JC) stood at #35 with 14
hits out of 36 trips to the
plate for a batting aver-
age of .389.
Sunnie Sorensen


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(ACA) was at #37 in hit-
ting with 25 hits out of 65
trips to the plate for a bat-
ting average of .385.
Brook Kinsey (ACA)
was in the #38 slot in hit-
ting with 27 hits out of 71
at-bats for a batting aver-
age of .360.
Brooke Kinsley
(ACA) was in at #41 in hit-
ting with 15 hits out of 40
trips to the plate for a bat-
ting average of .375.
Alyssa Lewis (JC)
was in at #48 in batting
with 14 hits out of 40 trips
to the plate for a batting
average of .350.
For homeruns pelted
during the season,
Schofill (ACA) was in the
#3 slot with 4 homeruns
for the season.
Kinsey (ACA) was at
#4 with 3 homeruns.
Jackson was in at #5
with 2 homeruns for the
season.


In runs scored,
Jackson (ACA) was in the
#12 slot with 38 runs for
the season.
Schofill (ACA) was in
at #3 with 34 runs scored
during the season.
Sorensen (ACA) was
in at #9 with 27 runs.
Kinsey (ACA) was in
at #12 with 24 runs
scored during the season.
For runs batted in,
Schofill (ACA) was in the
#12 slot with 43 RBI's.
Taryn Copeland
(ACA) was in at #3 with
28 RBI's for the season.
Kinsey (ACA) was
also tied at #3 with 28
RBI's.
Jackson (ACA) was
at #6 with 23 RBI's for the
season.
Pamela Watt (ACA)
was in at #11 in RBI's
with 17.
In stolen bases,
Jackson (ACA) was in


the #2 slot with 39.
Sorensen (ACA) had
18 stolen bases during
the season to stand in the
#7 position.
Schofill (ACA) was
in at #8 with 17 stolen
bases.
Kinsey (ACA) was at
#14 in stolen base3s with
13.
On the mound,
Schofill (ACA) was at the
#17 position in pitching
with 48 innings pitched,
giving up 24 earned runs
and having an earned
run average of 3.50 per
game.
Copeland (ACA) was
in at #18 in pitching with
89 innings pitched, giving
up 46 earned runs and
having an earned run
average of 3.60 per game.
For win/loss record,
Schofill (ACA) was in at
#8 with 5 wins and 3 loss-
es and a winning percent-
age rate of .625.
Copeland (ACA) was
in at #10 with 9 wins and
7 losses and a winning
percentage rate of .563.
In strikeouts,
Copeland (ACA) stood at
#4 with 98 strikeouts for
the season.
Schofill (ACA) was in
at #13 with 46 strikeouts.
Ashley Perkins (JC)
stood at #15 in strikeouts
with a total of 36 for the
season.


scored.
Brooke Kinsey 3 for
4, 2 RBI's, 1 double, 2 runs
scored
Sunnie Sorensen
went 3 for 3 with 1 double
and 2 runs scored.
Ashley Schofill went
3 for 4 with 1 double, 5
RBI's, and 2 runs.
Copeland went 1 for 2
with 1 run, 1 walk and 1
hit-by-pitch.
Sarah Sorensen went
1 for 2 with 2 runs and 1
walk.
Katlyn Watts went 3
for 3 with 2 RBI's and 2
runs.
Brooke Stewart had 1
walk and 1 run.
The Lady Warriors
faced off against
Munroe, who Aucilla had
whipped twice during the
regular season, 13-3 and
6-4. During the District
Championship, April 22,
the Lady Warriors were


Jeffers


downed 10-4.
"Munroe came out
ready to play and hit the
ball very well," said
Coach Edwin Kinsey.
"We did not play our best
game. We only had 5 hits
in the entire game and it
is very hard to win a ball
game like that."
On the mound,
Copeland pitched a com-
plete game giving up 12
hits, 1 walk and striking
out 6 batters.
At the plate, Kaitlin
Jackson went 1 for 4.
Kinsey went 0 for 3
with 1 walk and 1 run.
Sunnie Sorensen went 1
for 3 with 1 run scored.
Schofill went 2 for 3
with 2 doubles and 3
RBI's.
Pamela Watt went 1
for 3.
Sarah Sorensen went
0 for 1, with 1 walk, 1 hit-
by-pitch and 1 run.


