Jefferson County journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100099/00048
 Material Information
Title: Jefferson County journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: ECB Publishing Co.
Place of Publication: Monticello, Florida
Publication Date: 07-08-2011
 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: UF00100099:00048

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Vol. 4No.450 Florida's Keystone County 500 460+40


Friday, July 8, 2011


SMAN SERIOUSLY INJURED


AFTER RUNNING STOP SIGN


PROVIDE BLUEPRINT

FOR COUNTY'S

FUTURE GROWTH

ANALYSIS Is AN FSU PROJECT

LAZARO ALEMAN
ECB Publishing
Senior Staff Writer
Jefferson County officials recently contracted
with the Department of Urban and Regional
Planning at Florida State University for the produc-
tion of a plan designed to help guide the communi-
ty's growth through the foreseeable future.
Called the Land Use Vision, the document will
reflect the three principles that emerged from the
community vision plan that the City of Monticello
produced in 2004 and that the county has been revis-
ing and updating in recent months.
The three principles are the preservation of the
community's character, with emphasis on the reten-
tion of Jefferson County's rural quality; achieve-
ment of economic progress, with emphasis on grow-
ing the local economy; and creation of a unified
approach, with emphasis on achieving consensus on
the county's future.
The stated information is found on the proposal
that Dr. Tim Chapin, associate professor and chair of
the FSU Department of Urban and Regional
Planning, submitted to the Jefferson County
Commission on Thursday, June 16. Dr. Chapin will
be leading the group of FSU graduate students who
will actually produce the report.
Per the proposal, "The Land Use Vision will pro-
vide guidance on the character and location of
growth in the county ...(and) will also promote
broader understanding in the community about
where change is needed to allow for economic devel-
opment to occur when these opportunities arise, bal-
anced against areas where no changes should be
pursued because of the presence of functional, high-
quality, treasured rural settings and/or existing
environmental assets."
For the purpose of developing the Land Use
Vision, the FSU team will complete a land-use analy-
sis and a land-use community visioning. The first
will involve obtaining and analyzing data on the
county's historic and current land-use patterns,
including the locations, densities and intensities of
uses. The second will entail working with elected
and appointed city and county officials and staff, as
well as key stakeholders and citizens, to gather
information pertinent to the project.
Based on the data gathered, the FSU team will
ultimately produce a roadmap for the county's
future, identifying where development should be
promoted and where it should be limited, and pro-
viding specific land-use policies that could be pur-
sued to convert the vision into reality, among other
recommendations.
States the proposal: "This plan will flow from
the cultural and environmental values embedded in
the county's natural, agricultural and small town
landscape. The Land Use Vision will provide data in
the form of easily understood tables, charts and
maps that summarize current county conditions,
detail trends affecting the county's development,
identify opportunities for targeting public and pri-
vate investments to promote economic development,
and highlight possible areas for changes to public
policies that can support the vision."
"Ultimately," continues the proposal, "the vision
will empower community leaders, residents, busi-
ness owners, and other partners to grow the local
economy, take advantage of existing infrastructure,
revitalize Monticello, conserve essential land and
water resources, and protect he county's rural char-
acter."
The FSU team is scheduled to begin the study
this August and present a draft of the findings to the
commission in December, with the final report to be
delivered on Jan. 31,2012. The cost of the project will
be $20,000.
Prior to the submission of the proposal, Dick
Bailar, a citizen and a member of the Jefferson
Legislative Committee, explained the genesis of the
project to the commission. Bailar said he and other
legislative committee members had been present in
the capitol when FSU students from the Department
of Urban and Regional Planning had made a presen-
tation to the Legislature on eight master plans. He
said the committee members were so impressed
Please See BLUEPRINT Page 4A


FRAN HUNT
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
A Seminole, FL man was
seriously injured early
Wednesday morning after run-
ning a stop sign and colliding
with a tree.
The Florida Highway Patrol
reported that at 1:50 a.m.


Patrick Carl Lanier, 41, was
driving a 2000 BMW 3201, travel-
ing north on Industrial Park
Road.
Lanier failed to stop at the
stop sign at US-19 and the vehi-
cle crossed over the north and
southbound lanes on US-19,
entered the north shoulder of
the road and collided with a tree.


He was transported to
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital
with serious injuries.
FHP did not deem the crash
to be alcohol-related and Lanier
was wearing a seatbelt.
Lanier was charged with
running a stop sign.
The vehicle sustained $5,500
damage.



Code


Enforcement


Ordinance


Set For July


21 Public


Hearing

LAZARO ALEMAN
ECB Publishing
Senior Staff Writer
For what it's worth, Jefferson
County officials now have in hand
a final draft of a code enforcement
ordinance, a document that is ten-
tatively scheduled for a public
hearing on Thursday evening,
July 21.
Planning Attorney Scott
Shirley presented commissioners
with copies of the 17-page docu-
ment on June 16 for their review,
preparatory to the public hearing.
As such, the ordinance was not
intended for discussion, but com-
missioners couldn't refrain from
commenting.
Commissioner Danny Monroe
reiterated his opposition to code
enforcement, which has been in
discussion going on three years
now.
"I've had a problem with this
since it started," Monroe said. "I
don't think we need this. I think
it's bad timing. It's going to cost us
to put in this new officer and a
vehicle for the officer. I don't think
we need to do this right when the
economic times are hard. Are we
going to put people out of their
houses or make them tear them
down?"
Commission Chairman
Stephen Fulford offered that the
ordinance didn't really much
change the existing situation.
"I don't see that we're making
a lot of changes," Fulford said.
"Enforcement has always been
there, it just hasn't been
enforced."
Commissioner Hines Boyd
agreed.
'All we're doing is shoring up
what's already in place," Boyd
said. "I don't think we need to
spend more money. We simply
continue to do what we've been
doing, but we now have the legal
Please See Code
ENFORCEMENT Page 4A


LAZARO ALEMAN
ECB Publishing
Senior Staff Writer
The Jefferson County
Commission now has in place an
investment policy, thanks to the
promptings of Commissioner
Betsy Barfield and the formation
of an investment policy commit-
tee that formulated the policy.
The policy establishes guide-
lines for the investment
of the surplus
funds that
t h e - d S '_
county
m a y -
occasion-
ally have in
excess of thi- _
funds needed :
to run the nor-
mal day-to-idai I
operations :-nd
meet the ass,.iat:1 t ed
short-term expenses
The pi:ili. is
designed to pr:i\id:le for
the investment i:if t\hee
surplus funtk in :ai mian- i .* .
ner that is consiste-nt \ ilth
the proper s6.-tIju rdlts i:r
the handlin-2 i: --:fernnient
monies; that pre.-erves- th- '
safety and liquidity ,i :i the-
funds; and that assures a compet-
itive return on the investments.
The policy sets procedures
and guidelines for the investment
selection and for the monitoring
of the invested funds by Clerk of
Court Kirk Reams, who is the
county's chief financial officer.
Among other things, the policy
establishes the framework for
such investment activities as
investment objectives, perform-
ance measurements, prudence
and ethical standards, third-party
custodial agreements, bid
requirements and internal con-
trols.
The policy makes the opti-
mization of investment returns
secondary to the safety and liq-
uidity of the funds being invest-
ed.
The policy also establishes


