Madison County carrier
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00015
 Material Information
Title: Madison County carrier
Portion of title: Carrier
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tommy Greene
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Creation Date: July 12, 2006
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Aug. 5, 1964.
General Note: Co-publisher: Mary Ellen Greene.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 32, no. 15 (Nov. 22, 1995).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33599166
lccn - sn 96027683
System ID: UF00067855:00015

Full Text

VOL 42 N. 5 Wunsa,-.II, 2j 206Maison,





NFCC Students
Practice At MCMH
Pao 8RA


Jim Stephens
Attends Boys' State
Page 8A

x -a.1.1 1 I 1 1'I


Take Shape For

Woman Who

Needs Kidney


Three-Month-Old Dies

From Crash Injuries


Sought In



(Photo submitted)

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A number of people are in the process of
organizing fundraisers for Crystal Farnell,. of
Lee, who is in need of a kidney transplant.
A fund ha. becn '-el up at Madison Couni)
Community Bank in the name of the Crystal
Farnell Kidney Fund. Donations may be
dropped off at the bank. Also, there are a num-
ber of collection jars set up around the county
Please see Kidney Transplant, Page 4A

Alcohol Kills 11

Statewide Over


Day Weekend
'By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc..
Only one person was killed over the five-
day holiday driving period in Madison County.
The period began June 30 and ended July 4.
The person killed was Rebecca May Fritz,
a 21-year-old Green Acres resident who was
visiting Madison. According to the Florida
Highway Patrol, she was killed in alcohol-re-
lated ATV accident on Friday morning, June
Eleven (or 37%) of the fatal traffic crashes
statewide were alcohol-related.
Of 1.248 accidents investigated by the
FHP, 115 were classified as alcohol-related.
According to FHP statewide statistics:
Please see Alcohol Kills, Page 4A

2 Sections, 22 Pages
Around Madison County....................... 5-7A
Church............................................. Section B
C lassifieds............................................... 13A
Community Calendar................................ 5A
Health....................................... 10-11A
L egals........................ ...... .................... 13A
O bituaries.................................................. 5A
O utdoors........................ ....................... 9A
School.................... ............ ............ 8A
Viewpoints ............................................. 2-3A

.. ... ..

"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"

Gr... .- Publishing. Inc. Photo by JacoD BembrY, July 7 2006
Beth Hooker, Madison County EMT, offers solace to Ashley Blackburn (cen-
ter), the mother of the infant killed in the crash; and LaToya Phillips. (right), who
witnessed the wreck.

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A three- imovn th-old infant died
from injuries sustained in a traffic
accident, which took place Friday
afternoon, July 7.
According to a Florida High-
way Patrol report, at approximate-
ly 2:24 p.m., Ashley J. Blackburn,
19, of Lee, was traveling north on
SE Apache Avenue in a 1999 Ford.
At the same time, Benjiainin Jor-
dan, 49, of Orange Park, was trav-
eling east on U.S- Highway 90
East in a 2004 Ford F-25U) pickup.
Blackburn stopped at the in-'
Please see Crash. Page 4A ;

ureene -uoilsrirlg, Inc. rioiuLo Uv u.awLu o)trtliiv
Alyssa Clark, three-months old, died from
injuries as her mother's car was struck by a
2004 Ford pickup, as she attempted to make a
left turn onto U.S. 90. According to witnesses,
the driver of the pickup could not stop in time.

Two Madison Matriarchs Die

urn a E fltM-f r

April 15, 1912 July 8, 2006

November 27, 1915 July 8, 2006

Hundreds of people
watched a dazzling fireworks
display on Independence Day
at Lake Francis. The fire-
works, provided by Johnson
& Johnson, lit up Madison's
night sky in an explosion of
vibrant colors. Rev. Oliver
Bradley, Veterans Service Of-
ficer, also honored the U.S.
military during the patriotic
program. Madison County
residents and guests showed
that they were proud to be
(Photo submitted)

(/-oto suomitrea)
A Wal-Mart video security cam-
era captured this image of a suspect
in the murder of Richard S. Meizner.
The suspect had apparently used
Meizner's credit card at the store.
According. to a press release from the
Madison County Sheriff's Office, at approxi-
. mately 10:38 a.m. on 'the in-n'ing ui:1o Thursday;
July 6, the manager of the Super 8 Motel, lo-
cated on State Road 53 north of 1-10 in Madi-
son County, called 911 to report that a house-
keeper had just gone into a room and found a
man who appeared to be deceased.
Deputy Marcus Jones of the Madison
County Sheriff's Office and EMS responded to
the scene, When it was apparent that the victim
died due to homicide, Deputy Jones requested
investigative assistance. Chief Deputy Leonard
R. Harris, Chief Investigator Lieutenant Mark
W. Joost and Lieutenant Tina M. DeMotsis
subsequently responded to the scene.
Josh Harris assisted with interviews and
securing the perimeter, while Lieutenant Joost
and Lieutenant DeMotsis conducted the pre-
liminary scene processing.
Chief Deputy Harris requested assistance
from the Florida Department of Law Enforce-
ment (FDLE), since many of the investigative
leads reached well out of the jurisdiction of the,
Madison County Sheriff's Office.
Please see Homicide, Page 4A

Klip Cable Listens

To Lee Residents'

Requests For

Better Service
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A number of people were on hand when
Klip Cable appeared at the Lee Town Council
meeting on Monday evening, July 3.
The cable customers were on hand to ad-
dress the problems with the service in the Town
of Lee. Problems include trouble with the au-
dio and pictures on some of the channels.
Klip Cable also addressed a need for more
cable channels in the Town of Lee. Klip re-
cently added the Learning Channel and will
soon add ESPN 2 to its lineup. They are also
looking at the possibility of adding HDTV or
The Weather 'Channel. These channels will be.
added at no extra cost on the basic monthly
In other action, the town approved a tenta-
tive millage rate of 6.67 mills, the rate that the
town has been at for the last 15 years. This has
not been set yet, but once it is presented to the
county, the rate can go no higher.
The Council tabled approval of a new P&Z
board member. They also gave authorization to
purchase a high service pump and a high ser-
vice motor for its water tower in order to have
a backup system.
The Council also waived an impact fee for
people who will annex into the city limits.


2A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, July 12, 2006.


I!etters o -The dit r .1 1 11 1

Wandering With

The Publisher

Mary Ellen Greene

Jounl/ /Bos/ J)o 9rancf /3Daces gJ7is ZJee4
They Are Not Dead who live in lives they leave behind;
In those whom they have blessed, they live a life again,

And, shall live, through the years.
Eternal life, and grow each day more beautiful
As time declares their good, *
Forgets the rest, and proves their immortality.
-Hugh Robert Orr
This- week, Madison County lost two beautiful and lovely ladies who had become two of the
matriarchs of this area. Our family was close to both the ladies, and we sympathize with the fam-
ilies in their loss. But, the purpose of this column is to remember them for what they were, and.
the many, many admireable qualities they possessed, as well as for all they have done for them-
selves, Madison County, and their families.
Pauline Nunn Owen, age 90, died Saturday, July 8, 2006, at home with
her family in Madison.
She was a beautiful person, inside, and out. Pauline was born
in Brooksville, Fl. on November 27, 1915. She had lived in San-
ford for many years, where she raised her children, Martha Owen
Davis, and Jim Owen.
At her funeral Monday, it was brought out that Mrs. Owen was
a loving and caring mother, grandmother, and friend. She loved
the Lord, loved to play the piano-and sing, and loved life. She
was a hard-working woman, who came to Madison to live with
her daughter and son-in-law many years ago. Everyone who met
Mrs. O%%en loed her dearly.
Known as "Nanny," Mrs. Owen leaves behind 4 grandchildren;
9 great-grandchildren, and two great-great-grandchildren. She was
proceeded in death by her husband, James C. Owen, of Sanford.
Pauline The other grand lady this county lost this week was Willie
Nunn Owen Clare Copeland, who was 94 years old.
She, too, passed away Saturday, July 8, 2006, in Madison
Mrs. Copeland was a life-long resident of Madison Counts.
was a businesswoman, and was active in many civic organizations..
heading up most of them. She loved Madison County, and al- -
ways thinking of ways to promote her county. Every ye:a she
would hold a day to have countians come down to the railroad '
area of Madison, and listen to the Cotton Gin Whistle blow. She .
was also the lady behind the idea of planting trees to honor de-
ceased Woman's Club members and Garden Club members She
was actively inriv6lvd ifhie Mldi'_on"C-_'uni, Hstorical,,Societ.. i- :-...-
and was instrumental in getting historic markers all over NMl.,dison <
County. She was constantly trying to find ways for a "better Nladi-
son County."
The Husband's and my, families go way, way back with both
ladies, and we will miss them as friends, as well as ''"ladies of dis- Willie Clare
tinction." But, as Christians, we know we will see them again. Copeland
It was Henry Wadsworth Longfellow who wrote:
"There is no Death! What seems so is transition;
Ttis life of mortal breath,
Is but a suburb of the life elysian,
Whose portal we call Death."
While writing about the passing of Mrs. Owen, I remembered many years ago when The Hus-
band and I joined forces with Jimmy and Martha Davis each year to honor our four mothers. We
would hold a "Mother's Retreat" each year just before Mother's Day, at our Hunting Camp in the
woods. The event honored our four mothers, and all of their friends. It was always such a "spe-