;on A's


Stand 3-0


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
The Jefferson A's won
their third baseball game
of the season on Sunday,
April 25, by a score of 14
to 10 over the Tallahassee
Knights.
The As were led at
the plate by Lamar
Hughes who was 2 for 3
with a double and home-
run.


pitching 2 and 2/3
innings, giving up 4 hits,
5 runs, 6 walks and strik-
ing out 2 batters.
Reggie Norton
pitched 4 and 1/3 innings,
giving up 3 hits, 2 runs,
no walks and striking out
1 batter.
James Wesley
pitched 2 innings, giving
up 2 hits, 3 runs, no walks
and striking out 1 batter.
The As next game is


Joe Jones and Chris against the undefeated
Cook, each scored 3 runs, Quincy Dodgers, Sunday.
2 hits and ripped home- "It will be a battle of the
runs for the As. undefeated because the
Shane Broxie started As are also undefeated,"
the game on the mound, said Coach Jim Norton.



I MALONE'S I
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APRIL & MAY SPECIALS
I 2 rooms & Hall $65.00 "rooms up to 300 Sq.Ft.
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JAMES DAWSON Owner/ Operator
I Home/Office: 227-0781
I I i Ce L: 221-3350
Lm amw- m


Lady Warriors

District Runner-Up


Aulamilae at.
Jcehoop's Drog Store
MoeticeUo, F
TAe Moaticeeo News
180 West Was&ifgtof St.
MoIticeUo, Ft
850-997-3568


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,,


ee





13A Jefferson CountyJournal www.ecbpublishing.com



$ school & education n


Friday, April 30, 2010


Au(illa Christian


5TH SIX WEEKS
2009-2010
K-5 (Clark)
Honor Roll
Caitlin Bates,
Caroline Beshears, Kasey
Chmura, Jacob Green,
Kenzie Key, Jenna
Lindsey, Carl Mattheus,
Mason McCord, Trent
Rabon, Addison Shiver,
Courtney Smith, Tristan
Walker, Hunter Watson,
Benjamin Whiddon,
Taggert Williams, Joshua
Wurgler
First Grade
(Stephens) All A's
Abby Bowen, Joey
Davis, Lindsey Davis,
Cole English, Keira
Evans, Kolton
Grambling, Hunter
Hughes, Jordan Swickley
All A's and B's
Natalie Andrews,
Justice Black, Emmaleah


Hooppell, Chloe Ozbun,
Krishan Patel, Sarah
Plain, Maddie Sears,
Ramsey Wisenbaker
First Grade
(Roberts) All A's
Selina Drawdy, Dean
Forehand, James Austin
Hightower, Riley Rowe,
Tyler Slaughter, Will
Sullivan, Olivia Walton,
Travis Wheeler, Ginger
Whiddon
All A's and B's
Jeb Beshears, Riley
Hamrick, Joanie
MacNeill, Jackson Olson,
Amber Ozbun, Alissa
Roland, Jarrett Roland,
Mary Rose Schwier,
Wyatt Stafford
Second Grade
(Whiddon) All A's
Ansley English,
Mylie Rogers
All A's and B's
AbbiGayle Cope,


Jamieson Dalzell,
Hall, Jason Han
Brandon Hannon,.
Hebert, Eliz
Scheese, H
Sprenkle,
Wheeler
Second Grad
(Love) All A'
Carson Leigh
Abby Reams,
Wurgler
All A's and B
Jacob B
Dawson Bishop, i
Clark, Kinsey
Austin Dunkle, N
Green, Bailey M(
Pierce Powers,
Starling
Third Grade
(Aman) All A
and B's
Alexis Alexan
Brandon Bates,
Beshears, A:
Burrus, Woods C
Emily Forehand
Hutsell, Ryan Jac
Hayley Lewis, M
Mall, Ayush Patel.
Rouse, Megan Sc
Dilyn Sto
Mackenzie Wirick
Third Grade
(Falk) Multi-A
All A's
R.B. Bowen, N
Swickley
All A's and B
Evan Cou


