Jefferson County journal
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 Material Information
Title: Jefferson County journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: ECB Publishing Co.
Place of Publication: Monticello, Florida
Publication Date: 07-01-2011
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00100099:00047


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Vol. 4 No. 49

Florida's Keystone County 500 460+40

Friday, July 1, 2011



ea irnmk Te Ceae 3


ECB Publishing
Senior Staff Writer
As of an emergency meeting that
the Jefferson County Commission
held on Thursday morning, June 30,
the Fourth of July fireworks celebra-
tion is still scheduled to go on,
notwithstanding the extreme drought
The caveat is that a cancellation of
the event is yet possible, depending on
the decision of a group assigned to
assess weather conditions and the

fireworks site on Sunday evening and
make a final determination.
That group consists of pyrotech-
nics expert Wallace Bullock, who will
be putting on the fireworks display
and bears ultimate liability for the
event, and Fire Rescue Chief Mark
Matthews, Emergency Management
Director Carol Ellerbe, Commission
Chairman Stephen Fulford, and possi-
bly Mike Coker, area supervisor of the
Florida Division of Forestry (FDOF).
The commission's decision on
Thursday morning came after hear-

ing from the various experts and
weighing the alternatives.
Matthews offered that he had vis-
ited the fireworks site and found some
moisture in the surrounding woods
but the ground still dried. He said he
believed the event was doable.
Coker pointed out that the county
was at 639 on a drought index that
ranged from zero to 800, making it the
highest in the Tallahassee district for
the potential of fires. He noted that
Please See Fireworks Display
Page 4A





ECB Publishing
Senior Staff Writer
The elections for five city offices effectively
ended last Friday, June 24, without the casting of a
single citizen's vote.
That's because only five individuals - four of
them incumbents and one a former City Council
member - qualified for the five offices during the
noon Monday to noon Friday qualifying time.
The five offices up for election were the City
Clerk/Treasurer, the Chief of Police, and the
Groups 3, 4 and 5 seats on the Monticello City
Automatically reelected because of the absence
of any opposition were City Clerk and Treasurer
Emily Anderson, Chief of Police Fred Mosley,
Group 3 Councilwoman Idella Scott and Group 4
Councilman John Jones.
The only surprise was Group 5 Councilwoman
Linda Butler, who opted not to seek reelection to a
second term. Automatically elected to
the Group 5 seat was the only
candidate, Gerrold Austin, a
former council member
who stepped down a few
years ago to seek a School
Board seat. I
These officials will
take their oaths of offices
and begin serving their
new four-year terms in
Had any of the incumbents faced
opposition, the first primary was scheduled for Aug.
30, and the general election for Nov. 8.
Elections Supervisor Marty Bishop said the lack
of opposition to any of the offices was unusual.
Normally, a few incumbents might not face chal-
lenges, but at least one or two would, Bishop said.
He predicted that the next election would not be
as sedate, given that several constitutional offices
are up for election.

Beau Turner, founder of the Beau Turner Youth Conservation Center, poses
with a group of kids visiting the facility. The Florida Department of Education
recently recognized the center for its efforts on behalf of youths and education.

Fl. Dept. of Education

Honors The Beau

Turner Youth Center

ECB Publishing
Senior Staff Writer
The Beau Turner Youth
Conservation Center (BTYCC) near
Lamont continues garnering awards
and receiving recognition for its
efforts on behalf of youths and envi-
ronmental education.
On Thursday, June 9, the Florida
Department of Education (FDOE) rec-
ognized the center as one of the state's
top businesses, insofar as supporting
and advancing the public education
system. The recognition came at the
2011 Commissioner's Business
Recognition Awards ceremony, held in

Tampa and sponsored by the FDOE
and the Florida Education
Foundation, with members of the
State Board of Education also in
The awards are intended to
encourage successful alliances
between the business community and
local school districts for the benefit of
Florida's students.
"Excellent schools and effective
learning environments do not occur
by chance, they are built piece by
piece through great teaching, vision-
ary leadership, and ongoing commu-
nity stakeholders involvement and
Please See Youth Center Page 4A



ECB Publishing
Senior Staff Writer
Jefferson County commis-
sioners now have in hand pro-
posed rules that would govern
Planning Commission mem-
bers and possibly members of
other appointed bodies in
Planning Attorney Scott
Shirley, who drafted the new
rules of membership and pro-
cedures, started the discussion
on Thursday, June 16, by mak-
ing the point that the revised
rules were not directed at any
particular planner, but rather
recognized the need for mem-

bers to faithfully attend meet-
ings if the group was to con-
duct business.
Triggering the drafting of
the new rules, of course, were
the repeated complaints of
absences by certain Planning
Commission members and the
group's inability to hold meet-
ings at times because of the
lack of a quorum.
For the sake of compari-
son, Shirley provided commis-
sioners with examples of the
rules governing appointed
boards in both Leon County
and the City of Tallahassee.
These examples included the
rules for the Leon County/City

of Tallahassee Planning
Commission and the Leon
County Board of Adjustment.
Shirley also provided commis-
sioners with copies of the
Jefferson County Planning
Commission's current rules, as
well as the proposed rules.
'"As can be seen from the
attached, rules pertaining to
local government advisory
boards are all similar in terms
of defining membership, meth-
ods of appointment, terms of
office, reappointment, filling
vacancies, attendance of meet-
ing and removal from office,"
Shirley said. "But as can also
be seen, there are important

differences, particularly as
relates to the consequences of
failure to attend meetings and
removal from office."
Shirley noted that, present-
ly, all the planners' terms were
effectively expired, as not one
planner had been appointed or
reappointed in the last several
years. He further noted that not
a few of the planners had
served extensive periods on the
Planning Commission,
notwithstanding their sup-
posed two-year terms.
He recommended that com-
missioners stagger the 10 plan-
Please See
Commissioners Page 4A



IFri 9370

7* -

Variable clouds with thunder-
stons, especially in the aftemoon,
High 93F,


Joins City

In Urging

Ban On


ECB Publishing
Senor Staff Writer
The Jefferson
County Commission on
Thursday evening, June
16, followed city officials
in urging retailers to vol-
untarily ban or restrict
the sale and marketing of
candy flavored tobacco
in the county.
The resolution falls
in line with the ordi-
nance that commission-
ers adopted last June
prohibiting the distribu-
tion of free tobacco prod-
ucts or coupons in the
county, another of the
ongoing efforts to dis-
suade children from
using tobacco products.
Marianne Arbulu,
tobacco program com-
munity liaison with the
Jefferson County Health
Department, made the
presentation before the
commission - as she did
before the Monticello
City Council - accompa-
nied by Jefferson County
Middle High School stu-
dents Lenorris Footman
and Denzel Whitfield.
Arbulu repeated her
basic message, which is
that tobacco companies
are purposely targeting
kids because their cur-
rent customers are dying
of tobacco-related dis-
eases or are giving up the
habit because of health
Footman and
Whitfield underscored
the point, stating that the
candy flavors were
intended to mask tobac-
co's nasty taste and make
the product more palat-
able to youths. The two
cited statistics showing
that 23.5 percent of mid-
dle school students in
Jefferson County had
engaged in some form of
tobacco use one or more
times during the past 30
days, compared to 8.7
percent statewide.
Other key points
underscored in the reso-
* Almost 90 percent
of tobacco smokers and
users started the habit
before they were 18 years
of age.
Please See Tobacco
Page 4A

Sat 94/71 _ Sun 72 ., Mon , Tue 96/73
94194/72 9503 9.03
7/2 - - 7/3 7/4 7/5
Isolated thunderstorms, Highs in Times of sun and clouds, Highs in Isolated thunderstons. Highs in Slight chance of a thunderston.
the mid 90s and lows in the low the mid 90s and lows in the low the mid 90s and lows in the low
70s, 70s, 70s.

Like us on


1 Section 10 Pages
Around Jefferson 3A-5A Outdoors 10A
Classifieds 8A Sports 6A-7A
Legals 9A Viewpoints 2A

1 1 1 * I

2A * Jefferson County Journal www. rn nda

liefferson county y givingg

y, July 1, 2011

July 2-3
2011 will be celebrated
at Saint Phillip AME
Church beginning
with a kickoff 'Youth
Explosion Worship
Service' on Saturday
at 6 p.m. Bro. Padrick
Scott will be keynote
speaker for the kick-
off. The celebration
will culminate with a
good ole fashion
Worship and
Communion Service
on Sunday at 11
a.m. The Sunday
morning preacher
will be the Ret. Rev.
McKinley Young,
Presiding Bishop of
the 11th Episcopal
District of the AME
Church, and his wife.
Everyone is invited to
join and receive a spe-
cial blessing from
God. This is a first for
an AME Bishop to

visit Monticello. For
further information,
call 850-997-4226 or
850-291-6938. Rev. J. W
Tisdale, pastor.
July 3
Mt. Olive AME
Church will celebrate
Family and Friends
Day at 3 p.m. on
Sunday The St.
Tabernacle Church
family will be in
charge of the service.
All are welcome to
attend. Rev. Clifford
Hill, Sr., pastor.
July 3
St. Phillip AME
Church will host its
46th Annual
Celebration begin-
ning with Church
School at 9:45 a.m. and
Morning Worship at
11:30 a.m. Souvenir
programs will be
made available. Rev.
JW Tisdale, pastor.