am' -1 0-IM



This is perhaps the last "Mother's Day Retreat" that we held in the woods of
Madison County for our four mothers and their many friends. With the passing of
Pauline Owen this week, all our mothers have now gone on to be with the Lord.
Left to right are: the late: Cora Lee Hartsfield
Greene; Berta Lucile Green Selman; Florida Langford
Davis, and Pauline Nunn Owen. They were so loved!!
cial" day for all four mothers, and us.
Jimmy and Martha showed us, this week, the photo we had
taken one year of our mothers together, and as I looked at it, it A -
brought back such wonderful memories. We invited just about
every woman in Madison who were friends of our mothers, and
we treated them to a delightful "day together." We had good
food, good fellowship, and wonderful memories.
We would give each mother present a souvenir to take home -
with them, and we took lots and lots of pictures.
Memories like that is what makes us smile when we think
of the "good times" we had together. Here is perhaps the last '
picture we took of our mothers together. They are all gone now,
but remain in our hearts and minds with only good memories.
"Death is a common friend or foe; As different men may
hold. And, at its summons each must go, The timid and the bold;
But when the spirit, free and warm, Deserts it, as it must, What
matter where the lifeless form, Dissolves again to dust? The sil-
ver cord in twain is snapped. The golden bowl is broken; The
mortal mould in darkness wrapped; The words funeral spoken;
The tomb is built, or the rock is cleft, Or delved is the grassy
clod; And, what for mourning man is left Oh, what is left, but
"Nuff said...Bye for Now... See 'ya.

Letters to the Editor are typed word for wora, comma Tor comma, as sent to tmis newspaper.

Reader Thanks City Of Greenville

To The Editor,
I wanted to thank the City of Greenville for
all their hard work. I really appreciate all the
time you have spent putting together our 4th of
July fireworks celebration. Everybody loves
getting together, celebrating, talking, and hav-
ing a good ol' time. It's a time to celebrate our
freedom and independence. To thank your

forefathers for sacrificing for our freedom.
I really enjoy my chair and table that I won
at bar-b-Que fundraiser. It works very well and
come in handy. Thank you for the dinner and
raffle that Saturday. It was delicious. I'm sure
everyone enjoyed the fireworks.
Kailee Morris

Your five-year-old kid getting pushed
down by another five-year-old kid is NOT a po-
lice matter; talk to the other kid's parents, not
the police. -
If your kid won't do his homework or do
his chores, 911 is not the answer.'
If a -cop causes a car accident we usually
get a ticket, and sometimes we get suspended.,
When is the last time you got three days off
(without pay) for rear-ending a guy at Winn-
Dixie? '
If you think you can fan all the pot smoke
out of the car before we smell it, good luck.
We know you've had more than two beers.
When I've had two beers, I didn't hit six parked
cars, drive my car through the front doors of a
Jiffy food store, pee in my pants or pass out at
a traffic light.
When you see an emergency vehicle be-
hind you with its lights and sirens on, pull to
the RIGHT, and stop. We are required to pass
cars on the left.
When you're driving in the fast lane and
.you see,a cop behind you, don't go 5 MPH un-
der the speed limit, We are not impressed by
how safe of a driver you can be, we're trying to
g0'o help someone (or catch that guy in the SUV
that iist cut you off). Safely move over and let
us pass please.
\\hen you see an officer conducting a traf-
fic stop. or with a suspect in handcuffs. it is
general\ not a good idea to approach him and
ask for directions. If you do, don't expect the
officer to be nice when he tells you to get lost,
and don't expect the officer to take the time to
e\plain rl *,
Here'< how. to get out of a ticket. Don't
break the law.
If \ou drive a piece of junk, that is why
\o'u're getting pulled over.
In one week I pulled over 10 cars for minor
traffic violations. 5 out of 10 had no vehicle in-
surance. 3 out of 10 had suspended driver's li-
censes. 2 out of 10 had warrants. 1 out of 10
had felony warrants. 1 was a known sex of-
fender with his 12 year old niece in the car
without her mothers knowledge.
If you've just been pulled over doing. 70 in

a 35, do not greet the officer with "what seems
to be the problem, officer."
We get coffee breaks too,, and. sometimes
we run into stores and do some shopping dur-
ing them..
When you're the victim of a burglary, take
the time you spend waiting for the officer to
find the model number and the serial number of
the stuff that was taken.
Some cops are just jerks, but take heart in
the fact that other cops don't like them either.
If it's nighttime and you're driving a vehi-
cle with tinted windows and I pull you over, it's
not because of your skin color. I usually can't
tell if the vehicle even has a driver until the
windows rolled down.
Every time you hear on the news about
people running away from a crazed gunman,
someone's son or daughter in a police uniform
is running TOWARD that crazed gunnian.
Yes. it's true, cops usually don't give other
cops tickets. Think of it as an employee dis-
count, perk or benefit. Other cops are family
and you wouldn't give your brother a ticket if
you were a cop either.
Police work is w% writing reports.
In one year of patrol work in a large city,
only about ten minutes would be cool. enough
to be on the television show Cops.
Every traffic stop could end in gunfire, but
we have to be polite and professional until that
I've taken about the same amount of men
and women to jail for domestic violence, so NO
.it's not always, the man.
People love fire fighters.
People hate cops
If the light was yellow, we couldn't be
having this conversation,
Cops know you pay taxes and that your
taxes pay cops' salaries. Cops also pay taxes,
which also pay cops' salaries so, hey, this
traffic stop is on me. Now sign here; press
hard. There are four copies.

Signed, a local law enforcement officer
(name withheld upon request but on file at
this newspaper)

Online Question of the Week Results

Should burning

iL, "_ i.,,,-

he American
ag be against
the law and
punishable? ,-2GA%:.-

r +- --.-: -.

0 10 20 20 40 5 0~ '0 d

Go online to www.greenepublishing.com to answer this wee question..
Should girls be vaccinated to prevent cervical cancer at age 9-12?
(Voing ends Monday, July 17th at 9 a.m, On vote per computer, plu, Duplcate volus a re wed.)



Summer Sidewalk
Clearance Sale
at Colonial Mall Valdosta
Thursday, July 13 Sunday, July 16
Shop early and save on merchandise
from participating merchants!
American Eagle
Body Central
Jan's Hallmark
KK's Silver Secrets
MasterCuts "
Rue 21
...and more!

-More than a Mall!-
Colonial Mall Valdosta
www.colonialmallvaldosta.com ....
AED Sponsor

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Facts About Cops!!

Wednesday, July 12, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 3A


Lee Limelight
Jacob Bembry

Lee UMC To

Kick Off VBS
A meeting was held Sunday afternoon at the home of Scott
and Tammy Webb to discuss holding fundraisers for Crystal
Farnell. Crystal is in need of a kidney transplant. Different
fundraisers discussed included raffles, a skeet shoot and a din-
ner. As soon as details are set, they will appear in the Madison
County Carrier and the Madison Enterprise-Recorder.,
A Lee United Methodist Church will kick off its Vacation
Bible School July 24-28 for ages, nursery through the sixth
grade. The event will be held beginning at 6-8:30 p.m. The
theme of the VBS is "Treasure Cove."
Happy birthday wishes are extended this week to Chad
Alen McCormick, who celebrates his big day on Friday, July
14. Jimmy Phillips and Ethan Phillips celebrate their birthdays
on Saturday, July 15. Brenda McCormick and Sage Wood cele-
brate their birthdays on Sunday, July 16. Kent Lasseter, Noah
Calhoun and Kayla Larson celebrate their birthdays on Monday,
July 17. Jim Searcy and Courtney Strickland celebrate their
birthdays on Tuesday, July 18.
Belated birthday wishes go out to Renee Martin, who cele-
brated his birthday on Friday, July 7. Krystal McCormick and
Jarrett Briggs celebrated their birthdays on Saturday, July 8.
Matt Thompson and Tiffany Phillips celebrated their birthdaN s
on Sunday, July 9. Hank Thompson celebrated his birthday on
Monday, July 10.
That's all the news for this week! Have a great week and a
beautiful forever! May God bless each and every one of you!