Academy Hone
SCarl Austin McCord, Levi Sarah Hall, Chaz
nilton, Stafford, Katherine Hamilton, Joe Hannon,
Austin Whichel Kate Whiddon
zabeth Fourth Grade Sixth Grade
annah (Brown) All A's (Tharpe) All A's
Austin Timothy Finlayson Taylor Copeland,
All A's and B's Abby Hettinger, Sam
e Elliot Dalzell, Jessica Hogg, Erin Lee, T.J.
s Giddens, Summer Swords, Justin Welch,
Olson, Jenkins, Ryals Lee, Emma Witmer
Ben Hanson Ozbun, Joe All A's and B's
Walton, Ria Wheeler, Meagan Giddens,
's Mickaela Whiddon Savannah Jenkins, Ally
barker, Fourth Grade (Falk) Mall, Sarah Tharpe,
Hailey Multi-Age Gaige Winchester
Clark, All A's Seventh Grade
thann Katie James, Cannon All A's
cLeod, Randle, Brandon Morgan Cline, Ricky
Albree Slaughter, Daniel Finlayson, Sarah James
Wurgler All A's and B's
e All A's and B's Julie High, Cheyenne
's Evan Hocking, Carly Floyd Carson Nennstiel,
Joiner, Haley Jones, Kelsi Reams, Nicolas
ndrou, Abigail Morgan Schwab
Grace Fifth Grade A (Burkett) Eighth Grade
ndrew All A's All A's
ollins, Ramsey Sullivan Hunter Home,
, an All A's and B's Aimee Love
ckson, Traynor Barker, All A's and B's
laggie Dena Bishop, Jenny Tanner Aman,
,Gabe Jackson, Cole MacNeill, Victoria Brock, Cole
hofill, Summerlyn Marsh, Davis, Lauren Demott,
powers, Gatlin Nennstiel, Kirsten Casey Demott, Kayla
Reagan, Peyton Fulford, Cara Hackett,
e Scharinger Ashley Hebert, Ashlyn
ige Fifth Grade B (Hughey) Mills, Jessica Webb,
All A's Jessica Welch
qicolas Stephanie English Ninth Grade
All A's and B's All A's
's Meagan Beaty, Call Ashli Cline, Jay
irtney, Burkett, Cassie Davis, Finlayson, Kaley Love,


)r Roll
Whitney McKnight,
Hadley Revell, Josh Wood
All A's and B's
Alexis Burkett,
Russell Fraleigh, Jared
Jackson, Brooke Kinsley,
Cody Ledford, Sammy
Ritter, Ashley Schofill,
Hans Sorensen, Audrey
Waters, Pamela Watt
Tenth Grade
All A's
Josh Funderburke,
Tyler Jackson, Shelby
Witmer
All A's and B's
Tori Self
Eleventh Grade
All A's
Kaitlin Jackson,
Caroline Mueller, Abigail
Vasquez
All A's and B's
Anna Finlayson,
Tiffany Funderburke,
Jessica Hagan, Nikki
Hamrick, Kent Jones,
Lisa Kisamore, Taylor
Pridgeon, Elizabeth
Riley, Ceira Roland,
Sarah Sorensen
Twelfth Grade
All A's
John Stephens, Dana
Watt
All A's and B's
Lane Fraleigh, Tyler
High, Wilson Lewis,
Sydney Plummer, Ryan
Pricher, Brooke Stewart,
Katlyn Watts