the securities in which the Clerk
of Court is authorized to make
investments. These include the
State of Florida Local
Government Surplus Funds
Trust Fund, any intergovernmen-
tal investment pool authorized
pursuant to the Florida Interlocal
Cooperation Act, and interest-
bearing time deposits or savings
accounts in qualified public
depositories as defined in Florida
Statutes.
Commissioners adopted the
investment policy on June 2,
S1[ follo:i ing brief com-
. --ments by
,- . .. Barfield.
S h e
described
the policy
as a compos-
ite of other
- counties' poli-
. cies and said it
-addressed a key
S concern of some
. commissioners
.fth it local banking
" institutions be
allowed an opportuni-
, . ty to participate in the
process.
"If money is
moved from the local
" banks, it will be a slow
process so as not to harm
them," Barfield said.
Reams said he was pleased
with the policy and praised the
committee for its work in drafting
the document. That committee
consisted of citizens Roosevelt
Brooks and Allen and Rodney
Reams, County Coordinator Roy
Schleicher and Reams, with assis-
tance from County Attorney
Paula Sparkman and input from
Barfield.
"It was a good process,"
Reams said.
Barfield first proposed the
idea of an investment policy on
March 3, saying she didn't want to
take anything away from the local
banking institutions, but at the
same time, she wanted the county
to maximize its investments.


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TRAFFIC SAFETY TEAM BEING REINVIGORATED


LAZARO ALEMAN
ECB Publishing
Senior Staff Writer
The Community
Traffic Safety Team
(CTST) has begun hold-
ing meetings again, fol-
lowing a brief hiatus.
At its most recent
meeting on June 14, the
committee reportedly
produced an updated list
of countywide priority
projects for the improve-
ment of roads safety.
Among the possible
undertakings the group
discussed were projects


such as road shoulder
widening, bridge
repairs, bicycle safety
lanes, downtown
Monticello pedestrian
walks and general traf-
fic calming techniques.
The group plans to
hold its next meeting at
2:30 p.m. Tuesday, July
19, in the County
Coordinator's office at
450 W Walnut Street.
Public input is wel-
comed.
Comprised of city
Please See
TRAFFIC Page 4A


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


Fri 9372
7/8
Scattered clouds with the possibil-
ity of an isolated thunderstorm de-
velopin,


Sat 92/73 Sun 73 Mon 93 Tue 94/73
7/9 7/10 3 7/11 7/12
Scattered thunderstorms, Highs in A few thunderstorms possible, Scattered thunderstorms. Highs in A few thunderstorms possible.
the low 90s and lows in the low Highs in the low 90s and lows in the low 90s and lows in the low Highs in the mid 90s and lows in
70s, the low 70s, 70s. the low 70s.


COUNTY ADOPTS AN


INVESTMENT POLICY


I I







1 1 1* I


2A * Jefferson County Journal www. ecbpublishing.com rn nda




liefferson county y giving


y, July 8, 2011


JULY 9
Jellystone Park Opry
Hall will feature The
McCormick Family and
also appearing will be
The Smith Family from
Thomasville, GA. The
show starts at 7 p.m. on
Saturday Come early for
a good seat, nice com-
fortable chairs, great
live Gospel and clean
Country music. Enjoy
food, fun and door
prizes. Everyone is wel-
come. For more infor-
mation contact Brenda
at 850-245-4444x2924 or
b r e n -
da_mccormick@doh.sta
te.fl.us
JULY 9-10
Transforming Life
Church in Lloyd will
host 'Miracles, Healing,
and Prophetic' services.
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-
TLC7.
JULY 10
Springfield AME
Church officers and
members invite the pub-
lic to attend its 11 a.m.
Worship Service on
Sunday Speaker of the
hour will be the Rev. Dr.
Carlton Taylor,
Presiding Elder of the
Tallahassee District.
For questions and con-


cerns contact the
church at 850-997-5400.
Rev. Stefon McBride,
pastor.
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 fol-
low the service. The
church is located on the
Boston Highway
JULY 10
Greater Elizabeth
Missionary Baptist
Church Youth Ministry
will celebrate its Annual
Youth Anniversary at 3
p.m. on Sunday The
youth invite the commu-
nity to join them in
uplifting the mighty
name of Jesus. The pro-
gram theme will be
'Preparing for the Race,'
with a goal of uplifting,
encouraging 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 information
contact Sis. Ashley


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Get real answers about your auto insurance from a real, local agent.
Call today for a free, no-obligation quote on your Auto, Home, and Life coverage.

850-997-2213 I www.floridafarmbureau.com
105 W Anderson St. * Monticello
Freddy Pitts
Agency Manager
freddy.pitts@ffbic.com

Richie Sowell 24/71
Agent Call
Richard.Sowell@ffbic.com



R


Huggins, youth presi-
dent or Youth Directors
11s Lady Tammie Stewart
or Sis. Myra Harp at 850-
997-7888. Elder Rodney
Stewart, pastor.
JULY 10
Monticello church of
Christ, 475 South
Jefferson, will host
Gospel Meetings begin-
ning on Sunday at 9:30
a.m., 10:30 a.m. and at
5:00 p.m.; Monday
through Friday Gospel
Meetings will be held at
7:30 p.m. Speaker is
Larry Wright, from
Garden City, GA. All are
welcome! Contact
Sandra Boltz at 850-997-
2828 for more informa-
tion.
JULY 11-15
New Bethel AME
Church, Rev. Jimmie
Dickey, pastor, and
Pleasant Grove
Missionary Baptist
Church, Rev. James
Williams, pastor, will
hold a combined Revival
at 7 p.m. nightly begin-
ning on Monday and
continuing through
Friday, at the New
Bethel AMEC on
Ashville Highway
Speaker for this Revival
will be Rev. Issac
Manning of the Beth
Page MB Church. The
community is invited to
attend.
JULY 13
First United Methodist


Claims Service
1-866-275-7322



M


Church will hold
'Handbell' classes from 5
to 6 p.m. on Wednesday
evenings in the Sunday
School building. For
more information and to
register, call Marilyn
Youtzy at 850-997-4632.
This Music Ministry is
free of charge for chil-
dren ages four to 12.
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 needing
assistance including the
needy, infants and the
elderly. This is done
monthly with distribu-
tion 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 pack-
ages. Contact Nellie
Randall at 850-997-5605
or 850-997-6929 to volun-
teer or for more infor-
mation about the pro-
gram.


SDebbiesnapp@embargmail.com


Girl Scouts Needs You!