July 6
Handbell classes will
be held from 5 to 6
p.m. on Wednesday
evenings at First
United Methodist
Church, in the
Sunday School build-
ing. For more infor-
mation and to regis-
ter, call Marilyn
Youtzy at 850-997-4632.
This Music Ministry
is free of charge for
children ages four to
July 9-10
Miracles, Healing,
and Prophetic
Services will be held
at Transforming Life
Church in Lloyd. This
is an amazing life-
changing opportunity
being held on
Saturday at 6:00 p.m.
and on Sunday at
10:30 a.m. For more
information and
directions call 850-997-

July 10
Olive Baptist Church
will host its 180th
Annual Homecoming
Celebration on
Sunday beginning
with Bible Study at 10
a.m. and Worship
Hour at 11 a.m. Dr.
Jerry Windsor, with
the Florida Baptist
Historical Society,
will be guest speaker
and will conduct a
special dedication
ceremony A luncheon
meal will follow the
service. The church is
located on the Boston
July 10
Greater Elizabeth
Missionary Baptist
Church Youth
Ministry will cele-
brate its Annual
Youth Anniversary at
3 p.m. on Sunday The
youth invite the com-

munity to join them
in uplifting the
mighty name of
Jesus. The program
theme will be
'Preparing for the
Race,' with a goal of
uplifting, encourag-
ing and preparing
youth for the
Christian race. Min.
Willie Gaines will be
speaker for this occa-
sion. The church loca-
tion is 192 Greater
Elizabeth Road in
Lloyd. For more infor-
mation contact Sis.
Ashley Huggins,
youth president or
Youth Directors 1st
Lady Tammie Stewart
or Sis. Myra Harp at
850-997-7888. Elder
Rodney Stewart, pas-
July 22-23
USDA Commodities
Food Program and
Second Harvest Food

Bank have joined
with New Bethel
AME, Elizabeth MB,
Hickory Hill MB, Mt.
Pleasant AME and
Philadelphia MB
churches to provide
food to anyone need-
ing assistance
including the needy,
infants and the elder-
ly. This is done
monthly with distri-
bution from 8 to 9
a.m. usually on the
fourth Saturday at
the New Bethel AME
Church located at
6496 Ashville
Highway Volunteers
are also welcome to
come on Friday
evening at 6 p.m. to
help bag the food
packages. Contact
Nellie Randall at 850-
997-5605 or 850-997-
6929 to volunteer or
for more information
about the program.

AME Bishop Visits St. Phillip

ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
Saint Phillip AME
Church will celebrate its
Homecoming on
Saturday, July 2 begin-
ning at 6 p.m. with a Youth
Explosion Worship
Service Kickoff. Bro.
Padrick Scott will be
keynote speaker for the

The excitement will
continue on Sunday July 3
with a good ole fashion
Worship and Communion
Service beginning at 11
a.m. The preacher will be
retired Rev. McKinley
Young, presiding Bishop
of the 11th Episcopal
District of the AME
Church, and his wife. This


ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
2-1-1 Big Bend Inc., the area's lead-
ing gateway for community resources,
launched its new Website on Monday,
June 27, 2011.
has been launched to better engage
people who need help or access to
human services in the Jefferson
Redesigned completely in-house,
the site's fresh look makes it easier to

search 2-1-1 Big
Bend's database of
more than 1,500
programs. "The
value of our serv-
ices is only as
strong as our abili-
ty to reach people
who need help,"

to access helpful information onsite.
The hope is to expand similar services
to Jefferson County
In another move to leverage its
technical service delivery, 2-1-1 Big
Bend offers callers a texting option as
part of the Oil Spill Distress Helpline,
1-800-985-5590. People near the Gulf
dealing with the emotional issues of
the Deepwater Horizon oil spill or
other disasters can text "talkwithus"
to 66746 24-hours-a-day, seven-days-a-
week. "We recognize that people seek
, help in many differ-


says 2-1-1 Big Bend President Randy
Nicklaus. "During our last 41 years
we've never lost sight of the impor-
tance to adapt and grow with the
changing needs of the people in our
In the last year, 2-1-1 Big Bend
received several thousand visits to its
Website and more than 40,000 calls to
its hotline programs. Recognizing
opportunities to better serve those in
need, 2-1-1 Big Bend worked with the
Leon County Commission to place a
computer touchscreen kiosk in the
Leon County Courthouse for families

ent ways," says 2-1-1
Big Bend Director of
Management and
Programs Dr. Janet
Bard Hanson. "We
constantly imple-
ment new technolo-

gies to engage people where they feel
most comfortable."
2-1-1 Big Bend, a United Way
Agency, answers more than 40,000
calls each year through its seven-hot-
line programs. The regional Helpline
2-1-1 program assisted more than
24,000 callers during the past year.
Thousands of people have sought help
for unemployment, utilities and food,
housing and mental health concerns.
For more information about 2-1-1 Big
Bend, visit www.211 or
contact Randy Nicklaus at 850-617-6317
or Cathy Schroeder at 850-363-9990.

is the first time for an
AME Bishop to visit
Monticello, and Jefferson
The community is
invited to come celebrate
this joyous celebration
and receive a special bless-
ing from God. For more
information, contact Rev
J. W Tisdale, pastor, at 850-
997-4226 or 850-291-6938.

Letters to the Editor are
typed word for word,
comma for comma, as
sent to this newspaper.
I am very grateful
and appreciative to have
been selected to receive a
$500 scholarship present-
ed to me by Ms. Shirley
Washington. This schol-
arship will assist me
with my financial needs
towards college. I will be
attending Florida A&M
University majoring in
business. Your represen-
tative of District 3 Ms.
Washington has shown
through her charity that
she loves the youth and
encourages us all to fur-
ther our education. I
humbly thank the voters
of District 3 and Ms.
�Rand 9laiage,
Salutatorian Class of


A Note To

Sallie Worley has a special request from our
native brothers and sisters, sent from a Navajo sister
to all of us. "The Wallow Fire in Arizona, the
largest in Arizona history, is still only half con-
tained. The fire has destroyed everything in its path,
over a half million acres so far Not only are our trib-
al lands at stake (White Mountain and San Carlos
Apaches, possibly Zuni, and some Navajo areas,) but
our non-native friends also need our help. All the
choppers, manpower, planes and bulldozers are not
enough. They need our help. We are one Nation as
Natives and our traditional prayers to the Creator as
Natives can be very powerful, especially when we all
connect our minds, hearts and our prayers across
the miles and pray. Please join us in a tribal prayer to
help the firefighters and all involved. Wherever you
are and whatever you are doing right now, please stop
for a few minutes and raise your hands to the Creator
to ask for help. I pray so the winds stop and the rains
start (without lightning please.) I pray for the safety
of all humans, birds and animals. I ask for heavenly
walls to protect our land and animals from fire. If
your spiritual preference is not traditional, pray with
us in however way you talk to the Creator If all
of you can forward this message across the Nations,
we can reach many through phone and Internet."
Dorothea Stevens, San Carlos Apache Nation
Michael Curtis, with Madison Media Group, is a
recruiting provider for the new Whole Child
Connection database. His agency is providing both
media and marketing for Healthy Start and Whole
Child. The Whole Child Website should be ready by
July 1.
Sandy Porras-Gutierrez works with the
Department of Children and Families Access
Program; she is distributing 'My Access Account'
flyers to as many residents as she can. She reported
the EBT cards have changed; new cards will be
issued in the coming months.
Gloria Cox, with Big Bend Rural Health, is pro-
moting Diabetes Health. She is also the new chair-
man of 'Tobacco Free Jefferson' and says the com-
munity needs to come together to stamp out the
candy flavored tobacco products used to entice our
Cumi Allen reports the Jefferson County Health
Department After Hours Clinic has moved its days
from Tuesdays to Thursdays. The clinic hours will
remain the same, 5 to 8 p.m., and the first 12 patients
will be accepted
Tonya Bell reports that she has been out and
about in the community doing alot of women's
health education programs and seminars. She
makes herself available for any planned events or
group meetings. She may be contacted at 850-253-
5355 or
Have a wonderful and patriotic 4th of July week-
end. Hope to see you Monday evening for the
Monticello Fireworks Extravaganza!