Florida House Approves Education Bill

Prepare Students For a High-Tech Futu
Florida has taken a likely U.S voters believe addition to language in a for classroom instr
step toward joining our country's schools are conforming bill to the The legislation al
Georgia, Louisiana and failing to adequately pre- House budget proposal as hibits districts
Texas as part of a grow- pare our children for the well as SB 1124 by Sen. using the money
ing movement to improve high-skilled jobs of the Thad Altman of this source for a
the educational flexibility future. Melbourne, would update trative purchases a
of local school districts Current Florida law state law to allow districts vents any district
a movement Florida can prohibits public school the flexibility to spend a dipping into cla
join if the Florida Senate districts from spending portion of their educa- funds to buy office
approves a bill just passed money earmarked for tional materials budget to ment or anything
by the Florida House of educational materials on purchase computers for than education me
Representatives. computers. HB 623, in delivering digital content for students.
The Florida House of
Representatives voted 112
to 2, April 27, to approve
HB 623, legislation that
grants school districts the
flexibility to purchase
technology such as e-
readers and other tech- '
nology for delivering digi-
tal content to students.
Louisiana is poised to
pass legislation similar
legislation, which
Georgia passed last CLAIM YOUR FUTURE WITH SAINT LEO UNIVERSITY
month. Texas approved
the legislation last year.
"This legislation does
not ask for more money,
but instead aims to give
school districts the flexi-
bility they need to ensure
our state is preparing
children for life and work
in the 21stCentury" said
HB 623 sponsor Rep.
Rachel Burgin, R-Tampa.
"Technology skills are
vital to succeeding in the
workplaces of today and
of the future, and that's
why I'm hopeful this
measure will receive swift
approval from the Florida
Senate."
According to a recent
poll by Zogby
International, 50 percent
of the companies our i
nation's sixth-graders
will work for in the future
have not been created yet.
However, 78 percent of


to

ire
auction.
so pro-
from
y from
dminis-
nd pre-
ct from
ssroom
equip-
g other
materials


Consumers Digest magazine L)L
ranked SLU in the nation's top AIN T LEO
five best values in private UNIVERSITY
colleges and universities. Focundd 1889
Saint Leo University admits students of any race, color, religion, and national or ethnic origin.


0gr f






14A Jefferson CountyJournal


www. ecbpublishing. com


Friday, April 30, 2010


Australian Western saddle;
brand new with tags on it;
comes with blanket, two bri-
dles, two breastplates (one
custom made), and saddle
stand. Call 850-545-5764
10/21, rtn, nc.

HUNTING / BRUSH PANTS
(Nylon camouflage covering)
your-pants- My time +
Material $20 850-251-6993.
12/25, tfn, nc.

Lumber- solar kiln dried lum-
ber in stock or, will cut your
logs. A number of woods avail-
able. Four types of siding also
available. Bulk wood shavings.
850-997-9947 or 508-7071.
3/19, tfn, c.
Need a comfortable bed? I
have a Temperpedic mattress set
that is almost new, available for
$1200. Also, have a lot of
paperback books as well.
Contact Barbara at 997-6428,
leave message.
4/28,30,5/5,7,pd.


Washer/Dryer
"Stacked" White
asking $275, like
4350, 519-3940 f
nation.


DOWNTOWN EFFICIENCY,
1 or 2 BR. 997-2837
or monticellorealestate. info
-----------------------------
CLASSIC HISTORIC HOME.
Spacious. Downtown. 251-0760.
4/2, tfn, c.
JEFFERSON PLACE APTS
1468 S. Waukeenah St. Office
300, Monticello. 1 BR ($427) &
2BR ($465). HUD vouchers
accepted, subsidy available at
times. 850-997-6964. TTY711.
This institution is an equal oppor-
tunity provider and employer.
7/22, tfn, c.

1- 2 Br Mobile Home. No A/C
1- 3-Br Mobile Home. No A/C
1- 2 Br Mobile Home w/ A/C + Heat
1- 3 Br House in country.
"All No Pets!"
Call 509-8745 or 997-2988
4/21,23,28,30,pd.
FOR RENT- 3/1 brick home in
Montivilla, first and last month
plus deposit. Ready 5/1/10 con-
tact Diana @ 528-3475.


Um


Professional Project
selling modular and
homes. Get high qua
prices, excellent
Financing available. (
344-5024 before 6 p.m
Brand New 5/br 3btl
home delivered to you
the low price of 49
month. Call 386-623-4
NEW 3/2 MOBILE
on land starting at
month. Call Nathan
email me at nathan.;
gmail.com


Combination
Westinghouse, 4/21,-5/14,c.
new. Call 997- FOR RENT- 2br/lba New Home
or more infor- In City. W/D Hook up. $600
mo. + security with 1 yr lease.
4/30,5/5,7,pd. Tile floors, private back yard.
"No Pets". Call 997-4183.