The Girl Scouts of
the USA 2011 National
Council Session/ 52nd
Convention will take
place on November 10 -
13, 2011, at the George R.
Brown Convention
Center in Houston, TX.
What Girl Scouts can
expect at the National
Council Session would
be: Inspiring "celebra-
tion sessions," including
the opening and closing
ceremonies; keynote
speakers; and Young
Women of Distinction;
as well as the official
launch of the Girl
Scouts' 100th
Anniversary Campaign.
Girl Scout Leadership
Institute programming
for girls will begin on
Thursday and will con-
tinue through Sunday
There will also be inno-
vative education-
al/professional develop-
ment opportunities for
volunteers and Girl
Scout council staff mem-
bers; the unveiling of a
nationwide community
service project; a "histo-
ry conference" organ-
ized by the Girl Scouts'
National Historic
Preservation Center in
celebration of 100 years
of Girl Scouting; and
top-notch entertainers, a
few surprises and fun.
Contact Holly Jones at


hjones@ gscfp.org for
more information.
Home Instead Senior
Care is making available
free senior emergency
tools to help families bet-
ter prepare for medical
or natural disasters. The
tools include: a checklist
of important contact
names and information,
a medication tracker, an
allergies and conditions
worksheet, a senior
health tracker magnet
and a wallet card to
carry when away from
home; and other impor-
tant and valuable infor-
mation. For access to
this kit, contact Mark
Moncrief at 850-297-1897
or go to
www.senioremergencvk
it.com
According to the US
Department of Veteran's
Affairs, an estimated $33
million in veterans' ben-
efits currently sits
unclaimed. Veterans and
their families may be eli-
gible to receive these
unclaimed benefits
resulting from over-
looked disabled veteran
payments, veteran death
benefits and burial
allowances, veterans life
insurance, savings
bonds and military back
pay Unclaimed pay-
ments can be as high as
$4,000 but typically are
between $5 and $750
according to the VA.
Veterans' families are
urged to check eligibili-
ty at https:// insur-
ance.va.gov/liability/uf
search.htm Inquiries
can also be made by call-
ing 1-800-669-8477. You
will need the veteran's
name, date of birth. For
service record informa-
tion call 1-314-801-0800.
This weekend
Monticello Opera House
will host 'From The
Heart Music Hour.'
Beginning at 6:30 p.m. on
Friday and Saturday
evenings Happy Hour
will be 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 Shows start at 8
p.m. and an After Party
starts at 10 p.m. 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 monticelloopera-
house.org Admission is
$20 per night; $35 for two-
night package; and $50
for limited two-night
meet & greet tickets that
give you a free pass to get
up close and personal
with the musicians. This
episode is sponsored by
WFSU and recorded por-
tions will air on WFSU
in the fall. It's bound to
be another top-notch
e v e n t
with fabulous performer
s and a great format. You
can also go directly to
fromtheheartrecord-
ingstudios(agmail.com
for more shows, dates
and times.
Happy Birthday
today to Amber Lacy
and, on Monday to
Charlie Reichert and my
youngest daughter Kelli
Sue (she will be 40!)











TOP 10'':4t
EASY Sl TEPS; /b'
TO [:' :


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JEFFERSON COUNTY JOURNAL
Established 2007
Emerald Greene / ,r s A weekly newspaper [USPS 361-620] designed
SBPublisher/Owner �resAo for the express reading pleasures of the people of its
(r a shint circulation area, be they past, present or future resi-
ontiellIIFloidadents.
3A l I Published weekly by ECB Publishing, Inc., 180
SLAZARoALEMAN West Washington St. Monticello, FL 32344.
Senior Staff Writer AwFdWigNew e Periodicals postage PAID at the Post Office in
,bS ~Monticello, Florida 32345.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
MONTICELLO NEWS, P.O. Box 428, Monticello, FL
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS 32345.
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m. for \\cdi"ld.i. , 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 \\cdiJL.si. ', opinion of the management, will not be for the best
paper, and \\Lhic i.i at 3 p.m. for Friday's paper. interest of the county and/or the owners of this newspa-
here wcarfor Affidavits. 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.


--��









cJeff person County Jliving



Scarlett O'Hatters To Celebrate On Saturday


DEBBIE SNAPP
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Scarlett O'Hatters, Monticello's local Red
Hat ladies, will meet at 11:30 a.m. on Saturday, July
9 at the Rare Door restaurant. Together they will
celebrate Independence Day with a 4th of July pro-
gram.
Ladies attending are asked to dress appropriate-
ly for the celebration. Hostesses for this month's
meeting will be Edee Johnson and Illeane Vorce.
In June, the ladies met at the Monticello Opera
House during the Woman's Club Fashion Show and
Luncheon. They later enjoyed the day with a few
out-of-town Red Hats, showing and browsing the
downtown shops.
In May, the ladies dressed for a Hawaiian Luau
at the lakefront property of Andie and Dean Jerger.
Birthdays were celebrated, doorprizes were award-
ed and a scrumptious barbecue pork/chicken
luncheon was prepared and served by Layton
Langford. Hostesses for that program were Pat
Muchowski and Jacque Langford.
This group of lovely ladies meets on the second
Saturday of each month for lunch and a colorful
program, at a location of their choosing. For more
information, contact Johnson at 850-728-0161 or
Vorce at 850-997-1757.


ECB Publishing Photo By Debbie Snapp May 21, 2011.
Red Hat ladies Dorris Uptain and Betsy Beatty
were awarded doorprizes during the May Hawaiian
Luau meeting of the Scarlett O'Hatters.


Eb B Punlih ln i P'l:,ht:, B",, DeILie, ) Sr I,, 11. 21. 2011.
Red Hat hostess Pat Muchowski, left, and Jacque
Langford. right, presented a Hawaiian Luau in May for
the Scarlett O'Hatters. Layton Langford, standing,
prepared a barbecue pork and chicken luncheon for
the ladies and their guests.


ECB Publishing Photo By Debbie Snapp May 21, 2011.
The Scarlett O'Hatters celebrated the May 10
birthday of fellow Monticello Red Hat Bethany Kemp.


HFapp R irtkldaj Fmilk asom


Emily Easom celebrated her
86th birthday with her son Keith
and her Monticello Jamboree
friends.


DEBBIE SNAPP
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
Emily Easom cele-
brated her 86th birthday
with family and friends
on Friday July 1, 2011 at
the Monticello Jamboree
dance hall. Her dancing
buddy's, the "Silver
Bells," always find time
to recognize friends, and
this night was no excep-
tion.
The birthday girl's
son, Keith Easom,
brought her to the Friday


Birthday Girl Emily Easom poses in
front of Monticello Jamboree photographs
during her 86th
celebration. BEDDEI M


evening dance and party
To her surprise, family
members and friends
were already there and
ready to wish her many
more happy days.
Emily was born on
July 7, 1925 to Leon and
Maude Wiley and is one
of triplets. Unfortun-
ately her sisters could not
be with her as one has
passed and the other lives
out of state. She was mar-
ried to the late Rodney
Easom, and they raised
five children.