Madison Gatepost

Ginger Jarvis

We Had A Weekend

Of Honors
Everyone should have mowed their lawns following .that
rapturous rain. How soothing and timely it was. Our grass cer-
tainly responded.
Rocky Springs United Methodist had dinner on the grounds
after church Sunday to honor their new pastoral family, the
Wayne Albertsons. Needless to say, we consumed great quanti-
ties of delicious food.
During the dinner, Gatepost felt very humbled. The United
Methodist Women honored us' with a pin tdo recognize our ser'.
vice to the church. They made a donation in our honor to the
Global Ministries work with children, women, and youth. We
feel unworthy of such a gift, but we are grateful for the contri-
bution to the cause.
A big congratulatory hug to Shannen Combass for finishing
in the Top Ten of 157 contestants in the National All-American
Miss Pageant in Orlando.
Crispy congratulations to ONeal's for winning the "Best
Fried Chicken in Madison" competition. We find that bird very
tasty indeed.
Welcome back to Wilmer and Pauline Strickland. They've
been vacationing at a mountain condo.
Welcome back to Tim and Shelby Richards. They and the
kids have been lolling on the beach.
For those who miss Jeannine Reynolds -- she tells us that
she is retiring and welcomes us to visit her in Phoenix after No-
Shout a happy birthday to these folks this week. Jeannie
Christmas, July 13; Keegan Lewis, July 15; Steve Revels and
David Wheeler, July 16; Russell Cave; Jim Searcy, and Kim-
berly Scott, July 18; and Annette Sowell, July 19. May you all
have delightful natal days.
Happy wedding anniversary to Ben and Christy
Killingsworth. May you be blessed with many more blissful
years together.
Let's pray for Susan Grimes as she continues to recover
from surgery.
Our condolences to the family of Pauline Owens as they
mourn their loss.
We extend our sympathy to the family of Willie Clare
Copeland as they grieve over her passing. This energetic lady
will .be missed in many community activities.
Good news! We have our old phone number back. Call us
with your tidbits at (850) 973-4141 or 973-3820. Or email jav-
vag@hotmail.com. Or leave a note at the Greene Publishing
Building on Hwy. 53 S. We appreciate your input.
Meet you at the gatepost next week.

If you know of any events or anything
that's going on in our community, .-
give us a call, we'd like to know! ;',/
53ak '-

Mtt, your
m eetl F] to ,

Marjorie Donaldson
Family: Jefferson
Residence: Husband, 2 grown chil-
dren,;3 grandchildren and 1 great
Title: Charge Nurse
Main responsibility: Make sure the
work is done, help with floor care,
make sure orders are done and com-
pleting rounds for the doctors
Spare time: I work in my garden, travel and I like
to read '
Vera Watidns
Family: Two.children; Jakayla and
Nicholas and my fiancee, Edward
Residence: Madison
Title: Receptionist
Main responsibility: Receive and
post payments, billing insurance and
plenty more.
Spare time: Going shopping with my kids.
Michel Mcleod
Family: Son, Justin,
Residence: Madison
Title: Accounts payable/Informa-
tion Technologist
Main responsibility: Accounts
payable and anything that deals with
Spare time: Spend time with my
son and outdoor activities.
Sharon Tanquay
Family: Husband, James
Residence: Madison
Title: Patient Financial
Main responsibility: County indi-
gent, screening patients
Spare time: Spending time with
my grandson

Lasalle Bank National Association vs. David Jarvis-mort-
gage foreclosure
Angela Kelley Tippette vs. Curtis Lamar Pickles-domestic
Carl M. Taylor vs. Thomas Tillman-other negligence
Billie S. Luttrell vs. Billy D. Luttrell-dissolution of mar-
Sandra D. Williams vs. Dean) E. Bossler-domestic injunc-
John C. Homan, Sr. vs. Melissa L. Homan-domestic in-
Florida Woodland Homes, Inc. vs. Dolores J. Clay-mort-
gage foreclosure
Kimberly Butler vs. Derrick D. Norwood-domestic injunc-

loria* Press Assoc .

Award Winning Newspaper
I Foundrs: 1UMTW"MW7-E11e Green

1 Ji1,, 1.1i-,-ii t'rirhJ Tht I W luf'j1 dlii'g Pk, ph P 'r. h
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Website: www.greenepublishing.com
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news @ greenepublishing.com
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Emerald Greene Kinsley
Li~j N1 LreaTe

Ido-bBernbi adjric Co ell"
Crl.111 rior ar ~i. .1 N1 GCi
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Marv Ellcn ('eene .and 0 'rrJ', NMcKr vv
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Established 1964
A weekly newspaper [USPS 324 800] designed for the express
reading pleasures of the people of its circulation area, be they past, pre-
sent or future residents.
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 South State
Road 53, Madison, Florida 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at the Post
Office in Madison, Florida 32340.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to MADISON COUNTY
CARRIER, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement, news
matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the management, will not
be for the best interest of the county and/or the owners of this newspaper,
and to investigate any advertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in this
newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the date they are
dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for photos
beyond said deadline.

National Security
Joe Boyles
Guest Columnist

State of Fear
There has been a lot of talk, at least since 1988, about the
theory of global warming. Now I know what most of you are
thinking: what has this got to do with national security? Let me
tell you folks that there is a group of people in this country and
elsewhere who believe that global warming is the greatest threat
to the security of our planet, greater than such things as interna-
tional terrorism, nuclear proliferation, militarization of China,
rogue states like Iran and North Korea, etc., etc.
I first heard this misplaced priority in 1993 by way of for-
mer Senator Tim Wirth of Colorado, at the time, an Undersecre-
tary of State in the Clinton Administration. His audience was
the Pentagon's, newest crop of admirals and generals, one of
whom happened to be my boss. Needless to say, they were as-
tounded by such a "%ack) theory. I was equally incredulous
and remain so today.
Yet 13 years later, this line of reasoning is paramount in pri-
maril\ Democratic circles. Recently, former president Bill
Clinton made this pronouncement and Al Gore, the close but no
cigar presidential candidate in 2000, has a documentary on the
big screen titled "An Inconvenient Truth" which predicts a glob-
al warming apocalypse.
To prepare for this onslaught of misinformation, I recently
read a fictional thriller. -State of Fear" is the title of a 2004 nov-
el by highly acclaimed author lMichael Crichton (Jurassic Park
and The Andromeda Strain). The theme behind "State of Fear"
is that a bunch of left Nx ing en\ ironmental actii ists plan to stage
a series of major disasters, such as cal ing an iceberg and cre-
ating a tsunami, to highlight the supposed effects of, global
warming. Combating these eco-terrorists is a small team of am-
ateurs who discover the plot and renounce their environmental
orthodoxy. *
What makes "State of Fear" so unusual for fiction is that it
is rife with footnotes and a very descriptive bibliography ...
Crichton did a lot of research in preparation of this book. At the
end is an appendix where the author divulges his conclusions
about climate change gained from his research., I found the
book not only entertaining but insightful.
The title "State of Fear" is based on a tactic that is the stock
in trade of three professions politicians, the media and trial
lawyers, none of which I hold in high regard. Together, they
live off fear, either realor contrivedor persona 'gain. Politi-
cians love to stir up fear, to endear themselves to supporters by
offering solutions that make voters dependent on them. The
media revels in sensational bad news which sells more
newsprint that good news. And last but not least, trial lawyers
see every fear as a potential lawsuit with rich rewards for the
I recently encountered a warning signal, a red flag about
this business of global warming from a liberal activist on a
newscast. This is about what he said: "there is no debate on the
issue of global warming. All of the noteworthy scientists agree
that the earth is warming at a dangerous rate and it is caused by
man. We only need to talk about the policy changes that we will
make to avoid disaster." There it is ... case closed! Absolutely
no reason to examine any countervailing facts or points of view
according to this 6rthodoxy.
I worked on a project a few years back for a fellow named
Mike Dugan who went on to become Air Force chief of staff.
General Dugan said something to me once that I've never for-
gotten: "it pays to have a healthy sense of skepticism." When it
comes to global warming, I would suggest this is really good
Here is what I believe to be true about global warming. Is
the earth experiencing a rise in temperature? Yes, it began about
a century ago and has resulted in an elevation of about six-
tenths of a degree. This rise in temperature followed a period of
global cooling that lasted about four centuries. Is this recent pe-
riod of warming the result of man, specifically through emis-
sions of carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gases? Possibly
we don't really know, but in all likelihood, man is at least par-
tially responsible for some of this phenomenon.
Does the earth's climate naturally fluctuate? Without a
doubt! In fact, we can expect another period of global cooling
in the not-to-distant future, and with these fluctuations, the earth
adjusts to these changes. Is our recent up tick in hurricane fre-
quency the result of global warming? No, the hurricane experts
tell us we are currently in a cycle of increased frequency. My
record of Florida hurricanes which have made landfall since
1896 reinforces this claim. Should we be suspicious of envi-
ronmental organizations staffed with more lawyers than scien-
tists? Oh yeah. And finally, why do some hype the issue of
global warming to the point of hysteria? It's all about the mon-
ey those grant dollars ($25 billion since 1990) to study an is-
sue and the seemingly endless donations that fuel environmen-
tal groups. They need a "problem" to stay alive.
Is it arrogant of man to think that he can make changes
which will affect the earth's climate? Oh yeah; in fact, we can't
even predict what the weather will be next week. Let me amend
that since it is July, I predict it will be hot next week. How'd
I do?

r '74

AWMA iid.