Established 2007
Emerald Greene /" e s \ A weekly newspaper [USPS 361-620] designed
SPublisher/Owner ress Aso for the express reading pleasures of the people of its
r W iA circulation area, be they past, present or future resi-
3A l I Published weekly by ECB Publishing, Inc., 180
LAZARo ALEMAN West Washington St. Monticello, FL 32344.
Senior Staff Writer AdWingNewia Periodicals postage PAID at the Post Office in
Monticello, Florida 32345.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
MONTICELLO NEWS, P.O. Box 428, Monticello, FL
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m. for \\cd .l.,d. ., paper, This newspaper reserves the right to reject any
and \\ ic....i, at 3:00 p.m. for Friday's paper, advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions that, in the
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is Monday at 3:00 p.m. for \\,, opinion of the management, will not be for the best
paper, and \\Lic, .i.i at 3 p.m. for Friday's paper. interest of the county and/or the owners of this newspa-
here w leforEAffidavits. per, and to investigate any advertisement submitted.
All photos given to ECB Publishing, Inc. for publica-
Subscription Rates: tion in this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6
Florida $45 per year months from the date they are dropped off. ECB
Out-of-State $52 per year Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for photos beyond
said deadline.


Friday, July 1, 2011

www. ecbpublishing. corn

Jefferson County Journal * 3A

�efferson county giving



Longterm care
providers and caregivers
from nursing homes
around the area will hold
a news conference and
petition signing at 10:30
a.m. on Friday, July 1, at
the Brynwood Center; a
five-star skilled nursing
center in Monticello that
serves patients and resi-
dents from the surround-
ing Tallahassee area.
As the U.S. Congress
debates entitlement
reform and deficit reduc-
tion options, the purpose
of the gathering is to urge
federal lawmakers to pre-
serve funding for seniors
in light of the State
Legislature's recent $187.5
million cut to Medicaid

funding for nursing home longterm care facilities in With skilled nursing
care that will take effect the Tallahassee area will care playing an important
July 1. see their Medicaid reim- role in our state's econom-
Providers and care- bursement rates reduced ic recovery, creating over
givers represent the by more than $2 million 259,000 jobs, the negative
Florida Health Care annually when the 2011- impact of inadequate
Association and the 2012 state budget takes funding could trigger sig-
national Coalition to effect July 1. nificant job losses, given
Protect Senior Care, Brynwood will see a that 70 percent of nursing
respectively $294,570 annual reduction. home costs pay for the
Tallahassee area Statewide, the 6.5 per- people working in facili-
skilled nursing facilities cent ($187.5 million) cut to ties.
are warning of the grow- nursing home Medicaid Caregivers from the
ing cumulative squeeze funding amounts to an area will stress the direct
that state Medicaid and average reduction of threat these cuts will have
federal Medicare funding $288,932 annually per on staffing and the jobs of
will place on their ongo- facility or $12.07 per the frontline caregivers
ing ability to meet the Medicaid patient day, leav- who make a key difference
growing care needs of ing 40 percent of nursing in patient quality out-
Florida's elderly homes to operate in the comes.
As a result of state red unless significant Historically Medicare
budget cuts passed during reductions to operating has been forced to fill the
2011 legislative session, expenses are made. gap when Medicaid does

not adequately fund the
needs of nursing home
Besides addressing
the challenges the
Medicaid funding cuts
will have on nursing
home care in Florida,
caregivers, residents and
their family members will
sign a 10-foot petition urg-
ing federal lawmakers in
Washington, D.C. to "pre-
serve, protect and defend
adequate Medicare and
Medicaid funding as the
vital national discussion
surrounding federal enti-
tlement funding unfolds
throughout 2011 and

The Coalition to
Protect Senior Care
(CPSC,) a national coali-
tion of healthcare assis-
tants, longterm care nurs-
es, certified nursing
assistants and others who
deliver round-the-clock,
front-line care to seniors
and caregivers at
Brynwood Center, in con-
junction with Florida
Health Care Association,
which represents
Brynwood along with
over 500 of Florida's
longterm care facilities,
will discuss how any fur-
ther reductions in
Medicaid and Medicare
would impact Florida
seniors, its caregiver
community, and long
term care businesses that
support the state's eco-
nomic recovery. A m o n g
the Coalition to Protect
Senior Care membership
are: American
Association for Long
Term Care Nursing
(AALTCN) * Alliance for
Quality Nursing Home
Care * American College
of Health Care
Administrators (ACHCA)
* American Health Care
As soc i action
(AHCA)/Florida Health
Care Association (FHCA)
* American Health
Quality Association

ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Monticello/
Jefferson County
Chamber of Commerce
held its monthly general
membership meeting at
noon on Tuesday June
14. Attendees enjoyed a
luncheon meal catered
by Cottage Catering on
Mulberry/Mary Frances

Its mission is to
improve Florida's econo-
my and environment,
while building a safer,
healthier, higher quality
of life for all of its citi-
zens. The future success
of Florida depends upon
individuals, organiza-
tions, corporations and
government working
together responsibly to
preserve and conserve
our natural resources,

ECB Publishing Photo By Debbie Snapp June 14, 2011.
Monticello/Jefferson County Chamber of
Commerce member Denise Vogelgesang introduced
Tim Center, director of Sustainable Florida-Collins
Center, as guest speaker at the general meeting.

Guest speaker was
Tim Center, director of
Sustainable Florida-
Collins Center and vice-
president for
Sustainability Initiatives
Sustainable Florida.
Sustainable Florida-
Collins Center is the pre-
mier alliance of organi-
zations and leaders com-
mitted to promoting sus-
tainable development
principles through col-
laboration and education
seeking to balance eco-
nomic interests with the
need to be socially and
environmentally respon-

maintain continued eco-
nomic success and
ensure that all in our
state have the opportuni-
ty for a safe, healthy and
vibrant quality of life. He
gave a 30-year overview
of local growth, and his
In other Chamber
news: the Chamber is
offering low cost adver-
tising opportunities for
its members. The
Monticello News is put-
ting together a tabloid
insert that will feature
hometown businesses.
The tabloids will be dis-
tributed to the Monticello

News readership and in
Chamber relocation
packets. Members can
also advertise on the
home page of the
Chamber of Commerce
w e b s i t e .
In local government
the Jefferson County
Board of County
Commissioners met in
June and took the follow-
ing actions: County
Coordinator Roy
Schleicher announced
that the construction per-
mit for the Livestock and
Horse Arena from the
Northwest Water
Management District
has been closed.
Operation and mainte-
nance of the facility will
be transferred to the
Extension Office; he also
announced that the Rock
Mine Committee would
meet; an investment pol-
icy authored by Clerk of
Court Kirk Reams and
Commissioner Betsy
Barfield was approved;
the Community Traffic
Safety Team met on
June 14 in the County
Coordinators office. A
FDOT representative
and commissioners
Monroe and Barfield
were in attendance; a
SCOP resolution to
widen and repave the
Waukeenah Highway
from Waukeenah to
Wacissa was
approved. The project is
estimated to cost $1.5 mil-
Visit your Chamber
website at
www.monticellojefferson or call your



A-.9 E
vIFS Vt z:C

I mainstreet



"Restrictions apply. Contract required.
Contact Main Street Broadband for full details.

Chamber Hears About

Collins Center Initiative

From The Heart Music Hour

At The Monticello Opera House

Saturday, July 9,2011

(AHQA) * American
Occupational Therapy
Association (AOTA) *
American Physical
Therapy Association
(APTA) * American
Society of Health Care
Executives (ASHCAE) *
Coalition of Women in
Long Term Care (COWL) *
National Association of
Health Care Assistants
(NAHCA). National
Association for the
Support of Long Term
Care (NASL) * National
Rural Health Association
* Senior Clinician Group.
Join with Brynwood
Center Administrator
Lisa McGinley, Brynwood
Center Nurse Barbara
Kirksey, Brynwood
Center Certified Nursing
Assistant Brenda
Thompson, Brynwood
Center Resident Diana
Mahoney, Florida House
Representative Leonard
Bembry (D-10) and
Florida Senator Bill Mont
ford at 10:30 a.m. on
Friday, July 1, at the
Brynwood Center, 1656
South Jefferson Street in
For more informa-
tion, contact the
Brynwood Center at 850-
997-1800 or call Kristen
Knapp, at 850-510-4389 or