LAYAWAY NOW

AM EII

I .i


From The Heart Music Hour

At The Monticello Opera House

Saturday, July 9, 2011


I mainstreet



888-807-FAST

3278

mainstreetbb.com


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


www. ecbpublishing. com


Friday, July 8, 2011


Jefferson County Journal * 3A






4A * Jefferson County Journal


www.ecbpublishing.com


Friday, July 8, 2011


rom


3age ( ne


I I


Code Enforcement


Cont. From Page 1


tools to do it."
Before commission-
ers could get into a full
discussion and reitera-
tion of their past argu-
ments, Shirley inter-
vened, reminding them
that such statements
needed to be postponed
until the July 21 hear-
ing. Now was only for
the distribution of the
document, he said.
A perusal of the doc-
ument shows that it cre-
ates an office of code
enforcement, a position
of code enforcement offi-
cer, and a code enforce-
ment board, and it
assigns and defines each
of their respective
responsibilities.
The ordnance
defines the code enforce-
ment officer as "any
authorized agent or
employee of the county
whose duty is to ensure
compliance with the
codes and ordinances of
the county The officer
may be one individual or
"more than one person
with particular areas of
jurisdictional responsi-
bility, as determined by
the Board of County
Commissioners."
The ordinance pro-
vides for the creation of
a seven-member code-


enforcement board
appointed by the com-
mission and made up of
county residents, who
will serve on a voluntary
basis. Ideally, the board's
composition should
include an architect, a
businessperson, an engi-
neer, a general contrac-
tor, a subcontractor, a
realtor and a lay citizen.
Code enforcement
board members are to
serve staggered terms
and may be suspended
or removed from the
board for repeated
absences or other caus-
es. The board will meet
no less frequently than
once a quarter, or, as nec-
essary. The ordinance
requires that the code
enforcement board keep
minutes, hold hearings
and proceedings in the
sunshine, and have its
own attorney, separate
and apart from the coun-
ty attorney. In no event
may the county attorney
serve in both capacities,
the ordinance states
explicitly
The ordinance
incorporates by refer-
ence 16 other state and
local codes, including
the Florida Building
Code for building, resi-
dential, existing build-


Traffic


ing, plumbing and ener-
gy, as well as the Florida
Accessibility Code and
the Florida Fire
Prevention Code. The
ordinance applies in all
the county's unincorpo-
rated areas, and may
apply within the City of
Monticello, if an inter-
local agreement is
approved.
The ordinance
establishes the proce-
dures and processes
whereby the code
enforcement officer may
initiate enforcement
proceeding against a
property owner whom
the officer has deter-
mined is in violation of
any of the provisions of
the ordinance or any
other of the referenced
codes and ordinances.
The enforcement
process entails the
issuance of a notice of
violation that sets a
specified time period for
the correction of the vio-
lation and the holding of
a public hearing by the
code enforcement board
if the violation is not
corrected within the
specified time period.
The ordinance
allows the code enforce-
ment officer the discre-
tion to extend the time


Cont. From Page 1


for correction of a viola-
tion, if the officer
believes the circum-
stances warrant the
extension. The ordi-
nance also allows for the
code enforcement officer
to expedite the process
for a hearing, if the vio-
lation poses a serious
threat to the public
health, safety and wel-
fare or if it's a repeat
violation.
The code enforce-
ment board may issue
subpoenas to compel
witnesses to testify at its
hearing and it will allow
for the submission of
evidence, sworn testimo-
ny and the examination
and cross examination
of witnesses.
Once the code
enforcement board has
deliberated and reached
a simple majority deci-
sion, it may issue an
order requiring abate-
ment of the violation
within a given deadline.
It may furthermore
place a lien on the prop-
erty "in an amount
equal to the actual cost
of terminating and abat-
ing the violation".
The code enforce-
ment board may addi-
tionally impose daily
fines of up to $250 for a


Blueprint


first violation and up to
$500 for repeat viola-
tions for every day that a
violation goes unabated
beyond the deadline.
"In addition," states
the ordinance, "in each
instance in which the
code enforcement board
determines that a viola-
tion has occurred, the
board shall include in its
order or decision a
requirement that the
violator reimburse the
county an amount equiv-
alent to the reasonable
costs of prosecuting the
case before the board,
said amount to be specif-
ically stated in the order
or decision."
In determining the
amount of the fines, the
code enforcement board
must take into consider-
ation such factors as the
gravity of the violation,
the actions taken by the
violator to remedy the
problem, and whether
imposition of fines will
constitute an undue
hardship on the violator,
considering the latter's
financial resources.
No abatement action
or fine will be imposed,
however, until a violator
has been afforded ade-
quate time to appeal the
code enforcement


board's decision. The
board may also reduce
fines for mitigating cir-
cumstances.
Once the appeal
process has been
exhausted, failure to
comply with a code
enforcement board
order will result in the
imposition of fines and
a lien being placed on
the subject property, or
in instances where a vio-
lator doesn't own prop-
erty, the lien may be
placed upon any real or
personal property
owned by the violator.
"If the fine or costs
incurred by the county
remains unpaid for a
period of one year fol-
lowing the date the lien
was filed, the board may
authorize the county
attorney to foreclose on
the lien..." the ordi-
nance states.
Additionally, the
code enforcement board
may, among other
things, direct the plan-
ning administrator not
to issue any subsequent
development orders for a
particular development
until the violation is cor-
rected, or stop further
work on an approved
project until the viola-
tion is corrected.


Cont. From Page 1


and county elected offi-
cials and staff, as well as
law enforcement repre-
sentatives, interested citi-
zens and a Florida
Department of
Transportation (FDOT)
staff member, the group's
aim is to improve traffic
safety by providing a
forum for discussions and
highlighting and priori-
tizing traffic safety prob-
lems, such as dangerous
intersection or the need
for sidewalks near
schools.
The group also acts
as a liaison between the
community and the
FDOT, and the safety
problems that it identifies
as meriting attention and
amelioration are often
funded by the state
agency, provided the proj-
ects aren't large-scale. In
the past, the committee
has assisted in obtaining
funding for roadway
widening and sidewalk
projects locally.
The committee has


also advocated for mainte-
nance improvement proj-
ects before the city and
county governing bodies,
conducted seatbelt com-
pliance surveys, and host-
ed car seat inspections
and giveaways, with
assistance from the
Jefferson County Health
Department. One of the
committee's major
achievements was a
$500,000 grant that it
received from the FDOT
in the early 2000s for the
striping of numerous
county roads.
Formed sometime in
the 1990s with encourage-
ment from the FDOT, the
committee was extremely
active and productive in
its early years. In recent
months, however, the
committee had been
largely inactive, prompt-
ing one commissioner to
think that that it was
moribund and to suggest
that it needed to be rein-
vigorated.
Commissioner Betsy