FOR SALE BY OWNER
3br on 3/4 acre lot in city.
$95K.
Lot 100x200 Nobles Sub.
Tenn. St. $25K 850-342-3288.
4/23,28,30,
5/5,7,14,21,28,6/4,11,c.
4546 JASPER COURT S.
"In 7.I..,i .. .. .
OPEN SUNDAY 2-4
3/2 on 2 Acres- $94,900
Katie Comber, REALTOR
The Naumann Group
850-545-8304
4/30,c.




Relay For Life Sale
FRIDAY April 30, the Jefferson
County Health Department will
hold a yard sale and bake sale
from 9 a.m.- 4 p.m..
Fish dinners will be sold between
11:30 a.m. and 1:00 p.m.. Each
meal will be $8.00 and include
fish, hush puppies, cheese grits,
green beans, and a drink.

4/28,30,nc.



Ef your ad

iomD


4/30
170 Cherokee Str
Next to Burger Ki
3 beds, 2 baths 1500
Ready now
Ken Foster 544.50
4/30,5,

Coopers Pond Qi
secluded, 1- B/R-BTH
BTH with carport an
hookup. Available May
5007.


CAT- Grey-Brow
Tabby Male. Found 4/2
limits call Humane Sc
342-0244.

4/28,30,


-5/12,pd.
feet
ng
sq. ft.

)40
/5,7,12,c.


MR. STUMP
net and STUMP GRINDING
& 2 B/R- 509-8530 Quick Responses.
nd W/D 6/22, tfn.
1. 997-
-HANDYMAN-
4/28 VARGAS & SON
PLUMBING ELECTRICAL
CARPENTRY LANDSCAPING
We do it all! Call Georordo at
997-5877.
4/7, 9, 14, 16,21, 23, 28, 30.
I BUILD SHED'S
DECKS & RAMPS
Also exterior carpentry work
call Bob 850-242-9342 or 850-
K 948-2788.
4/7, tfn, c.
Obedience Training Classes -
Offered at Kalan Kennels- 6wk
course $85.00 total. Classes
begin 5/2/10. Includes collar,
leash, and clicker.
Call 877-5050.
4/9-4/30,c.
PIANOS
n-White Bought, sold, moved, tuned,
'2 in city restored. Service discounts for
city at church's and school.
Installations: Digital, player,
climate control. Paul@ 385-
7675 or 339-2415


5/5,7,nc.


IIII*


i Children's Dresses...
*Size 3 white long dress,
Manager worn as flower girl dress,
d mobile sequin/beadwork all on
ality, fair bodice, sequin/beadwork/
service, appliques on bottom, built in
all 386. crinoline. $50
all 3- Size 4 off white dress,
n. worn as flower girl dress, lace
h mobile work around bodice, pretty
lace work at bottom, cap
r land for sleeves $25
1.00 per .Size 7-8 off white
4218. dress, worn as a flower girl
dress, overlay of lace over
HOME entire dress, probably
$450 a knee to calf length $25
Welsh or *Size 8 white, long
a.welsh@ dress, lace around neck with
decorative bodice $25
*Size 16 white long pag-
3/5,tfn,c. eant gown, cap sleeves, white
sequin work across entire
bodice and sleeves, buttons
lip around neck with circular cut-
out on back, beautiful gown-
$100
Teen dresses..
*Size 7-8 Kelli green
gown, lace overlay $40
I Size 8 red gown,
sequin/bead work around
bodice $50
*Size 14 (child's size 14
but dress is for a teen division
approximately 13-15) GOR-
GEOUS lime green dress,
strapless but with spaghetti
straps that criss cross across
the back, sequins spotted
across the entire gown, built in
crinoline absolutely gor-
geous. $300 (paid over $500
for it)
Call 850-973-3497
and leave message.


Yard Sale Saturday May 1st- 8 to
2 Monticello Volunteer Fire Dept.
1255 N. Jefferson St.
4/30,c.
Yard Sale Saturday May 1st, 7-1.
1175 East Washington St. Misc.
household items, clothing for all


Advertising Sales Representative (salesman) needed.
Full-time advertising salesman needed: Must be a team player,
able to handle multiple tasks, and be able to get along with an
entire office staff. Must have good personality and LOVE to talk
on the telephone. Apply in person only at the Monticello News
newspaper office, located at 180 W Washington St., in Monticello.
3/31, tfn, nc.
CASHIER Joyner's Travel Center is taking applications for a
cashiers position. Apply in person at the 1-10/Hwy 59 Shell sta-
tion, front desk.
4/16,tfn,c.