4A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, July 12, 2006





Family: Wife, Katherine; and two children. Josh
and Betsy
Occupation: Retired from Sale Ace Hardware
Spare time: I enjoy working in the yard and trav-
eling B
Favorite place to travel: Our next trip is to Alas-

Civic organizations: A member of the Lions Club g,
for 32 years: past president, past vice president. past -
treasurer, past secretary of the Lion's Club. Also.
keeps the Treasures of Madison County once a eek "A
and helps out with the Historical Society; is a mem-
ber of the Board of Trustees at the First United
Methodist Church; a mentor at MCHS; and a mem-
ber of the Sons of Confederate Veterans. '.

) CZ family Of 2Doroth ff cwis

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cont from page 1A

tersection of Apache and Highway 90. She failed to see Jordan's pickup and attempted to make a
left turn: onto the high\ a.j to tra\ el %% est. Blackburn turned into the path of his truck. Jordan could
not a\ oid the collision and the front of the truck collided with the iear driver side passefiger door
of the car.
Both of the vehicles rotated a half-turn counterclockwise and came to a final rest on the north
shoulder of the highway, facing west.
Blackburn's three-month-old daughter, Alyssa Clark, of Lee, was transported to Madison
County Memorial Hospital. then transported to Shands of Gainesville, where she was pronounced
dead at 11:15 Frida) evening.
Blackburn was transported to MCMH with minor injuries.
Jordan and his passenger. Helen D. Jordan, 49, were both transported to MCMH with minor
injuries., .
The Lee Volunteer Fire Department.,'Lee First Responders, Madison County EMS, and the
Madison County. Sheriff's Office all responded to the scene of the crash.
FHP Trooper James I. Parker, Jr. was the crash investigator. Cpl. Donnie Pitts was the homi-
cide in estigator.

Homicide cont from page 1A
Senior Crime Lab Analyst Shawn Yao and Crime Lab Analyst Amy N. George of Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcenment (F.D.L.E.) assisted with processing the scene.
Special Agent Annie White and Special Agent David "Craig" Riley of F.D.L.E. are assisting
Lieutenant Joost and Lieutenant DeMotsis with the criminal investigation.
The victim has been identified as 61-year-old Richard S. Meinzer of Alford. Meinzer was a
businessman and working in Madison at the time of his death. It appears that Meinzer was killed
sometime between Wednesday, July 6 and Thursday, July 7.
Due to the nature of the investigation, many leads are being withheld at this time. Public as-
sistance is being requested in locating a person of interest and Meinzer's missing white 2005 Toy-
ota Tacoma extended cab pickup. The truck was bearing Florida license plate number I76MID,
but it is probable that this license plate has been switched, if the truck is still being used. The per-
son being sought for questioning is a white male and from photographs,-appears to be approxi-
mately 35 to 45 years old, 5'10"toW6'2" tall ,'22 to 250 pounds 'and thick through the mid-sectiboi.
If anyone has any information regarding this investigation, please contact Chief Investigator Mark
W. Joost or Lieutenant Tina M. DeMotsis at 973-4001.

Kidney Transplant

cont from page 1A

where money is being collected for the transplant.
At least $5,000 needs. to be raised for the first month's transplant anti-rejection medication be-
fore the transplant can be done. The Farnell family incurs other expenses when they have to visit
the hospital for treatments and have to stay in motel rooms.
A meeting was held Sunday evening at the home of Scott and Tammy Webb. Plans were made
to schedule a skeet shoot to raise money for the transplant. Plans were also discussed for a
fundraising dinner, along with raffles, a cake auction and a silent auction.'No date has been set for
these events yet.
Funds donated to the above events will all benefit the kidney transplant.
On Saturday, July 15, Tom and Nikki's Place (formerly the Waterin' Hole) in Lee will hold a
fundraiser. Tom and Nikki Nerren are the owners.

Alcohol Kills cont from page 1A
*The 31 fatalities occurred in 30 separate traffic crashes.
*23 fatalities occurred during the hours of darkness.
*In 15 traffic crashes (or 50%), it is unknown if the accidents were alcohol-related; 4 of the
crashes (or 13%) are presently classified as non-alcohol related.
*Of the 31 deaths, 5 were pedestrians.
*52% of those killed in vehicles normally equipped with safety belts were not wearing re-

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lishing, Inc. welcomes all viewpoints and opinions, as long as they are not li-


Wednesday, July 12, 2006


Madison County Carrier 5A


Arthur Victor

Norelius, Jr.

Pauline Nunn


Thank you to our many friends for the wonderful out-
pouring of love and support during Ernest's recent illness
and his passing.
Your prayers and many expressions of love and concern
meant so very much to us. May God Bless you all.
The Family of Ernest M. Page Jr

Th etr metVilg

Arthur Victor Norelius,
Jr. died June 30, 2006, in Lake
Park of Madison Nursing
Home of Alzheimers. He will
be cremated.
The memorial service will
be July 15th at 11:00 a.m. at St.
Mary's Episcopal Church in
108 NW Horry St., Madison,
followed by a reception at the
Born in Brooklyn, N.Y on
August 19, 1927, he was retired
from Grumman Aircraft in
Bethpage, Long Island in 1980,
where he. was proud to have
worked on the Lunar Module
for NASA and later became a.
quality control technical writer
for them. He was an avid swim-
mer and lifeguard on Jones
Beach for 25 years and at Fire
Island for the National
Seashore. He,was like a fish in
the ocean that he loved. After
-retiring, to, Florida. he..,was ..a..,.
lifeguard.at the 4-H Camp and
taught swimming a few sum-
mers. He worked at North
Florida Community College as
a security guard for 10 years'
and enjoyed working there until
his retirement. Also, he was a
Cherry Lake firemani upon re-
Arthur and Jeanette Nore-
lius were happily married for
56 years.
Arthur served in the Army
in Japan under McArthur.
He traveled with his wife
and family, cruising once a year
when possible to many wonder-
ful places. He had a joke for
every occasion, and one-liners
that kept people laughing.
He leaves his loving wife
of 56 years, Jeanette Norelius;
his son, Paul Norelius and wife
Jeta, of Cherry Lake; his son,
Bert and his wife Deborah and
two sons, Byron and David
Norelius of Brightwaters, N.Y.;
his daughter, Linda "Doll"
Zanetti, and husband James and
their two children, Nicholas
and Amanda of Garden City,
N.Y.; and his 99-year-old moth-
er-in-law, Genevieve Fernand,
of Cherry Lake.
He was a member of the
Elks Club and the American
He will be missed.


starts Aug 10
in Monticello, Fla.
Mandatory Orientation Aug 3


; i 'II II

Willie Clare

Mrs. Willie Clare
Copeland, age 94, died Satur-
day, July 8, 2006 in Madison.
Funeral Services were Tues-
day, July 11 at 11:00 a.m. at the
First Baptist Church in Madison.
Burial followed in Oak Ridge
Cemetery, Madison. The family
received friends at the home of
W. C. and Frances Copeland on,
Monday evening.,
Memorial contributions
may be made to Big Bend Hos-
pice, 1723 Mahan Center Blvd.,
Tallahassee, Fl. 32308-5428,
Madison Academy, P.O. Box
690, Madison, Fl' or the 189.8
Sanctuary Building Fund of the
First Baptist Church of Madison,
P.O. Box, 307, Madison, Fl'
She was a life-long resident
of Madison, a businesswoman, a
member of the First Baptist
n ,II > .1 w i\ a. I
Ch rch ofMadison.and active in
numerous civic organizations in-
cluding the Madison County
Historical Society.
Survivors include a son,
Walter C. Copeland Ill and wife
Frances; three grandsons, Brett
Copeland, Walter Copeland, and
wife Jennifer, and Scot
Copeland; a great-grandson,
Parker Copeland; two sisters, Al-
ice Sims and Agnes Studstill and
a brother, Carl Sims.
Wilton B. "Jack"

Wilton B. "Jack" Jackson,
age 81, died on Friday. July 7,
in Madison, Florida.
Funeral Services will be
Wednesday, July 12, 2006, at
11:00 a.m. at Beggs Funeral
Home, Madison Chapel,
Madison. Burial will follow in
Lee Memorial Cemetery, Lee.
The family will receive friends
on Monday, from 6 until 8 at
Beggs Chapel.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the local hu-
mane society or to the Pink
Ladies Auxiliary Remem-
brance Fund at the Madison
County Memorial Hospital,
Madison, Fl. 32340 .
Mr. Jackson was born in
Carroll County, GA., on Au-
gust 7, 1924, the son of the late
Cebron Jackson and Bertha
Kent Jackson. He lived in
Jacksonville, before moving to
Madison in 1969. He was an
Engineer in the' Merchant
Marines. He was a US Navy
veteran of World War II. He
loved his cats.
He is survived by his wife,
Vivyanne Jakob Jackson of
Lee.; two sons: Kevin Jackson
(Jean) of Clarksville, TN, and
Jonathan Jackson (Theresa) of
Safety Harbor, Fl.; one daugh-
ter, Elizabeth Jackson
Williams (Mike) of Lee; one
sister. Karrie Mac White of
Winter Haven; six Grandchil-
dren: Mary Catherine Jackson-
Madsen, David Jackson,
Matthew Jackson, Meredith
Jackson, Brian Williams and
Christopher Williams.