Barfield raised the idea at
the commission meeting
on June 14.
"I'm asking that the
group get back together
so we can try and solve
some local traffic safety
issues," Barfield said.
Commissioner
Danny Monroe and
County Coordinator Roy
Schleicher, both of whom
serve on the committee,
assured Barfield that the
committee hadn't dis-
banded. Rather, it was in
hiatus, as the FDOT rep-
resentative had been
unable to attend several
meetings, they said. Too,
some members had
dropped out, they added.
"It hasn't ended, it
just got slow for a time,"
Schleicher said, mention-
ing the planned reorgani-
zation meeting on the 14th.
Barfield said she
wanted to attend the
group's meetings, as she
had several traffic safety
related projects that she
wanted to discuss.
Consultant engineer
Alan Wise, of Preble-
Rish Inc., encouraged
Barfield's participation.
"The best thing that
the committee does is
that the FDOT will come,
hear our concerns, offer
suggestions, and help us
get grant money," Wise
said. "It's another way to
show that we're taking
action to identify and
address our needs."
For more informa-
tion about the CTST, con-
tact City Clerk Emily
Anderson in City Hall at
342-0292.


with the presentation
that they contacted Dr.
Chapin and asked him to
review the county's draft
plan for the upgrade of
the three 1-10 inter-
changes.
"They (Dr. Chapin
and students) believe
that the county's plan
should be expanded and
it should deal with the
entire county," Bailar
said.
He said a comprehen-
sive plan of the magni-
tude that the FSU team
was proposing to do
would normally cost
$150,000 or more. The
FSU team, however, had
offered to do the study for
$40,000, and Dr. Chapin
was now indicating that
he was willing for the
team to do it for $20,000,


Bailar said.
"Tonight, I'm asking
you to approve or
endorse what the legisla-
tive committee has
done," Bailar said to the
board.
E c o n o m i c
Development Director
Julie Conley likewise
endorsed the proposal.
She noted that she and
Phil Calandra were still
in the process of con-
densing, updating and
generally making more
usable the 2004 communi-
ty vision document.
"It involves a num-
ber of different elements
that reflect the communi-
ty's sentiments," Conley
said of the original plan.
"But in one way or anoth-
er, they're almost all tied
to land uses and how we


make decisions about
what areas to protect,
because they are envi-
ronmentally sensitive or
have cultural or historic
significance, and what
areas we should focus on
developing -- what types,
what densities, and so
forth... We're going to be
making more and more
land-use decisions at the
local level and we need to
have a structure in place
to support those deci-
sions. The FSU proposal
will help us do that and I
encourage you to
approve it."
The money for the
study will come from the
nearly $800,000 that the
county receives annually
from the state because of
its fiscally constrained
status.


CORRECTION


(The chapter's annual FAMU Scholarship fundraiser)


Bank of America September 23-25,

ATLANTA CLASSIC I 2011

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1: Judy Allen Miller, Sonny Patterson, Patricia Keith Patterson, Carolyn
Boatwright Wright, Hines Boyd; Row 2: Nancy Walker Stover, William Hughes,
George Wright, Mike Clayton, Becky Hicks Clayton, Bill Counts; Row 3:
Danny Monroe, Barbara Hughes Monroe, Ursie Jones Thomas, Buck Bird;
Row 4: Ethel Wuerffel Strickland, Earl Merritt, Joyce Woodson Clary, Dessie
Sneed Jones, Gwen Taylor Halpin.


To The Citizens Of Monticello


Thank you for
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Friday, July 8, 2011


www. ecbp u blishing. comr


Jefferson County Journal * 5A


Jefferson C county giving


lu&iiUNI r


JULY 8
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 ques-
tions or concerns con-
tact Curtis Morgan at
850-933-8138 or Bobby
Connell at 850-445-0049.
There are doorprizes,
cold soft drinks and
snacks.
JULY 8 AND 9
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 appear-
ance by Quincy native
and Nashville Star Billy
Dean. Contact the Opera
House for ticket informa-
tion at 850-997-4242 or
visit monticelloopera-
house.org Admission is
$20 per night; $35 for two-
night package; and $50
for limited two-night
meet & greet tickets that
give you a free pass to get
up close and personal


with the musicians. This
episode is sponsored by
WFSU and recorded por-
tions will air on WFSU
in the fall. It's bound to
be another top-notch
e v e n t
with fabulous performer
s and a great format.
With superb effects by
Production Support
Group.
JULY 9
Jefferson Arts will host a
reception for artist
Jeanne Phoenix from 2
to 4 p.m. on Saturday Her
artworks of watercolor,
oils and color pencils
will be on exhibit
through the month.
Appetizers and bever-
ages will be served in the
gallery Jefferson Arts
Gallery is located at 575
West Washington Street,
in downtown Monticello.
The gallery is open from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on
Wednesday and
Saturday, or by appoint-
ment. Call 850-997-3311
for more information.
There is no charge and
the gift shop will be
open.
JULY 9
Monticello Red Hats
Scarlett O'Hatters will
meet at 11:30 a.m. on the
second Saturday at the
Rare Door restaurant for
an Independence Day
program. Contact Edee
Johnson at 850-728-0161
or Illeane Vorce at 850-
997-1757 for more infor-
mation.
JULY 9
Family Reunion for the
descendants of Rhoda
(Fountain) and Abner
Teate will be held on
Saturday beginning at 10
a.m. at the Cody
Pentecostal Holiness


Church, located at 3812
Tram Road (CR-259) in
Wacissa/Cody Jefferson
County Descendants
include the family
names of Monroe,
Connell, High, Fletcher,
Kornegay, Miller, Moore,
Coggins, Ward, Register
and more. There will be
a covered dish lunch
with paper goods and ice
furnished. Attendees are
asked to bring family
photos and any family
information to share
with others. For more
information contact Ann
(Johnson) Brown at 1-
251-931-3179 or 1-251-752-
9757.
JULY 11
Big Bend Horseman's
Club meets at 7 p.m. on
the second Monday at
Green Industries
Institute for a brief pro-
gram and meeting. This
is an open horse club for
all breeds. Everyone is
welcome. Go to
www.bigbendhorse.com
for more information.
JULY 11
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 infor-
mation, call 850-997-2129
or 850-997-1955.
JULY 12
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 information.
JULY 12
American Legion Post 49


meets at 6:30 p.m. on the
second Tuesday of each
month for a business
meeting and program at
the Otto Walker Post on
South Water Street.
Contact Commander
Paul Klug at 850-997-3603
or Adjutant Ron Slik at
850-997-8103 for more
information.
JULY 12
Monticello/Jefferson
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-
fl.com or call 850-997-5552.
JULY 12
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
present "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 further
information.
JULY 13
Monticello Kiwanis Club
meets every Wednesday
at noon at the Jefferson
Country Club on the
Boston Highway for
lunch, a program, and a
meeting. Contact
President Jessica Corley
at 850-997-2591 for more


information.
JULY 14
Jefferson Soil and Water
Conservation Board will
meet at 11:30 a.m. on the
second 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.
JULY 14
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-
997-1955.
JULY 15
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
member Mary Frances
Gramling at 850-997-3657
for more information.
JULY 16
Every third Saturday of
the month the Jefferson
County Bailar Public
Library will offer a basic
introductory computer
class from 9:30 to 11:00
a.m. in the computer lab.
For more information
contact Library Director
Kitty Brooks at 850-342-
0205.
JULY 16
Road CRU Car Club
meets at 5 p.m. every
third Saturday on North
Cherry Street in front of
the Rare Door restau-
rant. There is a 50/50
drawing and lots of door
prizes. Everyone is wel-
come to join the activities
and see some awesome
cars. Contact Ray Foskey
at 850-997-0607 for more
information.