4A * Jefferson County Journal




Friday, July 1, 2011

3 age ( ne



Cont. From Page 1 Youth Center

Cont. From Page 1

* Each day, more
than 4,000 youths try
smoking for the first
time and another 2,000
become regular daily
* An estimated one-
third of adolescent
experimentation with
smoking can be directly
attributed to tobacco
advertising and promo-
tional activities.
* Internal tobacco
industry documents
strongly suggest that
manufacturers inten-
tionally target youths
through use of candy-
like flavors in tobacco
* National studies
have found that the vast
majority of people who
are using the flavored
tobacco products are
youths and young
The voluntary ban
applies to all flavored
tobacco products,
including snuff flour,
plug and twist tobacco,
fine cuts, and chewing
tobacco that has been

flavored through the
addition of natural or
artificial flavorings.
Chairman Stephen
Fulford alone comment-
ed on the resolution
before the board unani-
mously approved it.
"My only comment
is that a resolution is
good and well, but we
should be encouraging
retailers not to sell alco-
hol and tobacco to kids,
which I understand is a
big problems here,"
Fulford said.
In June 2010, com-
missioners adopted a
Health Department
sponsored ordinance
that closed a loophole in
federal law that allowed
the temporary setup of
booths for the distribu-
tion of free tobacco sam-
The ordinance
specifically forbids per-
sons from knowingly
distributing or furnish-
ing free tobacco prod-
ucts in Jefferson County,
or causing such prod-


ners' terms in future,
thus allowing for a cer-
tain level of experience
on the board at all
times. He suggested
that the commission
appoint or reappoint
five planners this com-
ing September and
appoint or reappoint
the other five next
"That way, the
board can begin
informing the public
that applications to the
positions will be accept-
ed, and also informing
current members who
are interested in keep-
ing the positions that
they can reapply," he
Other of the revi-
sions discussed includ-
ed the removal of
appointed members
who missed three con-
secutive meetings,
unless the absences
were for legitimate rea-
sons; the possible exten-
sion of the planners'
terms to three years;
the imposition of a
limit on the number of
consecutive terms that
an appointee could

serve; and the adver-
tisement of vacancies
on such boards.
It was the sugges-
tion of County
Coordinator Roy
Schleicher that com-
missioners apply the
standards to all of the
county's appointed
boards and that com-
missioners review and
appoint or reappoint all
members of appointed
boards each September.
The test, of course,
will be follow through
and the enforcement of
the policy Indeed, the
idea of annually
reviewing all commit-
tee assignments and
appointing or reap-
pointing members
annually has been dis-
cussed previously, but
never put into practice.
Likewise for the
rule calling for the
removal of appointees
who miss consecutive
meetings; the rule has
been in effect for years,
but has rarely, if ever,
been enforced.
Typically, appointees
serve until they step
down voluntarily

Spaces Still Available

For 4-H Camps

Here's some good news! The Jefferson County 4-
H still has a limited number of spaces available in
the 8 to 9 year-old day camp and the overnight camp
at Cherry Lake. Youths ages 8 to 18 can enroll in the
overnight camp at Cherry Lake and youths ages 13
to 18 can serve as camp counselors.
In the last two weeks, 4-H campers have watched
their arrows pierce the air, petted a gopher tortoise,
fired air rifles, conquered clay birds, dissected owl
pellets, gone fishing, sampled delicacies, learned
how bears are caught, and studied an assortment of
insects, among other activities.
"If you want your child to have a summer filled
with rewarding opportunities, don't let him or her
miss another moment," says Extension Office
Director John Lilly
The 4-H method of "Learning by Doing" allows
youth to gain an assortment of life skills, in addition
to traditional academic skills such as reading, math,
science, and technology According to statewide
data, the more 4-H events that your child partici-
pates in, the more they grow.
"The layering of these multiple opportunities
for youth tends to produce a higher level of reported
skill development," the data reports.
Teenagers who serve as camp counselors learn
even more. Teens have the opportunity to develop
and fine-tune the kinds of skills that they will need
to succeed in the workplace or in college, such as
responsibility, teamwork, social skills, being able to
build positive relationships and leadership skills.
To register your child or children for these 4-H
camps, go by the Jefferson County Extension Office.
The office is located directly behind the post office,
at 275 North Mulberry Street, Monticello, FL 32344.
Office hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day Monday
thru Friday The phone number is 850-342-0187. The
person to contact for the 4-H camps is Lilly

ucts to be furnished or
distributed anywhere
without charge. The
prohibition applies to
cigarettes, tobacco
products, and coupons
for cigarettes or other
tobacco products. And it
applies to any place or
event that is opened to
the public.
Persons who violate
the ordinance are sub-
ject to daily fines of
$1,000 per violation.
According to the
U.S. Food and Drug
Administration (FDA),
flavored-tobacco prod-
ucts have become
increasingly common
in the United States.
These products - con-
taining such flavors as
vanilla, orange, choco-
late, cherry and coffee
- are considered
"starters" that pave the
way for smoking habits
that can lead to life-
times of addiction, the
FDA states.
For more informa-
tion on the topic, visit

mnt. From Page 1

It's also supposed to
be that each commis-
sioner appoints two
planners, preferably
from the commission-
er's district. But as
things stand now, sever-
al of the planners live
in districts others than
the ones they represent,
either because they
moved since their ini-
tial appointments, or
because a commission-
er appointed the indi-
vidual from outside the
commissioner's district
to begin with.
Hines Boyd introduced
the idea of henceforth
each commissioner
appointing a single
planner from his or her
district and having the
other five planners
serve at-large positions.
"There would be a
requirement that five
have to live in the dis-
trict each represents,
but the other five could
come from any dis-
trict," Boyd said.
The idea didn't get
very far, however.
In the end, Shirley
agreed to bring back for
later reconsideration a
revised proposal that
included the changes
suggested during the

investment, "
Commissioner Eric
Smith said of Turner
and the other 80 award
recipients. "The busi-
ness partners honored
through these awards
embody the type of com-
mitment we need to
make every one of our
schools a success, and
I'm pleased to recognize
them for the vital role
they play in improving
our education system."
The award specifi-
cally recognized the
BTYCC's efforts during
the last several years to
ensure that all youths,
and middle/high school
students in particular,
acquire a deeper under-
standing and apprecia-
tion of the natural envi-
ronment, especially as it
relates to conservation,
wildlife management
and renewable energy
During the last few
years, the BRYCC has
hosted four Ecology
Days and provided fund-
ing to enhance athletic
and fine arts programs
in the area, according to
the FDOE. Additionally,
the center last year spon-
sored a comprehensive
four-week paid summer
internships that allowed
eight Jefferson County

Middle High School stu-
dents to learn about
environmental issues
and related career
The brainchild of
Turner, the BTYCC
opened officially in
March 2008 in partner-
ship with the Florida
Fish and Wildlife
Commission (FWC),
which manages the facil-
ity Today, the BTYCC
serves as a model for
other youth facilities
across the state. Among
its many features, the
160-acre center boasts a
3-D archery course,
state-of-the-art rifle and
shotgun shooting
ranges, a 36-acre fish-
stocked pond, and solar-
powered skeet shooting
facilities with
biodegradable clay
The state-run pri-
vate facility is specifical-
ly geared to provide
youths with opportuni-
ties to learn and develop
hunting and fishing
skills, as well as teach-
ing them about land
stewardship and a
greater appreciation of
the outdoors.
At the BTYCC,
trained volunteer
instructors teach youths

ages 12 through 17 - and
on special occasions,
youths as young as five
-- Olympic-style
archery; fishing and
casting techniques; shot-
gun, small-bore rifle and
muzzleloading shooting;
and flora and fauna iden-
tification, among other
outdoors skills.
Kids may also, in
season and with the
appropriate supervision,
fish and shoot waterfowl
on the property's 36-acre
pond, shoot doves in des-
ignated fields, and hunt
deer and other game on
the adjacent 900 acres
that Turner makes avail-
able to the center.
'Classes at the cen-
ter are free and the facil-
ity and the FWC provide
all equipment and mate-
rials, including the
ammunition and tackle.
The only requirements
are that youths be ages
12 to 17, complete the
free hunter safety educa-
tion course, and come
accompanied with an
adult, preferably a par-
ent or guardian.
The center is located
about nine miles south
of Monticello, off U.S. 19
South and just north of
U.S. 27. For more infor-
mation, visit

Fireworks Display Cont. From Page 1

his division was present-
ly fighting three fires in
the southern part of the
county, none of which
were yet controlled.
He and Ellerbe
shared weather forecasts
that predicted scattered
rainfall and possible
thunderstorms for the
area on Thursday and
Friday, but no expected
rainfall during the week-
end and into Monday
Bullock confessed
being "torn between
head and heart". His
head and concern about
the liability he carried
counseled him to post-
pone the event, he said.
But his heart and the
entertainer in him told
him to go for it.
He pointed out that
the risk of fire could
extend within a quarter
mile of the aerial fire-
works, and that it could
be five to six hours
before the fire reached
the point where it was
Matthews said if a
fire developed in the
woods, it would require

The invites, the theme, the decora-
tions, and oh, don't forget the food.
How in the world will you ever get it
all done? Don't worry. Just use
this handy party planning
checklist as your
guide. -

4pK P& Bpx 428
Ov. Wsftlngto. Sm
Mcbnelc-ellEo. FL 32345

dozer crews, as his
equipment could not
penetrate the area.
Absent dozers, his men
would have to fight any
blaze on foot, he said.
Coker offered to
have two dozer units on
standby specifically ded-
icated to Jefferson
County on the evening of
the Fourth. But he con-
ceded that other entities
in the district were also
sponsoring fireworks
displays and if a fire
broke out elsewhere in
the district, the two
units would have to
respond there.
The commissioners
and experts also talked
about the potential of
fires starting from indi-
viduals who set off fire-
works in their own back-
yards, and the likelihood
that absent the commu-
nity authorized fire-
works display, it would
encourage individuals to
do their own private fire-
In the end, the com-
mission opted to take a
middle road and sched-

ule a reevaluation of the
situation on Sunday
evening, with the possi-
bility of canceling the
event then.
As it stands now,
activities are scheduled
to begin at the former
high school grounds on
Water Street at 6 p.m.
Monday, July 4th.
Among the planned
activities are cloggers, a
cake auction, a blues
band, choir singing, a
flag presentation,
remarks by elected offi-
cials and other digni-
taries, recognition of
various military veter-
ans and emergency first
responders, and the fire-
works display at about 9
Bullock plans to
launch the aerial fire-
works display from the
track west of the stadi-
um in the old high
school athletic complex.
The American
Legion Post 49 and other
veteran groups made
possible this year's