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Pauline Nunn Owen,
age 90, died Saturday, July 8,
2006, at home with her fami-
ly, in Madison.'
Funeral Services were
Monday, July 10, 2006, at
2:00 p.m. in the Chapel of
Beggs Funeral Home, Madi-
son. Burial followed in Oak
Ridge Cemetery, Madison.
The family received friends
one hour prior to the service
at Beggs Chapel. .
Pauline was" born in
Brooksville, on November
27, 1915. She lived in San-'
ford, where she raised her
children. She moved to'
Madison, in 1965.
She is survived by a
daughter, Martha Davis and
husband, Jimmy Davis of
Madison; a son, Dr. Jim
Owen, and wife Susie, of
D othain, A .. ,: , ...
Everyone knew her as
"Nanny." She had 4 grand-
children: Jay Davis and wife,
Teresa; Lynn Saunders, and
husband Bill; Hank Davis,
and wife Tonja, all of Madi-
son; and Ashley Ferguson
and husband Matt of Birm-'
ingham, Al. She also leaves
behind nine great-grandchil-
dren: Justin Davis and wife
Kim; Jayce and Jarrett
Davis; Brittany and Bethany
Saunders; Cole and Cassie
Davis, all of Madison, and
Owen and Rhys Ferguson of
Birmingham, Al. She also
has two great-great-grand-
children, Paytori and Keillor
Davis of Madison.
Nanny was a loving and-
caring mother, grandmother
and friend. She loved the
Lord,'loved to sing, play the,
piano and loved life. She
was in the grocery store
business, sold Avon and
drove a School Bus prior to
moving to Madison. She
was a bookkeeper in her
son-in-law's business, Jim-
my Davis Enterprises, when
she moved to Madison. She
was a member of the First
United Methodist Church in
Madison. She also leaves
behind many friends and
caretakers: Mary Tice (40
years); Ruth Teague; Diane
Swift; and Martha Moran,
all of Madison.
She was preceded in
death by her husband, James
C. Owen of Sanford.

Ke\ in and Ken) alia Turn-
er, are pleased to announce the
birth of .their son Ke'Vion.
Lamarious. Turner. Ke'Vion
was born on June 20 ,2006 at
6:19 p.m. He weighed in at 6
lbs, 12 ozs, 19 1/2 inches long.
His maternal- grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Willie Fudge,
Sr. and Mr. Joseph Bryant. His
paternal grandparent is Ms.
Cynthia Turner. -He also has a
big brother named Kevin Jr.
His godparents are Rev. and
Mrs. Jerry Alexander.
Ke'Vion was welcomed
into the world with a host of
family and friends, Also, Mr..
and Mrs. Turner celebrated
their 2nd wedding anniversary
on July 9th and a big congrats
goes out to10 hem.

// /


July 12
The .Doers Club Diabetes
:Support Group will meet at the
Senior Citizens Center at 11
July 16 17
The Opera House Stage Co.
will hold auditions for the com-
edy, "The Girls of the Garden
Club" at 5:00 p.m. Sunday at
7:00 p.m. Monday, at the Monti-
cello Opera House. There are
parts for 17 women, including
teenagers and parts for one man
and male teenager. The perfor-
mances will be held in Septem-
ber. For more information, call
the Opera House at 997-4242.
July 19
The Doers Club will meet
at the Madison County Health
Department at 11:15 a.m.
July 19
On July 19, Pine Lake will
be celebrating their own chapter
of the ladies "Red Hat Society."
Anyone is more than welcome
to attend. For further informa-
tion regarding the time of the
meeting, please contact Activi-
ties Director, Dianne Sullivan, at
(850) 948-4601.

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Financial Strategies
for Your 50's and 60's
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
When yott first started out in your career, you may have
focused on paying off student loans, buying a home and,
hopefully, starting to save for retirement. Generally speak-
ing, these are pretty straightforward goals. But by the time
you enter your 50s and 60s, your financial objectives may be
,.fme\l hat more couple\, o 'on \\ill need to take ,zreat care
in creation and implementing the riiht strategies.

What You'll Need and What You'll Have
During your 20s, 30s and 40s, you may have put away
as much as you could afford in your 401(k) and IRA, but
your more immediate concerns were paying someone else:
your student loan provider, your mortgage company, your
children's college, etc. But once. you reach your 50s, you
may have finished with these types of obligations. And that
gives you an opportunity to look ahead.
For starters, you'll want to envision the type of retire-
ment lifestyle you want. Of course, you may have done this
exercise when you were younger, but, over time, your plans
could easily have changed. Now it's time to really take a
close look at what you expect from retirement. Where will
you live? Will you travel much? Volunteer? Open a small
business? The possibilities are vast and so are the differ-
ences in cost. So, to navigate your course during the years
left until you retire, you will want to know what your retire-
ment will look like and how much it will cost.
Once, you know about how much money you will need
to fund your retirement, your next step is to look at your
potential retirement assets: Social Security payments, distri-
butions from your 401(k) or other employer-sponsored plan,
and income from your personal investments, such as bond
interest and stock dividends. Factoring in all these resources,
will you have enough to enjoy a retirement that could last
two or three decades? If not, what can you do about it dur-
ing the years before you retire? Should you adjust your port-
folio to provide more growth? Can you put in still more to
your 401(k) and IRA? If you have "maxed out" on these
vehicles, should you look for another tax-advantaged retire-
ment vehicle, such as an annuity?
Clearly, these are not simple questions to answer, which
is why you may be able to benefit from working with a
financial professional someone who knows your situation
and can help you create individualized strategies to meet
your goals.

Put Estate Plans in Place
Beyond estimating the cost of your retirement lifestyle,
and assessing your financial preparedness, what else can you
do in your 50s and 60s to make sure you are on track to meet
all your goals? You need to do your estate planning.
Specifically, you will want to have the appropriate legal
documents in place. Do you have the correct beneficiaries
named on your insurance policies? Do you have a will and a
living trust to make sure that your assets will be distributed
according to your wishes? Do you have a, durable power of
attorney so that someone can make financial decisions on
your behalf if you become incapacitated?
By working with an experienced estate-planning attor-
ney and tax professional you can protect your financial inter-
ests and those of your family. So don't delay the sooner
you start, the less you will have to worry about in retirement.

Brad Bashaw
Investment Representative

Edward Jones

114 SW Range Avenue
P.O. Box 631
Madison, FL 32341
Bus 850-973-8334 Fax 877-516-2596
Hm 386-362-6204 Toll Free 866-973-8334
Serving Individual Investors Since 1871



FRIDAY, JULY 14TH, 2006.





6A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, July 12, 2006


Fernand Celebrates 99th

By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Genevieve Fernand was
born in Chicago on July 15,
1907 to Louis and Agatha Su-
She was taken to Poland
when she was approximately
seven years old due to her
grandmother passing.
Unfortunately, shortly af-
ter, her mother passed away
from the terrible disease, tu-
berculosis, at the young age
of 35. Also, her two brothers
died in infancy and she was
the only child left.
Fernand was stranded in
Europe because of. to World

War I until she was almost
She was forced to work
on farms and the only thing
she was offered to eat was
potatoes and sauerkraut. She
still loves it to this day.
SShe was given a 10 dollar
gold piece by her grandmoth-
er and when she traveled
back to the United States she
was robbed by gypsies in
Antwerp. They took every-
thing she had, including her
Then, Fernand was taken
to the American council
where U.S. president, Calvin
Coolidge and his wife, Grace

Emma L. Corbin.
16796 16th Street Live Oak, FL 32060
I -

Genevieve Fernand will celebrate her 99th birthday
on July 15. (Photo submitted)

were present to deal with her.
Grace Coolidge was so gen-
erous to her, letting her con-
tinue on her'way to the U.S.
-When she finally reached
her destination in the U.S.. no
one was there to meet her.
Louis Sutor, her father,

did not know when she was
coming back to the U.S. so
he moved. With her being,
, unable to locate his where-
abouts, the government put
her in jail with several hook-
Fernand could not speak

any English.
ment wanted b
into an orpha
stepmother ca:
At the time of
er helping he
from jail, she
who she was.
She want
school, but in
other and step
her work. She
lars per week
only able to ke
herself each w
With ever
ceived,. she wo
dle and stay u
teaching here
Her plan
for, so long u
mother caught
mother forbad
up at night lea
so Fernand pac
and moved ou
She. was
hotel as a past
she met her