Loca


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Light Clearing & Driveways
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Harrowing - Food Plots -
Fertilizing
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Home Mobile
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S * Snc TANK CONTRACTOR*
Ne%% Installation * Repair * Pumping
Backhloe & Hauling
LAND CLEARING DI, PONDS FILL DIRT- DRIVE
IVA & CULVERT INSTALLATION ROAD BUILDING,

80-997-0877 850509-145
FDOT CERTIFIED LICENSED AND INSURED


Tt' ttr/T'q I 'Lt.FL1i'iRi/ eRlill O ll
(Descendants of t6ner fteate andRhioda Eountain)

July 9, 2011

Cody PentecostaCl foCfness Church
3812 T'ram rRoad (CR 259)
Wacissa, FTorida
Start lo:oo 1AM. - QUntil...
CoveredDisi Lunc6 (Payer goods andqce Turnisced)
P(ease bring anything pertaining to the Teate Family
w 6otos, documents, information)
Tamifies include: Conneff, Fletcher,
WCornegay, ltiffer, 'Moore, Coggtns, Ward,
'Register, and more.

T,


FAMILY OWNED
Office: 850-342-3294
Cell 850-509-0306


Lic. #RA0067121


14A!fitt





6A * Jefferson County Journal www.ecbpublishing.com Friday, July 8, 2011



ieffersonountyiving


Chamber


Babies born to
women who take opioid
painkillers such as
codeine, oxycodone or
hydrocodone just
before or in early preg-
nancy are at increased
risk of birth defects,
according to a study
conducted by the
Centers for Disease
Control and
Prevention.
The study, pub-
lished in the American
Journal of Obstetrics
and Gynecology, found
two to three percent of
mothers interviewed
were treated with pre-
scription opioid
painkillers, or anal-
gesics, just before or
during early pregnancy
The study did not exam-
ine illicit use of these
medications.
The most common-
ly used opioid medica-
tions reported by
women were codeine
and hydrocodone.
Treatment with opioid
analgesics was linked
to several types of con-
genital heart defects as
well as spin bifida,
hydrocephaly, congeni-
tal glaucoma and gas-
troschisis. The findings
with some congenital
heart defects are con-
sistent with previous
studies.
This study found
that women who took
prescription opioid
medications just before
or during early preg-
nancy had about two
times the risk for hav-
ing a baby with
hypoplastic left heart
syndrome (one of the
most critical heart
defects) as women who
were not treated with
these opioid medica-
tions.
Congenital heart
defects are the most


common type of birth
defect, affecting nearly
40,000 births in the
United States each year.
Many infants with con-
genital heart defects die
in the first year of life,
and infants who sur-
vive often require
numerous surgeries,
lengthy hospitaliza-
tions and a lifetime of
treatment for related
disabilities. Whi 1 e
some medications are
known to be harmful
when taken during
pregnancy, the safety of
most medications taken
by pregnant women has
not been determined.
"Women who are
pregnant, or thinking
about becoming preg-
nant, should know
there are risks associat-
ed with using prescrip-
tion painkillers," said
CDC Director Thomas
R. Frieden, M.D., M.PH.


After 5


ECB Publishing Photos By Debbie Snapp, June 21, 2011.
Covenant Hospice hosted the June Chamber After 5 event in the Jefferson Arts Gallery. Staff was
abundant and available to talk with local business owners and residents. Pictured from left to right are:
RN Melissa Taylor, PIC/TFK Program Manager Erik Persson, CHPLN Laura Pelt, Community Educator
Ginny Geiger and CHPN Catherine White.


DEBBIE SNAPP
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The Chamber Business After 5 event was held
on Tuesday, June 21 in the Jefferson Arts Gallery,
featuring Covenant Hospice. Those attending
were offered to a variety of appetizers, some
great conversation and networking opportunities,
all the while enjoying a spectacular art show by
local artists.
Covenant Hospice representatives talked with
local business owners and residents in atten-
dance about the agencies services and opportuni-
ties. Representatives included CHPN Catherine
White, Community Educator Ginny Geiger,
CHPLN Laura Pelt and PIC/TFK Program
Manager Erik Persson.
For more information about Covenant
Hospice, contact Geiger at 1-800-374-9733 or
ginnygeiger@covenanthospice.org


Covenant Hospice Community Educator Ginny
Geiger explains to Dennis Pitts, with Dennis'
Trading Post, about services offered by her
agency, during the Chamber After 5 event.


"They should only take
medications that are
essential, in consulta-
tion with their health
care provider."
"It's important to
acknowledge that
although there is an
increased risk for some
types of major birth
defects from an expo-
sure to opioid anal-
gesics, that absolute
risk for any individual
woman is relatively
modest," said the
study's lead author,
Cheryl S. Broussard,
Ph.D., CDC's National
Center on Birth Defects
and Developmental
Disabilities. "However,
with very serious and
life threatening birth
defects like hypoplastic
left heart syndrome, the
prevention of even a
small number of cases
is very important.
"Talk with your


doctor if you are preg-
nant or planning a
pregnancy and you
have taken or are con-
sidering taking any
medication. This
includes prescription
and over-the-counter
medications, as well as
dietary or herbal prod-
ucts," said Dr.
Broussard.
For information
about birth defects and
opioid analgesic use,
v i s i t
http//www.cdc.gov/nc
bddd/features/birthde
fects-opioid-anal-
gesics - key find -
ings.html
For general infor-
mation about medica-
tions and pregnancy,
v i s i t
www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/
p r e g n an -
cy_gateway/meds/ind
ex.html or call 1-800-
CDC-INFO.