-Set a convienient dals arid loceffiln for Vie party
-Make out a guest list
- Select a flherne for Viea rty, 0 dleakxod�-Uackl< ie, cos-
hbvve. 9Msordj6 luu. etc.
Mlan a rrheu based an the style or Vhem of #is party
iawd start shoppeng for decoaoraL~
-Mad out ibwftations toguests.
- et a final head court can guests.
Make a grcery Est for the foods o� ietmenrwu-
Clean all dhes, irbes and other supplies Ithat will be
used at the party.
-Order any special Items needed. such as flow~em
-Start rnakkig any decortions you planned to do yovur-
Shop for all grvoeries and Itemrs needed Ifor the party
r ~~Doublachedyou~r list to mrake sure nothing has been
-Make out a schiedule for cookkig the f2ooscric the
Prepare ad ft� as r nwey of Vie foods criithe rym-uJ
as possile
Caan houe.
Shop for any last-mmwte imorne wecleO
-C*op. dice and prepae as rmany inhgredlerds for the
ibodS oC"Ithe FMWnU as POSSIM34
-Thaw *,ods o. W.0 or.u *0at. prpared ahead of
-Decorate forVie par~t
-Set LIP babies ard secvklg arema
- O~e the party area one fkvW quick cleaning.
-Cook the foods accoditrlg to you sheul
- Chill ff b~eweges. for the party
- eean up the kiche
-Put ffinishing tous on r�the We
Ligh-t CarKS86, itM deSIFOd.
T on nvis it Ndesired.
Sot out harWd-oeuvres and beverges.
-Open w%3
Take a deep breath arnd gt et mVito o pen 9-.e door
and ha� sorne ftw!


Friday, July 1, 2011

www. ecbpublishing. corn

Jefferson County Journal * 5A

efferson County giving

TcbiiU ti

Ashville Area Volunteer
Fire Department meets
6:30 p.m. on the first
Friday of each month at
the fire station. Contact
John Staffieri at 850-997-
6807 for more details.
Monticello Jamboree is
held 7 to 11 p.m. every
Friday evening at 625
South Water Street, just
three blocks north of
the American Legion
Otto Walker Post 49. For
questions or concerns
contact Curtis Morgan
at 850-933-8138 or Bobby
Connell at 850-445-0049.
There are doorprizes,
cold soft drinks and
Lions Club Yard Sale
beginning at 8 a.m. on
Saturday in the
Monticello News park-
ing lot. Contact Lion
Debbie at 850-997-0901 to
make table arrange-
ments for your sale.
Donations of yard sale
items can be dropped off
at the News Office 8 a.m.
to 5 p.m. or on the day of
the event.
Cub Scout Pack 808
meets at 5 p.m. every
other Saturday at the
Beau Turner Youth
Conservation Center.
For more information
contact Cub Scout
Master Greg Wynot at
VFW Post 251 meets 5
p.m. on the first Sunday
of each month at the
Learning Center on
Marvin Street for a
meeting. Contact
Commander Ned Hill at
850-339-5524 for more
Celebrate America in
Monticello at the Old
High School Football
Field, Tiger Lane off
South Water Street.
Presented by the
American Legion and
Veterans of Foreign
Wars, there will be food
and entertainment
sponsored by Progress
Energy beginning at
6:00 p.m. This year's cel-
ebration is free of
charge. Fireworks will
begin at 9:15 p.m.
VFW Ladies Auxiliary
Post 251 meets 6:30 p.m.
on the first Monday of
each month at
Memorial MB Church.
Contact President Mary
Madison at 850-210-7090
for more information.
Sons Of The American
Legion (SAL) meetings
are held at 6:30 p.m. on
the first Monday of each
month in the Otto
Walker Post 49 on South
Water Street in
Monticello. For more
information contact
District III Commander

Buddy Westbrook at 850-
MainStreet of
Monticello, Florida
General Membership
Meeting is held at 5 p.m.
on the first and third
Monday of every month
at the Cherry Street
Commons on South
Cherry Street. Contact
Dan Schall at 850-251-
3878 for more informa-
tion. For more informa-
tion about upcoming
Main Street Speaker
Series contact Anne
Holt at 850-997-5110 or
Come to hear
about updates and proj-
ects that MainStreet has
been working on.
AA women's meetings
are held on Mondays at
6:45 p.m.; AA meetings
follow at 8 p.m., at the
Christ Episcopal
Church Annex, 425
North Cherry Street.
For more information,
call 850-997-2129 or 850-
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 850-
212-7669 for more infor-
JULY 5, 21
Jefferson County Lions
Club meets at 1 p.m. on
the first Tuesday and at
5 p.m. on the third
Thursday of each
month at the Rare Door
Restaurant, in the meet-
ing room on North
Cherry Street. For more
information contact
Lion Debbie at 850-997-
0901, leave a message.
Jefferson Arts Gallery
business meeting is
held on the first
Wednesday of the
month from 11 a.m. to 12
p.m., in the gallery at
575 West Washington
Street in downtown
Monticello. Become a
member! Get involved!
Be there!
Monticello Kiwanis
Club meets every
Wednesday at noon at
the Jefferson Country
Club on the Boston
Highway for lunch, a
program, and a meet-
ing. Contact President
Jessica Corley at 850-
997-2591 for more infor-
You may qualify for
assistance through the
Capital Area
Community Action
Agency Weatherization
Assistance Program.
The program reduces
heating and cooling
costs by improving the

energy efficiency of the
home. Contact Annette
Wilson at 850-997-4104
for an appointment
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on
the first Thursday at
Union Hill AME
Church. Homes in
Jefferson County are
needed for weatheriza-
tion. Or, contact Pat
Hall or Melissa Watson
at 850-997-8231 for addi-
tional information, and
other services currently
being offered. This is
free to the client.
AA meetings are held
weekly at 8 p.m. on
Thursday at the Christ
Episcopal Church
annex, 425 North
Cherry Street. For
more information call
850-997-2129 or 850-997-
Rotary meets at 12 p.m.
on Friday at the First
Presbyterian Church in
the fellowship hall for
lunch and a meeting
with a program and
speaker. Contact
President Bill Watson
at 850-997-2591 or mem-
ber Mary Frances
Gramling at 850-997-
3657 for more informa-
From The Heart Music
Hour begins at 6:30 on
Friday and Saturday
evenings at the
Monticello Opera
House in the banquet
hall with Happy Hour
followed by a jam-
packed night of live
music, food by Posh
Java, dessert by
Tupelo's Bakery and
drinks from the Opera
House bar; Theatre
Show at 8 p.m. and an
After Party at 10 p.m.
The party continues
upstairs in the theatre,
and then the after party
winds up at midnight
after more live music
downstairs. On the
stage Friday: Brian
Bowen, 19 South, Sarah
Mac Band and Tobacco
Road. Saturday: Brian
Bowen, Mimi & The
HearnDogs, The
Currys, Steve Leslie
and special guest
appearance by Quincy
native and Nashville
Star Billy Dean.
Contact the Opera
House for ticket infor-
mation at 850-997-4242
or visit monticellooper- Admission
is $20 per night; $35 for
two-night package; and
$50 for limited two-

night meet & greet tick
ets that give you a free
pass to get up close and
personal with the music
cians. This episode i
sponsored by WFSI
and recorded por
tions will air on WFSI
in the fall. It's bound t
be another top-notch
e v e n
with fabulous performed
rs and a great format
With superb effects by
Production Suppor
Monticello Red Hat
Scarlett O'Hatters
meet at 11:30 a.m. o0
the second Saturday a
a location of their
choosing. Contact Pa
Muchowski at 850-997
0688 or Jacque
Langford at 850-997-089
for more information.
Family Reunion for th
descendants of Rhoda
(Fountain) and Abne
Teate will be held on
Saturday beginning a
10 a.m. at the Cody
Pentecostal Holines
Church, located at 381.
Tram Road (CR-259) in
Wacissa / Cody
Jefferson County
Descendants include
the family names o
Monroe, Connell, High
Fletcher, Kornegay
Miller, Moore, Coggins
Ward, Register and
more. There will be
covered dish lunch with
paper goods and ice fur
nished. Attendees ar
asked to bring family:
photos and any family:
information to share
with others. For mor
information contact
Ann (Johnson) Brown
at 1-251-931-3179 or 1
Big Bend Horseman'
Club meets at 7 p.m. o0
the second Monday a
Green Industrie
Institute for a brief pro
gram and meeting. Thi
is an open horse clul
for all breeds. Everyone
is welcome. Go t
for more information.
American Legion Pos
49 meets at 6:30 p.m. on
the second Tuesday o
each month for a busi
ness meeting and pro
gram at the Otto Walke
Post on South Wate
Street. Contac
Commander Paul Klug
at 850-997-3603 o
Adjutant Ron Slik at 850
997-8103 for more infor