The govern- was a waiter. They soon de-
adly to put her veloped a fun friendship and
nage and her she would have to keep her
me to get her. pastries in her sight at all
her stepmoth- times because he would steal
-r be released them off of her platter.
.had no clue The two started, dating
for two months. He owned a
ted to attend brand new car and Fernand
stead, her fa- wanted him to get rid of it.
.mother made She would not "Go out with
made 20 dol- someone who had a car."
and she was Shortly after, he sold the
-ep a.nickel for car and they were- married
eek,. two months later!
y nickel she re- They had only one child,
)uld buy a can- a daughter, Jeanette Norelius
p late at night, The Fernand's moved to
If English. Madison in 1961.
only, worked, Fernand's daughter stat-
intil her step- ed, "My mother is an ex-
her. Her step- tremely wonderful person. I
le her to stay am very fortunate to have
warning English, had my mother live this
eked her things long. She is the best. Both of
t! my parents have always
working in a been so great to me, they
ry server % while would do anything for any-
husband who one!"'

ICS, Health Watch Host

Luncheon Seminar At O'Neal's

Many others to pick from *Prices $35-$45
A lso, C .: .. '..
out of I.- -.- like : chimes, etc.

By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The average funeral in
the United States costs
$5,180 in 2001, according to
the National Funeral Direc-
tors Association. The true
sum can easily reach $10,000
once a burial plot; flowers
and other costs are included.
In many partn o the icouitrr)
a love one can be laid'ro-'rest

with 'dignity for less than
$800, by choosing cremation
and exercising some creativi-
On Tuesday, July 25, at
1:30 p.m., ICS Cremation
Society, Inc., and Health
Watch will be hosting a 'lun-
cheon, seminar on the ser-
vices they offer.
The seminar'v ill be held
at O'Neal's Codity Buffet by

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woobaaoon iem", eeor Wooom w PmN RW onermay appV Madam ftW dlsM aprwW. croemwwO be dwged 0.9 ornhninedi tvo CWiO eW i~w4subut$60mb*onike
al EMaW iwfrWbatepw~n45 days of kafalt'on W4BMQ H~pmd Ifidema wo tM be ack v4inpd I, edcfti~dLV toman Mbs* ~Onuee bide pothued, E4 MiiAr*eWi~onor et n1mh~d,
kooenplae, ored4plogo mLbabk 02f00 Embro de Car~ep" LC. Aldfghts imwond, li.naee EMBARD 9M Ihjg bgoaem hN eSoErobaq HddeeCwq*WiLLC. Spindntwftdiamned lorope d*9 amO
Nodke, Sprint C~m, noabv*orneCIn LP,u dnedwftlnenseE1B1'W704

reservation onIl. To reserve
your spot ahead of time.. '-
please call ICS Cremation,
Inc. at (3.S0 i 75-9292 or toll .
free at (8001: i 503-31.3
ICS Cremjation Soi)eLs\
Inc. will be discuLiing seC er-
al topics regarding cremation ..
during the luncheon seminar.
Some of these topics include ,
\\h so nian\ .-\mericaus me
choosing cremation. \\h
people should make pie-need
arrangements, what happens
when a death occurs, what if
a death occurs away from
home and plenty more! Gary Miller of ICS Cre-
Further, ICS Cremation mation Society, Inc. will
Society, Inc. offers a variety be present on July 25 at
of payment plans. 1: 30 p.m. to host a reser-
Come out and enjoy a vation only luncheon
home cooked meal while seminar at eO'Neal's.
making the necessary (Greene Publishing, Inc.
arrangements for your fu- Photo by Jessalyn Covell,
ture. April 19, 2006)

in conjuction with HEALTH WATCH
will be holding a Luncheon Seminar
on the services they offer.
The seminar will be held at
O'Neal's Country Buffet
Madison, Florida,
Tuesday, July 25th, at 1:30 p.m.

Please call
at (386) 755-9292 or
toll free at (800) 503-3013.
This seminar is by reservation only.

P.O. Box 669 LAKE CITY, FLORIDA 32056
PHONE: 386-755-9292 FAX: 386-755-2650
TOLL FREE: 800-503-3013

Health Watch Inc. Pioneering advanced
technologies and innovative services in
personal response monitoring since 1986
Health Watch, Inc.
777 Yamato Road, Suite 350
Boca Raton, FL 33431


Wednesday, July 12, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7A


Pine Lake Nursing Home Holds

Father's Day Fishing Tournament

By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Sunday, June 18, at
6:30 p.m. the residents of
Pine Lake Nursing Home cel-
ebrated Father's Day with a
fishing tournament.
The residents went out on
the dock and used all 75
worms that Activities Direc-
tor, Diane Sullivan and; her
husband personally dug up
out of the ground! Also, there
were 15 cane poles that her
husband fixed up for residents

to use.

residents drank
and ate sweet wa-

termelon to appease their ap-
The very first catch of the
day was a three foot alligator
that got away ...lucky for him!
Additionally, the residents
caught two catfish and 25
There were plenty of do-
nations that made the Father's
Day fishing tournament a
wonderful success.
Jackson's Drug Store of
Greenville and the Corner
Store of Greenville donated
prizes for whichever residents
caught the biggest and best

Wilson Bait and Tackle of
Perry donated fishing sup-
plies. Badcock Furnishings
and More and South House
Furniture of Perry both donat-
ed fans to keep the residents
cool. Sherwin-Williams of
Perry donated 20 hats to ward
off the sun for residents, who
were participating in the tour-
nament and Winn-Dixie of
Perry donated a gazebo!
A huge thank you is ex-
tended out to these extremely
gracious businesses that spon-
sored the fishing tournament
at the Pine Lake, Nursing.

Pine Lake residents who won the Father's Day fishing tournament are, pictured
left to right: Joseph Wright, fourth place; Leroy Handley, third place; Diane Sullivan,
Activities Director; Ricky Rogers, second place; and Daniel Hicks, first place.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, June 19, 2006)

Madison Rotary Club News

The Madison Rotary Club
enjoyed an interesting meeting

on Wednesday, July 5. The
Clubs President-Elect, Nancy

Rosa Richardson (center), was inducted as a new
member by President Nancy Peterson (right). Morris
Steen (left) sponsored Richardson. (Photo submitted)

!11'"~~ ~ ~~~ I'd i II

FAIRGROUNDS Jluly 15th & 16th
Tallahassee, FL SAT, 9AM-5PM SUN. 10AM-4PM
0 i, o, r '- n r, TrjdP -.:. '1-n un ,..:, l. ,. .; *l. ih c i J,= ,
L:. I' Ls J d C'd -C-,l'-,: W r ,lr. l i .n'" f i rl- n. t I n, ..5 t%. v> 'rrpa i _
p p j' "J' U I'J"lu rn lntI'z W )tli [i n1', ., II. '; ri n-a', \ -1: *11 *e F :A

Military SI Of With Military 1D n jv !,, Iea,,'irm. ^it Class |S4)|

Adults: $600 Law Enforcement Officers in Uniform
Children Under 12 FREE Admitted Free

Peterson, told the Rotarians of
some of her plans, dreams, and
ideas for the Madison Rotary
Club for the upcoming Rotary
year which began on July 1.
She congratulated Past-presi-
dent, the Rev. Phil Heard, for
an outstanding year. .
President Petersonr will be
installed at a special' meeting
on July 1 3rh at 5:45 p.m.
The Sergeant-at-arms, Jar-
go Clark, past District Gover-
nor, introduced fellow Rotari-
an, Ashley Beggs.
Rosa Richardson was re-
ceived as a new member of the
Madison Rotary Club by Pres-
ident Peterson. Capt. Morris
Steen, (U.S.N.Ret), sponsored
Ms. Richardson.
An encouraging treasur-
er's report. was given by Chief
of, Plice Rick Dais. He
highlighted much of the chari-
table giving to the Madison
community by the club.
New bylaws for the Madi-
son Rotary Club were present-
ed and unanimously approt ed.
The president announced
that the club will reinstitute the
"fireside chats" for new mem-
bers which proved very suc-
cessful several years ago.
While they are for new mem-
bers, all Rotarians are invited
to participate. Former Rotari-
ans are invited to consider the
merits and advantages of rein-
stating their membership.
The Madison Rotary Club
is an active and viable civic
club in the Madison communi-

ty. Civic and community
leaders interested in serving
through this exciting group are
invited to call Rotarian Alston
Kelley at 850-464-0896 for
further information.