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Sjoren's



Syndrome


DEBBIE SNAPP
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
Sjogren's syn-
drome is a chronic
autoimmune disease
in which a person's
white blood cells
attack their moisture-
producing glands.
With 4,000,000+
Americans suffering
from Sjsgren's syn-
drome, it is one of the
most prevalent
autoimmune disor-
ders. Nine out of 10
patients are women.
About half of the time
Sjogren's syndrome
occurs alone, and the
other half occurs in
the presence of anoth-
er autoimmune con-
nective tissue disease
such as rheumatoid
arthritis, lupus or scle-
roderma. When
Sjogren's occurs alone,
it is referred to as
'Primary Sjogren's.'
When it occurs with
another connective tis-
sue disease, it is
referred to as
'Secondary Sjogren's.'
Although the hall-
mark symptoms are
dry eyes and dry
mouth, Sjogren's also
causes serious compli-
cations throughout the
entire body. Sjogren's
may also cause dys-
function of other
organs such as the kid-
neys, gastrointestinal
system, blood vessels,
lungs, liver, pancreas
and the central nerv-
ous system. Patients
may also experience
extreme fatigue and
joint pain and have a
higher risk of develop-
ing lymphoma. All
instances of Sjogren's
syndrome are sys-
temic, affecting the
entire body. Symptoms
may remain steady,
worsen, or, uncom-
monly, go into remis-
sion. While some peo-
ple experience mild
discomfort, others suf-
fer debilitating symp-
toms that greatly
impair their function-
ing. Early diagnosis
and proper treatment
are important; they
may prevent serious
complications and
greatly improve a





Central
Church of Christ
US 19 South at
Cooper's Pond Road
997-1166
Carl Desmartin, Minister
Sunday:
10 AM Bible School
11 AM Worship Hour
Wednesday:
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)


patient's quality of
life.
Since symptoms of
Sjigren's syndrome
mimic other condi-
tions and diseases,
Sjigren's can often be
overlooked or misdiag-
nosed. On average, it
takes nearly seven
years to receive a diag-
nosis of Sjigren's syn-
drome. Patients need
to remember to be pro-
active in talking with
their physicians and
dentists about their
symptoms and poten-
tial treatment options.
Since the disease
was first identified in
1933 by Dr. Henrik
Sjigren, it has been
proven to affect virtu-
ally every racial and
ethnic group. General
awareness about
Sjigren's syndrome is
still lacking and
increased professional
awareness is needed to
help expedite new
diagnoses and treat-
ment options. When a
person is diagnosed
with Sjigren's syn-
drome, they often
don't know where to
begin.
Do you have, or do
you think you may
have, Sjigren's
Syndrome? Would you
be interested in a local
support group?
Contact Sandra Nagy
at 850-997-4151 for
more information.


Opioid Pain Killers Linked To


Increased Risk Of Some Birth Defects




Jefferson County Journal * 7A


school &


Jefferson School District School


District 2011-2012 Calendar Determined


FRAN HUNT
ECB Publishing
Staff Writer
The calendar for the 2011-2012
Jefferson County School District
has been determined.
July 28 is orientation for new
teachers; August 15 through August
19 are teacher planning days; and
August 22 is the first day of school
for students.
September 5 is the district wide
Labor Day holiday; September 16
the interim reports will go home;
October 10 through October 14 is the
FCAT retakes (contact school for
more information); October 14 is the
end of the first grading period;
October 17 is an early release day;
and October 28 the report cards will


go home.
November 11 is the district wide
Veterans Day holiday; November 18
the interim reports will go home;
November 23 is a holiday for stu-
dents and teachers only; and
November 24 and November 25 are
the Thanksgiving holidays.
December 16 is the end of the
first semester and the end of the sec-
ond grading period; and December
19 through December 30 are the dis-
trict wide winter holidays.
The new year of 2012 begins
with January 2 and teacher plan-
ning day; January 3 the students
return to school; January 13 the
report cards will go home; January
16 is the district wide Martin Luther
King, Jr. holiday; and January 17


through January 20 will be the
Semester 1, Algebra 1 end-of-course
exam.
February 10 the interim reports
will go home; February 20 is the dis-
trict wide President's Day holiday;
February 28 will be the FCAT writ-
ing exam; and February 29 will be
the FCAT writing exam make-up.
March 2 is also the FCAT writ-
ing test make-up; March 12 through
March 16 will be the Stanford 10
Assessment testing; March 16 is also
an early release day and the end of
the third grading period; and March
19 through March 23 is the district
wide spring break.
April 6 the report cards will go
home; April 16 through April 27 will
be the FCAT/FCAT 2.0/FCAT


retakes tests; and April 27 the inter-
im reports will go home.
May 7 through May 11 will be
the Algebra 1 end-of-course exam;
May 8 through May 11 is the
Geometry end-of-course exam; May
14 through May 18 is the Biology
end-of-course exam; May 21 is the
Emancipation Day holiday for stu-
dents and teachers only; May 24 is
the last day of school for the sen-
iors; and May 28 is the district wide
Memorial Day holiday
June 1 is the last day of school
for students and report cards go
home for students in grades
Kindergarten through fifth; June 4
through June 7 are teacher planning
days; and June 11 the summer four-
day work week begins.


SLLL


With summer comes the
opportunity to travel. Whether
you are planning a weeklong
vacation at the beach or a one-day
trip to an antique mall, make sure your
vehicle is up to the task. Bring it to
one of these establishments and
have it inspected. Or if its time to
purchase another Car, check out these
preowned Car Dealership


Y',-'VE W E M IVE
& aH VW02A HEV


ff 0 1

4zig--
..on


www.ecbpub


Friday, July 8, 2011


r. com


education






8A * Jefferson Journal


CHILDREN'S DRESSES-
white long dresses/gowns size
3,4,7-8. $50. White long gown
size 16 $100. Also gorgeous
Lime Green Dress w/ sequins
teen size 14 $300.
Call 850-973-3497 leave message.
2/23,tfn,nc.
"GALLON'S GARDEN
FRESH PRODUCE"
Okra + Watermelon
Pesticide Free
Monday-Saturday 1171 Barnes
Road. Yard Sale on Saturday's
8:00 a.m.- until. Housewares,
Home Decor, Furniture, Kitchen
Aides, Clothes & Shoes. 997-
0898 or 464-3429.
6/24 2* * - I . ' pd.
Steel Buildings- Discounted
Factory Inventory 24x36,
38x50, 48x96, 60x150 Misc.
Sizes, limited availability
www.sunwardsteel.com
Source# 1IU
352-253-4047
6/29,7/1,6,8,c.
12' x 16' Building, heavily
constructed with log siding and
6x12 deck. Can be seen 3 miles
East of Monticello on HWY 90
$6,800 call 997-9947.
7/1,6,8,c.
BOAT
1974 Arrow Glass 17.4 ft 135
hp Evinrude. $3,500 or OBO
Call Larry 850-997-0342.
7/1-8/3,pd.






FAMILY REUNION
Brinson - Brooks - Johnson-
Smith - Stringer Family
Reunion. July 8th 7 PM at
Brinson Residents @ 3938 West
Lake Rd. July 9th Fish Fry at
12 Noon. July 10th Church at
11 AM at Saint Tabernacle @
655 Railroad St. Monticello and
Dinner at 2 PM at Brinson
Residents. For info call 997-
3120.
7/6,pd


1 Br /1 Ba Grove Apartments-
1400 N. Jefferson, Monticello.
For elderly 62+ and disabled.
(Equal Housing Opportunity)
850-997-5321

S 10/20,tfn,c.