County Chamber of
Commerce General
Membership Meeting is
held at noon on the sec-
ond Tuesday of each
month. The meeting
includes lunch and a pro-
gram. For more informa-
tion on all regularly
scheduled meetings visit
the Chamber Website at
monticellojefferson- or call 850-997-
Summer Reading
Program, "Alligators
All Around," will be
held at the Jefferson
Elementary School on
Tuesday at 2 p.m. with
Jan Godown Annino,
award winning Florida
author; on 7/19 Katie

Adams and the Make
Believe Theater pres-
ent "The Legend of
Johnny Appleseed";
and on 7/26 Mama
Koku, Atlanta based
storyteller who makes
stories come to life.
Contact Library
Director Kitty Brooks
at 850-342-0205 for fur-
ther information.
Jefferson Soil and
Water Conservation
Board will meet at
11:30 a.m. on the sec-
ond Thursday of the
month in the Jefferson
County Extension
Office conference
room. Dorothy P.
Lewis, secre-
tary/treasurer, reports
the meeting is open to
the public.


FUND h mrb0

SLooking beyond this year's Fourth of July
S, celebration, the committee behind the
fundraising effort is looking for donations to
, build a fund for next year's and
d subsequent years' fireworks displays.
a To make a donation to the Fireworks Fund,
h 9 visit Capital City Bank or
h Farmers & Merchants Bank or
\- call American Legion Post 49
e VBuddy Westbrook at
y 850-997-2973.
e j George Carswell
t Buddy Westbrook
Fred Beshears - Total Landscape Supplies
n Morris Petroleum
L - Childers Construction Company
Don Taylor
Hiram Masonic Lodge #5
S Preble-Rish Inc.
Jackson's Drug Store
n Charles Sarkisian
t Jack Carswell
s Carolyn Martin
\ Angela Gray
- Judge Robert Plaines
S Bill Brumfield
S " Kirk Reams
b Gerald Hocking
ee John Finlayson
Brown & Brown
0 John Hawkins
Tom Harmon
Steve C. Walker Realty
Jon D. Caminez, PA
Hines Boyd
t Thomas L. Folsom
Dick Bailar
n Jeni Bond Smith
)f PaulAdams
Debbie D'Attile
Mike Humphrey
- Altrusa Int'l of Monticello
r Carla1JC Republican Party
SCara Wheeler - Creative Stitches
r American Legion Post 49
At Charlie Reichert
Postel Hopkins
g Raymond Kercher
rAllen Brake
SSean Gray
- Tom H/ogle
- s Monticello Rotary
. Pinckney Plantation
* North Florida Abstract
Tommy Surles
A ^ Jimmy's Auto
Atty. Robert Morris
SChicken Delight
. ,VFW Post 251
Boy Scout Troop 803
* Dick Dibble
Bubba Bullock
Lois Hunter
Sheriff David Hobbs
Marty Bishop
County Commissioners
4 City of Monticello
SCv Emily Anderson
Asst. State's Atty. Neill Wade
Sarah G. Pafford
Tinker & Tinker Masonry
Big Bend Realty
Allen Boyd, Jr.
Roger Champion
> Ray Hughes
S� Roy Schleicher
Capital City Bank
Carl Hanks
Jim Billberry
i ~Big Bend Timber
Rare Door Restaurant
Marianne Arbulu
Ron Slik
Frank Colb
Lions Club
\ " Patti Liles
Chuck McKelvy
Steve Rissman
\Jeff Sorensen
Dean Jerger
Dean & Andie Jerger
Dr. John Brinson
R.W. Connell & Co.,
Gordon & Sherri Dean

Stay overnight in beautiful Jefferson County
Bed & Breakfasts; Local Hotels & Motels
For more information go to

S .. ijA



4 4





Lic, # CBC 1256821

XA1tChIJ U ILllrgdlIL

I was elected in 2007 by the citizens of Monticello, Florida. I
have enjoyed serving in the capacity as Chief of Police for the past
four years. I was unopposed this term and will be again privileged to
serve as your Chief. Certainly, the combined efforts of the Monticello
Police Department and its citizens will help strengthen and empower
the children and families of the community in which we live and
work. The Monticello Police Department is here for the safety and
well being of our citizens. Remember, this is your department and we
work for you. The Monticello Police Department will assist everyone
in their efforts to make Monticello a safer and better place to live.
Thank you for your confidence and I look forward to continue serv-
ing as your Chief of Police. This office has an open door policy 24
hours a day.
Chief of Police
Fred Mosley Jr.

Political advertisement paid for and approved by
Fred Mosley Jr. for Chief of Police

5 - - I -- - . - . . - -- . . .

Licensed & Insured

'PII jr0l: ..wt 'A"n0ki k :1, k7;:, 11 Jr I
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6A * Jefferson County Journal

www. ecbpublishing. com

Friday, July 1, 2011

schooll &$ ports

JCHS 1980-1989 aCi iRllN hIaR Aucilla Cheerleaders

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ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The JCHS 1980-1989
Mass Class Reunion will
be held this evening,
Friday, July 1 at Julie's
Place in Tallahassee.
Classmates will 'Meet &
Greet' at 7 p.m. to
'Celebrate the 80"s' at the
restaurant location: 2901
North Monroe Street. For
directions call 850-386-
Plan to bring year-
books, photos and other
memorabilia to share.
Enjoy good food, dancing,
some wonderful fellowship
and fun memories of days
gone by. There is no fee for
this get-together... but you
will be responsible for
your own tab.
For more reunion
information, contact
Chairman Carolyn
Hamilton at 850-284-4306 or
Helen Cuyler at 850-591-
5039 or go to jchsmass-

Polish Skills
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Aucilla Christian Academy varsity and jun-
ior varsity cheerleaders have been coming together
approximately three nights per week during the
summer months, to polish their skills, abilities and
keep themselves finely tuned and in shape.
Varsity Cheerleading Coach Shona Whiddon
said that on average there are 13 junior varsity and
13 varsity cheerleaders who report to the scheduled
summer practices.
The varsity girls are continually working on
their cheer routines that they will perform during
the cheerleading camp next month," said Whiddon.
"The junior varsity girls mainly work on the
cheering routines they will be performing during
games on the sideline," she added.
Whiddon said the varsity cheerleaders had
already attended a one-day cheerleading stunt camp,
where they focused on safety and even more
advanced stunts than the girls already perform. She
added that the junior varsity girls would be taking
the same one-day stunt camp July 17.
The girls will continue meeting on a regular
basis to practice together and the week of July 25-28
they will all attend the Rosen Shingle Creek Resort
in Orlando for Fellowship of Christian Cheerleaders
Varsity Cheerleading Camp.
Whiddon said during that camp the girls would
ensure safety focus on their cheerleading skills,
strength and conditioning and developing a closer
relationship with God.
Coaching the junior varsity girls this year is
Lisa Jackson.


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Photos Submitted
JCHS 1980-1989 Mass Class Reunion Committee Members pictured from left to
right are: Helen Cuyler, Angela Lewis, Chairperson Carolyn Hamilton, Valerie Brown-
Williams and Teresa (Penny) Thompson

Hardwood Warriors Brushing Up For New Season

ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Aucilla Christian Academy varsity
Warriors have been brushing up on the hard-
wood over the summer and Coach Dan Nennstiel
informed of the summer practices and the bas-
ketball camp recently attended by six of the
team members, as well as other learning tech-
niques the boys are picking up on the court.
The Warriors have been coming together
every Thursday evening from 7 p.m. until 9 p.m.,
once the hot summer days have gotten cooler
and they work on the basic fundamentals of the
game, such as shooting, footwork, passing, etc.
The greatest learning aspect of the
Thursday night open gym is all of those attend-
ing to assist the team in bettering their ability
on the hardwood. "We have a lot of alumni, par-
ents and former Aucilla players coming out and
actually playing with the boys and teaching
them the techniques they learned on the basket-
ball court.

"It's a great experience to play and learn
with the former players. It's good, clean compe-
tition and gives them the perfect opportunity to
learn from their elders," said Nennstiel.
"The summer program utilizing these alum-
ni, parents and former players made a great
impact on our middle school team last year.
They only lost one game," he added. "I'm sure it
will have a great impact on the players this year
also but the proof is in the pudding."
Nennstiel added that last week six of the
players attended basketball camp at Valdosta
State University. "Valdosta has a very nice pro-
gram with some of the best players in the area,"
said Nennstiel. "The six players who attended
the camp worked on the fundamentals and it's
very good for them to have the ball in their
hands again rather than getting rusty over the
summer months," he said.
Those Warriors attending the camp included
Gatlin Nennstiel, Carson Nennstiel, Ricky
Finlayson, Robbie Tenney, Jay Finlayson and
Josh Funderburke.