VOLUNTEERS- needed for the musical production of "Caroline,
or Change." Volunteer coordinator, painters, builders, ticket coor-
dinator, ushers, 850-309-0274.
4/21,23,28,30,c.
MADISON NURSING CENTER at 2481 Hwy 90 west,
Madison, Fl is accepting applications for: Certified Nursing
Assistant; part time evenings RN Unit Supervisor 7 pm-7 am.
Floor Tech; part time- fax resume to 850-973-2667.
4/21,23,28,30,c.

JEFFERSON SENIOR CENTER- (Fiscal Officer) experience
Required: MIP Accounting, Prepare yearly budget, financial
reports, monthly reports, and grants. Please call 850-342-0242.

4/23,28,30,c.
PART TIME LIBRARY AIDE Jefferson County Government
is accepting applications for part-time library aide at the Public
Library. Job description and applications may be obtained at
www.co.jefferson.fl.us or at the Jefferson County Courthouse
Room 10, Monticello, FL 32344. All applications should be sent to
Kitty Brooks at 375 S. Water Street, Monticello, FL 32344, or call
342-0205. Position open until filled.
4/30,5/5,7,c.

JEFFERSON COUNTY ROAD DEPT. is accepting applica
tions for Truck Driver with class A CDL Florida Drivers License.
Must have experience with dump trucks, equipment hauling low-
boy, backhoe, loaders. Have some leadership abilities. No criminal
record. Prefer high school grad or GED. Applications accepted
until May 14, 2010, 5:30 P.M. Previous applicants need not re-
apply. Call the office for any further information, 997-2036. Pick
up applications at the Road Dept. office or the courthouse.

4/30,5/5,7,c.





FREE PUPPIES:
1/2 Cocker Spaniel, 1/2 sneaky neighbor's dog...

FREE PUPPIES..
Mother, AKC German Shepherd.
Father, Super Dog. able to leap tall fences in a single bound.

FOUND DIRTY WHITE DOG.
Looks like a rat. Been out a while. Better be a big reward..

COWS: NEVER BRED.
Also 1 gay bull for sale..

NORDIC TRACK
$300 Hardly used, call Chubby.


6-0
4/30,c. GEORGIA PEACHES
HUGE YARD SALE! California grown 89 cents/lb.
Saturday May 1st. From 8am-
2pm at Johnston's Meat Market JOINING NUDIST COLONY!
on Highway 90 West. Come Must sell washer and dryer $300.
enjoy breakfast, and do some
shopping. WEDDING DRESS FOR SALE
4/28,30,pd. : Worn once by mistake. Call Stephanie.

..........................................................*


3/12 ,tfn, c.


agsbiir fte FoiaPesAscainFOIA PESSRIEIC TTWD LSSIFE.RGA


I To PlAceyoradhrecllE erldGeeeat80-9-36


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AGRIBUSINESS CENTER MANAGER The Public
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Heating/Air Tech Training. 3 week accelerated pro-
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call: (877)740-6262. Owner Operator Solos/Teams call:
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FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION 470+ HOMES I
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Miscellaneous

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying


Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aid if qualified Housing available. CALL
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Out of Area Real Estate

UPSTATE NY FINGER LAKES SACRIFICE! 6 acres -
$24,900. 10 mins. to Ithaca & Cayuga Lk! Great views.
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NEW LOG HOME AT THE LAKE & 5 AC $69,900
w/FREE Boat Slips Gorgeous, ready to finish 2100 sf log
home & beautifully wooded 5 acre lake access parcel w/
free boat slips on private, recreational lake in Tenn.
Quiet, gated community Excellent financing. Call now
(888)792-5253, x.2456 TN Land/Lakes, LLC

JEWELS OF N.W Wisconsin HalfMoon Lake Estates-
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private, utilities inc. 10% down, 4% LC. $19KO$39K. half-
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Real Estate