There will be no meeting
on July 12 at noon, but all Ro-
tarians and their families are
invited to the Installation Din-
ner and Ceremony on July 13
at 5:45 p.m.

Hae oubentuneIIw
fo oialSeuit rSI ?
Diabliy onulan 20Yr. E

P As low as
#nl;oo- Tn~,fnr -i AiT -L a -. *-.

"lieUlwi iiacoUI
Rotary Cutter
STop Link
*Pins & Hookups
*16ft. DualAxie Trailer
*Includes Warranty
*Other Packages Avail.

Nancy Peterson will
be installed as the Presi-
dent at a special meeting'
qiPJly t1?,th. (Photo sub-
m itted) ,, . '

soupi 'rne

Exit 11 off -75,1/4 Mile West Then Turnm 't n wih e 'Vote PL'O'J Valdosta, A 6A
877-249-885 229-249-8484 i

* .. ~, .,.

~ *'~**
~. ~


..N X';1.r


Grab a career


Adult General Education Programs
* Adult Basic Education (ABE)
*Adult High School
* GED Preparation

Business Education Programs
*Accounting Operations
*Administrative Assistant
* Medical Secretary

Family & Consumer Science Programs
Early Childhood Education

Health Science Programs
Radiologic Technology
Patient Care Technician
Practical Nursing

Industrial Programs
Automotive Collision Repair and
'Automotive Service Technology
Brick and Block Masonry
SBuilding Construction Technology
SCommercial Foods & Culinary Arts


415 S.W. Pinewood Dr., Live Oak, FL 32064
(386) 364-2750

. F

8A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, July 12, 2006


NFCC Students Practice At MCMH

,.., l'c

4 4.

,1- T

Marguerite Sails,
NFCC RN student, is
gowned, gloved, masked
and ready to assist with
surgery. (Photo submit-

By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Thursday, June 29,
Registered Nurse (RN) stu-
dents from the North Flori-
da Community College
(NFCC) visited the Madi-
son County Memorial Hos-
pital (MCMH) to gain
hands on experience within
the medical 'field which
they are majoihg in.
The 24 students, of the
RN Nursing Program in the
summer session are at the
point. in. their curriculum
where they are practicing
advanced skills. They are
specializing in assisting
during surgery such as
scrubbing and gowning pa-

MCMH graciously of-
- fered their services and the
opportunity for students to
practice in an actual hospi-
tal where surgery happens
Sarah Copeland, RN at
MCMH, lectured students
on the different area of an
Operating Room such as
sterile and sub-sterile ar-
eas. They were also in-
structed how to complete
basic scrubbing for the Op-
erating Room, how to put
on a sterile gown and
gloves, how to open sterile
packages, prep a patient for
surgery, drape a patient
with a sterile field, and
about the Bovie cauterizing

Sarah Copeland, MCMH RN, teaches Michelle Dixon, Tracey Gniewik and Annie
Dyke the proper technique for prepping a patient for surgery. (Photo submitted)

Jim Stephens Attends
American Legion Boy's State

Jim Stephens will be a
Senior in the Fall, at Aucilla
Christian Academy.
Jim Stephens attended the
63rd session, of the American
Legion Boy's State, June 18-24,
2006, in Tallahassee.
Boy's State is a one week
course in state and local gov-
ernment, held at Florida State
University and the,Fl rida. Site
Capitol. The delegates "learn
by doing" by forming two polit-
ical parties and electing offi-
cials within their groups to pre-

side over mock legislature ses-
sions held at the Capitol. While
there he learned more about
the great State of Florida, how
our government wqrks, how
laws are made and made
friends from all over the state.
Stephens was awarded the
Northern Area Scholarship of
$500.00 for college. His plans
are to major in pharmacy. He
will receive three college cred-
its, POS 112-State and Local
Government, from Tallahassee
Community College's dual en-
rollment course. This was
made possible through Boy's
Jim would like to thank
Mr. Roy Scott and the mem-
.bersof Post 0Q31l:fqr support-
ing him, as their American Le-
gion Boy's State representa-
tive. It was appreciated very

Mini Chopper Motorcycle

110 CC, All Chrome

Call 673-9973
Ask for Richard

Fumoab e dome!

FUNIE 39."'

FUN! S39 1t)

Upcoming Concerts!
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22921 7 1-7illiu .illntull res.net
220.219.7080 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA wildadveniures.net

Wednesday, July 12, 2006


Madison County Carrier 9A


"Woman Of The Year In Agriculture" Award

Nomination Deadline Is November First

Our Dining Out Guide

is your "menu" of great places to eat!-

N 1 Grille and Dinnerhouse

Lunch: 7 days a week, 11am-5pm
Dinner: Mon.-Thurs. 5pm-10pm
Fri. & Sat. 5pm-llpm
Saturday Brunch: llam-2pm

4005 Bear Lake Rd. Valdosta, GA

Now Serving "
Dine-In & Take Out
Everday Specials $5.50

Open Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-5

1480 W. Washington Monticello

ecwseis Lunch & Dinner
7 Days A Week!

SCall ea1l

1874 Clubhouse Dr. Valdosta, GA

US 90 West at 1-75 Lake City, FL
(386) 758-0074

Where the Locals Eat!

Featuring Prime Rib. ,teaks i Grilled S'tfood
USDA. CIho ice Beef ucrt ft're lr dilif on tprta.F is
.F Fimots foi Cr nt it 'i f (&rrir S,.-( cre
Ei f: l i'l''r ,lrr I r'ft;rICa l I.lt0, c c-r 15 Loffr- .1 I'lli -h
Premium IV.ell .n ppyi Hour 4 tni p-It S7inrt. [tr
229-259-9333 -
-2 -10 ,' H1ll -. r
rjki. ir I-i-gHjl lrj,
A.n.LHn-., Open 7 days a week for lunch a.nd dinner -
11 ,,l li o ) .u a' T ur d 1 i-iail- I 1J..n, pf rI 1. -.il-i .d ,

Mullet Grouper Catfish Shrimp
Scallops Clams Swamp Cabbage

Hwy. 98 West Perry, FL



IV W^v s]

All-U-Can-Eat Buffet
Ribeye, Crab legs, Seafood,
Vegetables, Bakery,
& Desserts
All Baked Fresh Daily
Open Everyda ilfor Lunch & Dinner
1550 Bautree Rd *Valdosta. Ga.
Let our friendly staff serne youF!"

Oe times Country Buffet

Soup, Salad & Fruit Bar With Lunch Buffet

Hand Cut Top Sirloin Steaks On Buffet Nightly!

-: -Banquet Facilities Available .,-

(229) 25.3-1600

1193 N, St. Augustine Road, Valdosta, GA
MasterCard/Visa/American Express/Discover

Enjoy some great home style cooking!

RIod Onion Grill
1-10 & Exit 262 Lee, Florida 850-971-4240
Sunday Special $6.99
Choice of -
Fried Chicken or Baked Ham
Choice of
Cornbread Dressing or Rice & Gravy
Choice of 2 Veggies -r
Steamed Cabbage. Candied Yams. Blackeyed Peas
-Served with Cornbread!-
~ Add a trip to our Salad Bar $1.99-
H. .,-.' i,. .."'l E jo. O ur
I[i rn l,.. .. &1f... ;"' Salad Bar F E crl Dal!

Florida Agriculture Com-
missioner Charles H. Bronson
today announced that nomina-
tions are being accepted for
the 2006 "Woman of the Year
in Agriculture" award. The
award, now in its 22nd year,
recognizes women who have
made outstanding contribu-
tions to Florida agriculture.
"This award spotlights.the
vital role of women in Florida
agriculture and serves to ein-
courage other women to get
involved in the business,"
Bronson said. "Many women
have made significant contri-
butions over the years in de-
veloping and sustaining this
important industry, which has
an overall economic impact
.estimated at more than $87
billion annually."
Those nominated for the
award will be judged by a pan-
el familiar with Florida agri-
culture. The award will be
presented in February at the'
opening-day luncheon of the
2007 Florida State Fair in
The Florida Department,
of Agriculture and Consumer
Services, which sponsors the
event, has sent nomination
forms to agricultural organiza-
tions around the state. The,
deadline for submitting nomi-
nations to the Deparinent is
November 1, 2006. Nomina-
tions remain active for two
years; after that time they must
be resubmitted in order to be
For more information
about the "Woman of the Year
in Agriculture" award includ-
ing screening criteria and bi-
ographies of previous winners,
or to obtain nomination forms,
call Richard Gunnels at (850)