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Friday, July 1, 2011

www. ecbpublishing. corn

Jefferson County Journal * 7A


Lady Warriors Bettering Skills On Hardwood

ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
Aucilla Christian
Academy Varsity Girls
Basketball Coach Daryl
Adams and Junior
Varsity Girls Basketball
Coach Richard Watt
have been setting regu-
lar practices throughout
the summer ever since
the Memorial Day week-
end so the girls could
continue working at bet-
tering their level of
skills on the hardwood.
Adams said on aver-
age about five girls had
been showing up regu-
larly, but that number is
sometimes higher and
sometimes lower and
they continually work

on individual skills and
focusing on the funda-
mentals of the game
including passing the
ball, dribbling skills,
blocking, shooting,
rebounding and they
even compete against
each other in two on
three and three on three
"The games are to
reinforce the things they
know and also helps
keep them from getting
rusty or out of condi-
tioning over the summer
months, " said Adams.
"On June 25 and 26
we attended the
University of Florida
team camp and we had
11 girls attending," he
added. "That's the high-

est number we have had
in about four or five
years," said Adams.
During the camp the
girls played in three
games per day against
the 60-plus attending
teams at the camp. "The
other teams are from all
over Florida, Georgia
and other states. They
are teams who play all
year long, so we got beat
bad, but it was a positive
learning experience for
the girls," he said.
"The younger girls
got to know the pressure
and what is expected of
them when they are on a
varsity team," he added.
"We did everything
together, we ate our
meals together, worked

on our individual plays
and the younger girls
learned about the pres-
sure of being on the var-
sity team, they learned
about building team
chemistry and that it
takes a lot of hard work
to be on a varsity team,"
said Adams.
"The girls have
shown a lot of improve-
ment already Some do
have a tendency to miss
some of our open gym
times, because they are
also on the cheerleading
squad," he said. "The
girls are making more
and more progress
toward improvement
each day"
Adams said the
teams will also be play-

Jefferson County WaITi0TS Squash Emerald Coast

ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Jefferson
County Warriors semi-
pro football team
squashed the Emerald
Coast Scorpions, 26-0,
June 25 to now stand on
an undefeated 4-0 sea-
As the Warrior
defense held strong,
holding the Scorpions
well away from the goal
line, the offense contin-
ued chalking up points
for the team.
Jefferson didn't
score in the first quar-
ter; they raked in 13
points in the second
quarter; brought in
another seven points in
the third quarter; and
finished up with an
additional six points in
the fourth quarter for
additional frosting on
the gridiron cake.
Deion Graham
served as the team quar-
terback for the entire
game. He had 10 pass
completions out of 17
attempts for 139 yards
and two touchdowns.
The Warrior run-
ning backs had a total of
29 carries for 132 yards,
two fumbles and four
Nicholas Freeman

had three carries for 10
Graham had five
carries for 24 yards and
one touchdown.
Tony Sims had five
carries for 10 yards and
one touchdown.
Montray Crumity
had eight carries for 73
yards, one fumble and
one touchdown.
Jarvis Davis had
three attempted carries
with no yardage gained.
Damisi Scott had
three carries for 12
yards and one fumble.
Montre al Biggins
had one carry for three
yards and one touch-
Dixon Daveon had
one attempted carry for
no additional yardage.
For the wide
receivers of Jefferson,
they collected nine pass
receptions for 139 yards.
Bruce Thomas had
three pass receptions
for 36 yards.
Ranardrick Phillips
had one pass reception
40 yards.
Henry Washington
had one reception for
eight yards.
Jitavian Bennett
had four pass receptions
for 55 yards.
Brandon Robinson
had three punts and

averaged 46 yards per
For Warrior punt
returns Jeffery
Williams chalked up
three returns for 26
The lone kickoff
return for the Warriors
came from Phillips, who
had one punt return for
25 yards.
On the defensive
side of the field, Tommy
Jackson had one tackle
and two assists.
Jeffery Williams
had one tackle.
Phillips had one
tackle and two assists.
Terrell Harrell had
two tackles and one
Kendrick Thomas
had three tackles, two
assists and two quarter-
back sacks.
Justin Lovett had
one tackle and two
Laddie Fead had
four tackles and two
Bay Lee had two
tackles, one assist and
one pass interception.
Jason Harville had
four tackles and two
Markel Andrew had
one tackle, two assists
and one blocked punt.
Bryant Gant had

two tackles, three
assists, one forced fum-
ble, one fumble recov-
ery and one quarter-
back sack.
Jermaine Collins
had five tackles, three
assists and one fumble
recovery for a 45-yard
Clyde Beatty had
two tackles and one
Montray Crumity
was named as the offen-
sive player of the week
and Jermaine Collins
was named the defen-
sive player of the week.
The Warriors are
off July 2; they face off
against the South
Georgia Noles, 7 p.m.,
July 9, there; they are
off July 16; action con-
tinues against the
Florida Rhinos, 7 p.m.,
July 23, away; Emerald
Coast Scorpions, 7 p.m.,
July 30, away; they are
off August 6; action
continues against
Florida Falcons, 7 p.m.,
August 13, away; and in
the final game of the
regular season the
Warriors face off
against the South
Georgia Noles, 7:30
p.m., here.
Tickets for the
home games are $7

ing some pick-up games tices reiterates the quote
with Madison over the by Billy Donovan, which
next couple of months states, Athletes are
until school starts. made during the sum-
"The summer prac- mer," he concluded.

ACA Warriors Keeping

Skills Sharp On Diamond

ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Aucilla
Christian Academy var-
sity baseball team has
been very busy keeping
their skills on the dia-
mond sharp over the
summer months by play-
ing opposing teams in
the area as basically
practice and workout
The Warriors have
played a five-inning dou-
ble header against
Madison County, June 1;
a five-inning double-
header against Taylor
County June 2; a five-
inning double-header
against Rickards June 8;
a seven-inning game
against Maclay June 9; a
seven-inning game
against Brooks County
June 14; a five-inning
double-header against
Taylor County June 16; a
seven-inning game
against Brooks County
June 21; a seven-inning
game against Maclay
June 23; and they
wrapped up the practice
sessions with a five-
inning double-header
against Rickards June
During the competi-
tions no statistics were
being kept and neither
were the scores. "I don't
keep stats and I don't
want to know the scores,
we're not there to win,
but to use this as an
opportunity to develop
our skills and better the
team for next year," said
Coach Drew Sherrod.
"I'm changing their
playing positions
around, instructing
them to bunt, steal,
changing up the batting
order to keep them
primed up for next year
and be able to handle no

matter what is thrown at
"Through these
practice games, if the
players do what I
instruct them to do, even
if they don't get a hit,
I'm happy with it,"
added Sherrod.
"Baseball is not just
about getting hits every
time you step up to the
plate, it's also about
being willing to sacrifice
yourself at times and do
whatever is needed of
you to help the team
"I will continue
working with them indi-
vidually and giving
them instruction for hit-
ting, fielding, stealing,
bunting, all of it. We will
also continue working in
the weight room and be
in top form when we hit
the field again in
Playing for the
Warriors next year will
be seniors Trent Roberts
and Tyler Jackson; jun-
iors Jared Jackson,
Russell Fraleigh, Josh
Wood, Hans Sorensen,
Tres Copeland and
Bradley Holm; sopho-
mores Hunter Horne,
Brandon Holm and
Casey Demott; and fresh-
men Austin Bishop,
Nick Roberts and Zack

Sunshine Express Downs Bainbridge In Double-Header

ECB Publishin
Staff Writer



Express downed
Bainbridge Sunday,
June 26 in a double-
header, taking a 29-17
victory in the first game
and a 29-27 win in the
second game.
Jay Jay went five
for five with four RBI's
and a homerun.
Chadric Brooks
went four for five with
three RBI's and one
Jarvis Atkins went
four for five with three
RBI's and a homerun.
Kelvin Jones went
four for five with three
RBI's and one homerun.
Rodney Barnard
went four for five with
two RBI's.
Jay McCue went
four for five with two
"Mr. MVP" Mario
Rivers went four for five
with seven RBI's and
one homerun.
Calvin Holmes went
four for four with four
RBI's and one homerun.
Brad Whitfield went
four for four with one
Destiny Vangates
went three for four with
two RBI's and one
Nick Russell went

four for four.
In the second game
Holmes went five for
five with four RBI's and
two homeruns.
Brooks went five for
five with three RBI's
and one homerun.
Barnard went four
for five with six RBI's
and a homerun.
Jay Jay went four
for five with four RBI's
and two homeruns.