NC MOUNTAINS Brand New! $50,000 Mountain Top
tract reduced to $19,500! Private, near Boone area, bank
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RV's/Mobile Homes

PUBLIC AUCTION Over 400 Travel Trailers, Mobile
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Bidding Available! NO MINIMUM PRICE!!
www.hendersonauctions.com (225)686-2252 Lic# 136


h I d DEADLIE FOR WEDJESOAT PER 3:00 P.M. ON MOIIDAYS

The Classif ieds... DEALINIE FOR FRIDAYPAPER 3:00 P.M. ON WEDIESDAYS


measuring up to your expectations one ad at a time.


I Serv ices Im~~mm~~mm~~mm~






15A Jefferson County Journal


www. ecbpublishing. com


Friday, April 30, 2010


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16A Jefferson County Journal www. ecbpublishing. com




schooll & education


Friday, April 30, 2010


Monticello Resident Named BrookuJood Valedictorian


FRAN HUNT
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Abby Lewis of
Monticello was named
the valedictorian of the
Brookwood School in
Thomasville, GA class of
2010 and Emily Claire
Worthey of Thomasville
is the salutatorian.
Named valedictorian
because she has achieved
the highest cumulative
grade point average for
four years at Brookwood,
Lewis has attended the
independent school for
nine years.
Other than excelling
in academics, Lewis has
appeared in the past
seven annual Brookwood
musical productions as
well as the past four one-


GATEWAY


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Thomasville, Georgia
229-226-6060
MOVIE TIMES
ARE GOOD THRU
Dates of April 30 May 6
NIGHTMARE ON
ELM STREET (R)
Friday 5:30-7:50 10:10
Sat. 1:00-3:10-5:30-7:50-10:10
Sun. 1:00-3:10-5:30-7:50
Mon.-Thurs. 7:50
NO PASSES
LOSERS (PG 13)
Friday 4:20-7:20-9:45
Sat. 1:40-4:20-7:20-9:45
Sun. 1:40-4:20-7:20
Mon.-Thurs. 7:20
NO PASSES
BACK UP PLAN (PG 13)
Friday 4:35-7:30 10:00
Sat. 1:35-4:35-7:30-10:00
Sun. 1:35-4:35-7:30
Mon.-Thurs. 7:30
NO PASSES
DATE NIGHT (PG 13)
Friday 5:35-7:45-10:05
Sat. 1:05-3:20-5:35-7:45-10:05
Sun. 1:05-3:20-5:35-7:45
Mon.-Thurs. 7:45
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Sun. 1:15-4:10-7:10
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DEATH AT A
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Friday 5:20-7:35-9:55
Sat. 12:50-3:05-5:20-7:35-9:55
Sun. 12:50-3:05-5:20-7:35
Mon.-Thurs. 7:35

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Friday 4:00-7:00-9:20
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Sun. 1:10-4:00-7:00
Mon. -Thurs. 7:00


act plays. Lewis was
named the STAR student
this year, won the Ann T.
Larson Excellence in
Writing Award, is presi-
dent of the Honor
Council, was
Brookwood's representa-
tive to the Hugh O'Brien
Youth Leadership week-
end, is co-editor of the
"War Cry" student news-
paper and has served as a
student government
member for the past four
years.
She is the daughter of
Dave and Mona Lewis of
Monticello and plans to
attend Rhodes College in
Memphis in the fall,
where she plans to study
psychology with an
emphasis in autism.
Her mother, an
English and journalism
teacher at Brookwood,
confesses, "What I am
proudest of is that Abby
commutes nearly 70 miles
roundtrip daily and has
chores related to our
home and farm."
Mona Lewis recalls
times her daughter would
have to bottle-feed a goat
or a calf at 6:30 on cold
winter mornings before
heading to school.
"She and her brother,
Jacob, Brookwood Class
of 2008, both truly under-
stood what a sacrifice it's
been for us to send them
to a school like this and
they took their jobs of
being students seriously,"