Commercial/Industrial
Property - with state highway
frontage. Comer lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Dr. & Highway 53
South. Enterprise Zone Natural
gas line, 8 inch water main, access
to city utilities, fire hydrant, and
service from two power com-
paines. Property has easy access to
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14. Will
build to suit tenant for short or
long term lease. Call Tommy
Greene 850-973-4141.
rtn,nc.
Charming spacious HISTORIC
HOME, in town. 631-0577.
2/16,tfn,c.
2- 1BR PARK MODEL
(thIn',, Ic.ni
3 BR singlewide M.H.
2BR/2BA mobile home.
No calls before 9:30 a.m.
or after 8 p.m.
Call Liz at 997-1638.
5/4,tfn,c.
1 - Efficiency Unit
$360/month with utilities.
1 - Large 2 BR M. Home.
New paint and flooring
$450/month.
1 - Large 2 BR with fenced
yard "nice" $475/month.
No Smokers or drugers.
Need proof of ability to pay
on time.
Call 850-251-9540.
6/15-7/8,c.
3BR/2BAM. HOME Lonnie
Rd. $500 mo $300 Deposit
352-359-2647.
7/6-22,pd.
AUCILLA AREA- 4Br/ 2 Ba
manuf. home w/ large kitchen,
master w/ office and den w/ fire-
place. 2100 sq. ft. $825 mo. Call
668-7756.
7/6,8,13,15,pd.


Covered dish lunch. Cody


Tram Rd. (CR 259) Wacissa, FL. For
more info call Rachel Cooksey at
850-841-0096 grannyrach @aol.comr


www. ecbpublishing. com


(850) 997-4340
Realtor@timpeary.com


1405 S. Jefferson Street
Monticello, Florida 32344


Simply the Best!





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

MR. STUMP
STUMP GRINDING
850-509-8530 Quick Responses.
6/22, tfh.
BUSH HOGGING-
Finish Mowing/ $55/hr.
Call 850-567-6715.
4/20-7/20,c.
BUSH HOGGING,
FIELD MOWING,
Finish Grade, Canopy Cleaning,
Most @ $35 per hour.
850-464-1352.
7/1,6,8,10,pd.







"DO YOU KNOW SOMEONE
WHO'S BEEN VICTIM OF A
FIGHT OR BEEN INVOLVED
IN A FIGHT AT JCMHS?
If you would like to tell your
story, please call toll free
1-800-535-3002 and leave your
name and number with Tom
Paine. All calls are strictly
confidential. "
. . i'.j


I ForRent


DOMESTIC SHORT B
GREY AND WHITE
Green Collar - no tag. L
Texas Hill Rd & Heri
Manor area. Answers t
name of Minnie. Call 464
with any information





Uel


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

6/22,24,29,7/1,6,8,c.


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

6/15,17,22,24,29,7/1,6,8c.


L% Call for more information
Harold Bailey"' -3300
ise O n.]In 1 397 Camp Ground Rd
Advrtiin NetwoLamont, Floridaa236







a su t hloi da Press.Asso tL I S lC't t l INCl STATEIDl lLASS IIED tPROGRA
Free: (800568-832


Announcements

Advertise in Over 100 Pa-
pers throughout Florida
for One Low Rate. Adver-
tising Networks of Florida,
Put us to work for You!
(866)742-1373 www.florida-
classifieds.com.

Attorneys

Bankruptcy, Foreclosure
Defense, Consumer Rights.
Peter Kelegian, Attorney
at Law, Gainesville,
Florida. Free no obligation
consultation. Serving
counties throughout North
Florida. (352)672-6444.
peter@kelegianlaw.com
#702706

Business Opportunities

Investors - Outstanding
and immediate returns in
equipment leasing for frac
industry Immediate lease
out. Tax benefits and high
returns. We need more
equipment! (800)491-9029

Education

ALLIED HEALTH career
training-Attend college
100% online. Job place-
ment assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if
qualified. SCHEV certified.
Call (800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.com


Employment

JUST GRADUATE? Play in
Vegas, Hang in LA, Jet to
New York! Hiring 18-24
girls/guys. $400-$800 wkly
Paid expenses. Signing
Bonus. Call (877)259-6983

Employment Services

Movie Extras Earn up to
$250 per day To stand in the
backgrounds for a major
film production experience
not required. All looks
needed. Call NOW. (877)435-
5877

Equipment For Sale


SAWMILLS
Band/Chainsaw -SPRING
SALE - Cut lumber any di-
mension, anytime. MAKE
MONEY and SAVE
MONEY In stock ready to
ship. Starting at $995.00.
www.NorwoodSawmills.co
m/300N (800)578-1363
Ext.300N

Financial Services

$$$ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOW!!! $$$ As seen
on TV.$$$ Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-
$500,000++within 48/hrs?
Low rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today! Toll-


Free: (800)568-8321
www.lawcapital.com

Help Wanted

Driver- Great Miles! Great
Pay! $1000 Sign-on for expe-
rienced CO's & $1500 Incen-
tives for 0/0's. Driver
Academy Refresher
Course available. re-
cruit@ffex.net. (855)356-
7121

17 DRIVERS NEEDED!
Top 5% Pay! Excellent Ben-
efits New Trucks Ordered!
Need 2 months CDL-A
Driving Exp. (877)258-8782
www.meltontruck.com

CDL-A DRIVERS. Central
Florida company seeks
Solo & Team Drivers. Tank
and Dry Van positions of-
fering some regional. lyr
OTR/ Good MVR required.
(877)882-6537 or
www.oakleytransport.com

Driver Start a New Career!
100% Paid CDL Training!
No Experience Required.
Recent Grads or Exp Driv-
ers: Sign On Bonus!CRST
EXPEDITED (800)326-2778
www.JoinCRST.com

Drivers- 100% OWNER OP-
ERATORS. Paid Weekly.
Practical Miles. Unique
Fuel Surcharge Program.
Own Truck or Lease Pur-


chase. CDL-A with Hazmat
required. Call (800)496-4696.
www.drivefaf.com

CYPRESS TRUCK LINES
Home Weekends! South-
east Regional, Top Pay &
Great Benefits! 6 Months
TT exp CDL with clean
MVR. Call (800)545-1351
www.cypresstruck.com

Drivers - CDL-A Start up
to 450 per mile!! SIGN-ON
BONUS!! GREAT HOME
TIME!!! Lease purchase
available. Experience
Req'd. (800)441-4271 x FL-
100 HornadyTransporta-
tion.com

Miscellaneous

AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Avi-
ation Career. FAA ap-
proved program.
Financial aid if qualified
- Job placement assis-
tance. CALL Aviation In-
stitute of Maintenance
(877)741-9260.

ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from Home. *Med-
ical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Accounting,
*Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified.
Call (888)203-3179,
www.CenturaOnline.com


h f d BlrDEADLINE FOR WEBHESBAYPAPER 3:00 P.M. 9MOHBAYS
SSITeds... BINE FORFRIDAYPAPER 3:00P.M. ON WEDNIIESDAYS

measuring up to your expectations one ad at a time.
850-997-3568


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/ Metal Awnings & Canopies
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Friday, July 8, 2011




41egals


NOTICE OF LAND DEVELOPMENT CODE
PROPOSED CHANGE

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




FREE KITTENS
5 cute kittens (1 female and 4
males) that are 8 weeks old.
Call 850-973-3497
or 850-973-4141.


85.528.778






Friday, July 8, 2011


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