Atkins went four for
five with two RBI's.
Vangates went four
for five with two RBI's.
Rivers went three
for five with four RBI's
and one homerun.
Zeke Gillyard went
three for four with one
Jones went two for
five with three RBI's.
Nick Russell went
two for five with two

Whitfield went one
for five.
Coach Roosevelt
Jones named Jay Jay
the MVP of the first
game and Holmes the
MVP of the second
The Sunshine
Express will face off
against Lake City
Sunday, July 3 at 4 p.m.,
home; Apalachicola, 4

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Church of Christ
US 19 South at
Cooper's Pond Road
Carl Desmartin, Minister
10 AM Bible School
11 AM Worship Hour
7 PM Bible Study

Isaiah 11:10-12 In that day
the root of Jesse, who shall
stand as a signal for the
peoples--of him shall the
nations inquire, and his resting
place shall be glorious. (11)
In that day the Lord will
extend his hand yet a second
time to recover the remnant
that remains of his people,
from Assyria, from Egypt,
from Pathros, from Cush, from
Elam, from Shinar, from
Hamath, and from the
coastlands of the sea. (12) He
will raise a signal for the
nations and will assemble the
banished of Israel, and gather
the dispersed of Judah from
the four corners of the earth.

Come and worship
with us! (John 4:24)

8A * Jefferson Journal

Friday, July 1, 2011

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$360/month with utilities.
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(850) 997-4340

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Simply the Best!

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tree and shrub removal, mow-
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850-509-8530 Quick Responses.
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1993 Toyota 4-Runner
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5 cute kittens (1 female and 4
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Call 850-973-3497
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on Saturday from 8 am - 2pm.
Watch for signs. Bicycles, tools,
houseware, antiques and lots of
misc. items.

Monticello Christian Academy- Middle/High school teaching
position. Teaching Certificate not required. Strong classroom
management skills a must. Strengths in Math and English.
Contact School Administrator at 997-6048.


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Friday, July 1, 2011

-ae gals

Jefferson County Journal * 9A

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10A:Layout 1 6/30/11 10:03 AM Page 1

10A * Jefferson County Journal

arm &

Friday, July 1, 2011


Grubbs Petroleum Sales

and NAPA Auto Parts
735 East Pearl Street
Monticello, Florida
For parts: 997-2509
We offer gas, road diesel
and farm diesel at
pumps 24 hours with any
major credit card.

The Jefferson Journal

Fish & Game Feeding Chart
How to use: the major and minor feeding times for each day are listed below. The majc-
feeding times are the best for the sportsman and last about 2 hours, the minor feeding
times can also have good success, but last only about 1 hour.
The I Weel, of July 1, 2011 through July 8, 2011
.1Major Feed Times are marked by an asterisk (*)

July 2
*1:40 AM
7:55 AM
*2:20 PM
8:30 PM

July 6
*5:30 AM
11:30 AM
*5:50 PM


This holiday week-
end promises to be one
of the busiest of the
year on the state's water-
ways. The Florida Fish
and Wildlife
Commission (FWC)
wants to make it a safe
holiday weekend as well.
Even one accident is
too many
Boating safety is one
of the FWC's core mis-
sions, and officers will
be out in force this week-
end, performing safety
checks and educating
boaters about the impor-
tance of wearing life
jackets while on the
water. They will also be
paying close attention to
boat operators who are
If you're boating on
the Suwannee River, be
aware of jumping stur-
There have been 11
reported sturgeon
encounters this year,
according to Maj. Lee
Beach, regional law
enforcement command-
er for the FWC's North
Central Region, based in
Lake City
"So far, six people
have been injured in
encounters with these
big fish," Beach said.

"We recommend that
boaters go slow to
reduce the risk of
impact and to give peo-
ple more time to react if
they do encounter a
jumping sturgeon."
Biologists are
unsure why sturgeon
To report sturgeon
collisions, call 888-404-
FWCC (3922).
"If anyone is
involved in an incident
with a jumping stur-
geon, please report it to
the FWC. With the data
received, we can get a
better overall view of
where the fish are jump-
ing. We are trying very
hard to get the word out
to the public," Beach
Here are some addi-
tional safety tips if
you're going to be out on
the water this weekend.

* Always wear your life
* Keep a sharp lookout
in all directions when
operating a boat. Watch
out for other boaters,
fixed or floating objects,
wildlife and bad weather.
* Make sure you have
all the safety equipment
required on your boat
and that it's in good

working order. Also
bring a weather radio to
check reports to avoid
* July Fourth is the one
time a year many
boaters - who may rarely
navigate in the dark -
venture out after the sun
goes down. Keep your
speed down, post an
extra lookout, and
ensure all your naviga-
tion lights work. Be
extra vigilant about not
running over anchor
lines in crowded fire-
works-viewing areas,
and don't take shortcuts
in the dark. When run-
ning at night in restricted
waters, use a searchlight
to locate regulatory
markers and obstruc-
tions. Turn off all
unnecessary lighting to
promote better night
vision and safety Don't
shine a searchlight
directly on other boaters
who are under way
* Don't overload your
boat. Resist the urge to
invite more friends or
family to the fireworks
show than your boat was
designed to carry
Heavily loaded small
boats, and those with lit-
tle freeboard such as
bass boats, are more sus-
ceptible to swamping

Money Available to Florida Landowners

Longleaf forests
provide habitat for more
than 900 plant and ani-
mal species - half of
which are considered
Landowners in
Florida who want to
establish or improve
longleaf pine on their
properties can take
advantage of cost-share
funds for a limited time.
Longleaf pine
forests are the South's
most unique ecosystem.
These forests provide an
important and diverse
habitat that is home to
26 federally listed endan-
gered species such as
the indigo snake, red-
cockaded woodpecker
and gopher tortoise.
They also provide out-
standing habitat for
white-tailed deer and
wild turkeys.
Cost-share pro-
grams such as this are
vital to restoring the
longleaf pine to its for-
mer grandeur and to
helping landowners
maintain their lands as

working forests.
Working forests provide
clean water, wildlife
habitat and recreational
opportunities, which
benefit landowners,
wildlife, hunters and
anyone who enjoys the
This longleaf
restoration and manage-
ment opportunity is
available thanks to a
cooperative agreement
between the Natural
Resources Conservation
Service and NWTF.
Landowners do not have
to be NWTF members to
Landowners in
Florida who are inter-
ested in this cost-share
opportunity should con-
tact Derek Alkire,
NWTF regional biolo-
gist, at (352) 262-2373 or for
more information.
R&R Boat Repair
In Atapulgus, GEORGIA
lS Bo. * Duck Boats * Jon Bot JNet Skis
If it flos, o cn t , 1K I
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* ElaiftmRe DMr * BolM Paintmig
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Ot v m uo al wemfffletslenuom _

from weather or wake
action associated with
heavy July Fourth boat-
ing traffic.
* A full day in the sun
will increase alcohol's
effects on the body, so if
you're the operator,
remember to take it easy
According to FWC inves-
tigators, alcohol is the
most common factor
involved in boating fatal-
* Never run the engine
when swimmers are in
the water: Raft-ups, or
groups of boats tied
together in a protected
anchorage, is a great
way to spend the holi-
day with fellow boating
friends. But you should
never run an engine
with swimmers in the
water near exhaust
ports or props.
* File a float plan so
someone knows where
you are and when you're

supposed to return.
Leave the plan with a
relative or friend or at
least a local marina.
Leave a phone number
of local authorities
your relative or friend
should contact if you
are overdue. Contact
this person again when
you return or if you
decide to extend your
time out on the water.
* Take cover before
bad weather hits. Avoid
boating in thunder-
storms or other nasty
weather. Though most
people fear the light-
ning produced by sum-
mer thunderstorms and
rightly so, the wind,
which can easily exceed
45 mph and the accom-
panying torrential rain
are far more likely to
cause a boater serious
* Take a free boater
education course. The

Florida Legislature
enacted a boating edu-
cation law that requires
completion of an
approved boating safety
course for anyone
under 21 years of age
who operates a boat
with a motor of 10
horsepower or greater.
You can take a free,
state-sponsored boating
safety course by calling
the FWC's Lake City
regional office at 386-
758 0525 or visiting
to take the course
"We want everyone
to have a great time on
the water this holiday
weekend," Beach said,
"but we also want
everyone to make it
home at the end of the
"Be safe and have a
great Fourth of July,"
Beach said.

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Jackson.'s Dnmg Store
Me,.iticefUo, F1
M Ie MonticelloAwew
ISO West W~sifif.tom .St.
Me,.iticefUo, F1


Preparing & Storing
Wild Game
*Curing & Smoking
*Making Sausage &
* Weights & Measures
*Can Sizes
*Herbs & Spices
*Helpful Cooking Hints
*Helpful Household Hints
*Detailed Drawing
On How To Build
& Use Your Own
Water Oven/Smoker

Historical Recipes and
Little Known Facts Abot
Florida's Wildlife

July 3
*2:40 AM
8:50 AM
*3:10 PM
9:20 PM

July 7
*12:10 AM
6:20 AM
*12:30 PM
6:40 PM

July 4
*3:30 AM
9:45 AM
*4:00 PM
10:20 PM

July 8
1:00 AM
*7:20 AM
1:30 PM
*7:40 PM


1 1

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