Photo Submitted
Abby Lewis, left, received the Ann T. Larson
Excellence in Writing Award from English teacher
Carolyn Nicholson at Brookwood's Honors Assembly


on April 22.
said Mona Lewis.
Salutatorian Emily
Claire Worthey has
achieved the second high-
est cumulative GPA for
four years at Brookwood.
Her long red hair has
been her trademark on
the cheerleading squad
and in numerous onstage
productions. A
Brookwood student for 14
years, beginning in pre-
kindergarten, Worthey
has served on the Honor
Council for the past three
years, is a member of the
National Honor Society


and last year was award-
ed a University of
Georgia/State of Georgia
Certificate of Merit for
being in the top five per-
cent of her class. She
plans to attend LaGrange
College as a Fellows
Scholar.
Her parents are Mark
and Lissa Worthey of
Thomasville.
During Brookwood's
Honors Assembly on
April 22, the two were
awarded with gold cords
draped around their
necks. The cords will be


the Honors Assembly.
worn with their academic
regalia at baccalaureate
and commencement cere-
monies. They are two of
Brookwood's six students
who will graduate
"summa cum laude," hav-
ing maintained at least a
4.0 grade point average
during their last four
years at the school. Since
they also are among the
17 seniors in the National


Honor Society, they also
will display gold tassels
atop their mortarboard
academic caps.
The 2010 graduation
ceremony for
Brookwood's 33 seniors,
who have all been accept-
ed to colleges and univer-
sities, will take place at 7
p.m. on May 15 in the
Thomasville Municipal
Auditorium.


ACA Dance Recital Set For Saturday May 8


DEBBIE SNAPP
Jefferson Journal
Staff Writer
Aucilla Christian
Academy dancers will per-
form during the annual
dance recital on Saturday
May 8.
The "On Broadway"
recital will start at 3 p.m.
at the Monticello Opera
House. Tickets will be
available for sale at the
door for just $3; all stu-
dents are welcome for free.
Come and enjoy a fab-
ulous family outing of bal-


The Jefferson
County Coordinating
Committee will
meet at 9:00 a.m.
May 12, 2010,
at the
Jefferson County
Road Dept,
1484 South
Jefferson Street.


let and jazz with music
from some of the most
popular Broadway shows
of all times performed by
students in grades K4 to
twelfth.
Dancers presenting
their talents are: Ashley
Herbert, Kaitlyn Tharpe,
Ashlyn Rogers, Kasey


Chmura, Bailey McLeod,
Katherine Hogg, Brittany
Hughes, Keira Evans,
Caitlin Bates, Kirsten
Reagan, Cheyenne Floyd,
Lauren Demott, Courtney
Smith, Lillie Schwier,
Dana Jane Watt, Lindsey
Davis, Destiny Worley,
Macy Reagan, Elizabeth


Scheese, Mallorie Stansel,
Emily Forehand,
MaryRose Schwier, Emma
Tharpe, Megan Vann,
Emma Witmer, Mickaela
Whiddon, Erin Lee, Mylie
Rogers, Faith Demott,
Rebecca Carson, Ginger
Whiddon, Riley Hamrick,
Grace Beshears, Riley


Rutledge, Grace Rouse,
Sarah James, Halli
Scharinger, Selina
Drawdy, Haylie McLeod,
Shelby Witmer, Hope
Randle, Skylar Dickey,
Jackie Walker, Taylor
McKnight, Jenny Jackson,
Turner Beshears, and
Kaitlin Jackson.


NFCC
SCULPTURE
PROJECT
Pictured left to right. North
Florida Community College art
student C.J. Mann of Branford,
Fla.. NFCC art instructor Lisa
Barden and professional sculptor
Brad Cooley. Jr. of the Lamont,
based business Bronze by Cooley,
show off a metal turtle sculpture
that will soon be permanently
placed on the NFCC campus near
NFCC's Marshall Hamilton Library,
building four. The sculpture was
built by NFCC students with the
assistance and guidance of
Cooley. The project was an excel-
lent educational experience that
- provided hands-on experience,
allowed students to work with a
professional artist and to learn
about new materials and methods.
An official ceremony will be held in
August to highlight this student
achievement and to acknowledge
those who contributed to the
sculpture project.


Photo Submitted
Brookwood School Valedictorian Abby Lewis,
right, and Salutatorian Emily Claire Worthey, left, at




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