The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) is offering al-
ligator hunters no-cost, three-
hour classes to help prepare al-
ligator hunters for the coming
statewide alligator harvest,
which runs Aug. 15 through
Nov. 1. Reservations are not
required to attend a class.
This is an opportunity for
hunters who have never partic-
i rated in thie state's allijator
hunts to learn \\ha[ hunting .l-
ligator.s- is all jbout. AIl ten-
dance is not nmandatorN foi lr-
censed hunters, but the FWC
recommend, pa ticl- -
pants attend, espe-
c:al, if lieON
h C t

never gator hunt-
ed. Class topics include:
preparing for the hunt; hunting
techniques and safety; harvest-
ing and processing; caring for
your alligator hide; and alliga-
tor hunting rules and regula-
Classes will be offered at
the following locations:
Saturday July 15, 1 4
p.m., Heritage Holiday Inn,
234 Third Ave. N., St. Peters-
burg. For directions call (727)
822-4814 or visit www.icho-
tels group. com/h/d/hi/1/en/hd/
piedt.nts must obtain parking
passes at hotel front desk.
Wednesday July 19, 6 9
p.m., Paramount Plaza Hotel
and Suites, 2900 S.W. 13th St.,
Gainesville. For directions
call (352) 377-4000 or visit
www.paramountplaza. conm.
Saturday July 22, 1 4
p.m., Comfort Inn and Confer-
ence Center, 2520 S.R. 434
W., Longwood. For directions
call (407) 862-4000 or visit
www. choicehotels. coin/ires/en

488-3022 or visit http://www.
woman/index. htm.
Previous Winners of the
"Woman of the Year In
Agriculture" are:
2005 Marlene Strick-
land, .of Sarasota
.2004 Martina "Teena"
Borek, of Homestead
2003 Jennie Lee Zipper-
er, of Fort Myers
2002 Annette Barnett
Land, of Branford
2001 Barbara Carlton,
of Sidell
2000 Helen Houck, of
1999 Vina Jean Banks,
of Balm
1998 .Nancy Gurnett
Hardy, of Winter Haven
1997 -, Gertrude "Trudy"
Carey, of Hillsborough Coun-
.1996 Norma Stokes, of
Highlands County
1995 Louve "Vee" Frier-
son Platt, of Clewiston; and
Patricia Robbins, of Miarmi
1994 Anne Wardlaw
Dickinson, of Frostproof
1993 Sarah W. Bailey, of
St. Johns County
1992 Carol C. Murphy,
of Volusia County
1991 Ruth M. Tucker, pf
Brevard County
1990 Jeanette Barthle, of
Pasco County
1989 Belle Jeffords, of
Alachua County
1988 Carolyn Reed
Kempfer, of Osceola-Brevard
197. Dorothy Conner
Shipes, of Lake County
1986 Ruth Wed\n north.
of Belle Glade
1985 -Jo Ann' Smith, of
Marion County

- US/html/Hotellnfo
Wednesday July 26, 6 9
p.m., Bryant Building, 2nd
Floor Auditorium, 620 S.
Meridian St., Tallahassee. For
directions' call (850) 488-
Saturday July 29, 1 4
p.m., International Game Fish
Association Fishing Hall of
Fame and Muse-
uim. 3 1 Gulf
Stleam \\a\, i
E) n i
Beacp C
nions call

l o i ia ll gato .org.

- Saturday
August 5, 1 4
p.m., Okeechobee County
Civic Center, 1750 U.S. Hwy.
98 N., Okeechobee. For di-
rections call (863) 462-5195.
Sale of alligator permits
began June 15, and all avail-
able permits were sold in four
hours. Permitted alligator
hunters can expect to receive
their licenses and hide valida-
tion tags by July 21.
An alligator trapping
"agent" license can still be
purchased for $52. This al-
lows the agent to assist a li-
censed trapper in taking alli-
gators, but only in the pres-
ence of that trapper.
Since 1988, the FWC has
offered alligator hunts,
which provide a thrilling,
hands-on hunting adventure
that is unlike any other hunt-
ing experience imaginable.
For more information on
these exciting alligator
hunts, visit
MvFWC.com/gators and
click on "Statewide Hunts."

FWC Offers Classes

On Gator Hunting

10A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, July 12, 2006

....... H EALTH
.. ./-iii i E U

Big Bend Hospice

Comfort, Compassion, Caring,
Madison County citizens ment. The training will be from
have the opportunity to comfort 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day. To
patients by becoming a hospice register for this training session,
patient volunteer. Big Bend call Marilyn Nations, Volunteer
Hospice will be sponsoring a Coordinator at 1-800-772-5862
.two-day training session on extension 274.
Thursday, July 20 and Friday, The training session offers
July 21 at the Big Bend Hospice all the background a volunteer
office in Madison. The office is needs to support the volunteer in
located at 225 S.W. Smith helping Big Bend Hospice pa-
Street, across the street from the tients and to meet all the state
Madison County Health Depart- and federal requirements of be-


Offers Training For Patient Volunteers

Companionship Big Bend Hospice Volunteers Enrich Lives

ing a patient volunteer. Volun-
teers are asked to make a one-
year commitment. "Big Bend
Hospice provides initial train-
ing, quarterly update sessions
and on-going support. We work
to make sure our volunteers
have the-assistance they need,"
said Marilyn Nations, Madison
County Volunteer Coordinator.
Madison County has very
active volunteers. These volun-


R YTINN ."Large -
ansts ( |A Of Shoes & Hats
Pantsuits \ Also On Sale" !
Sweaters --
Shirts .
Pants "

teers are well known throughout
the county and are active com-
munity as well as volunteering
for Big Bend Hospice. They
could use your help! As the re-
quests for volunteers in Madi-
son County continue to grow, so
does the need for trained 'volun-
teers. From visiting homes,
nursing homes, hospitals or
even being a telephone-buddy,
the wonderful volunteers in
Madison County make up the
heart and soul of Big Bend Hos-
Big Bend Hospice has been
your hometown hospice since
1983. When the doors opened
the first day, the census was one.
Today, the average daily census
is now usually greater than 280.
In 1986, hospice services be-
came a Medicare reimbursable
benefit. When this became ef-
f'cii'.e. the federal '".emient
required that volunteers provide
5 percent of all hands on patient
care. Big Bend Hospice is very
pi ,:ud to brag that we exceed
this, averaging 8-10 percent.
Our pool of volunteers at
Big Bend Hospice ranges in age
from 18 to 80 something! They
are college students who origi-
nally were looking for a few
volunteer hours and end up stay-

ing active throughout their en-
tire college career. They are
stay-at-home moms looking for
something rewarding to do with
free hours, and businesspersons
who manage to squeeze us into
their already cramped sched-
ules. They are retirees looking
to enrich their retirement years
and give something back to
their community. They are men
and women from all walks of
life who are willing to get out of
bed in the middle of the night to
sit with a patient that is immi-
nently dying. They are people
who cheerfully sit out in 90-de-
gree weather at various fairs
and festivals to get.the word out
about our organization and the
services we provide. These
members of your.,county give
and give and yet always cheer-
fully reply, "Yes!" the next time

North Florida
Chiropractic Center
Most Insurance Accepted
Seeing New Patients"
Dr. Michael Wood D.C.
(386) 362-2202 Live Oak
(386)} 754-2821 Lake City
1441 N. Ohio Avenue,
Live Oak, Florida 32064

they are asked to take on anoth-
er task. Each volunteer has spe-
cial stories to share. One volun-
teer reported that as she entered
the room of her patient, she
could see that the lady was in
extreme pain. When the patient
realized her volunteer was there
with her, she raised her arms
and told her that she was the
sunshine in her morning! This
affected the volunteer more
than anything else a patient had
ever told her. Volunteers say
they receive a lot more that they
Big Bend Hospice provides
the training needed to be a hos-
pice volunteer. If you are inter-
ested in becoming part of this
elite group, please call Marilyn
Nations. You can reach her toll-
free at 1-800-772-5862 ext.
274. Your life will be enriched.

Back Paih *
Auto Injuries
Work Injuries *
Sports Injuries *

A. Smidtas, M.D. & Associates
we. Jasper, FL (386) 792-0753
St. Live Oak, FL (386) 362-5840 .
nerican Board of
al Medicine Certified
of the American Board .
Balance Medicine
-- Iof rtisKe So r&B
* .1* I I .3 ii* -
Asha oprhnive iagois&Mngmt


Madison County
Memorial Hospital
Isaac Newman, Physical Therapist

You may save $
on your prescriptions
as a patient of
Tri-County Family
Health Care and our
partnership with
Jackson's Drugs

:abeth Hengstebeck, DO
ard Certified Family Physician

uesday evenings until 7 PM
se call 850-948-2840
for more information

county Family Health Care
193 NW US 221
reenville, Florida 32331
north Florida Medical Centers, Inc.

Down Home Medical
256 SW Wahington Ave.
Madison, FL _
(850) 973-4590
A Michael Stick, MD
.A. Tammy Williams, NP-C
"Pr9fessional Healthcare At Home"
Dr. Ica Stick HEALTHPLAN SOUTHEAST Provider Tammy wilHaE

Madison Eye Center
/A Comprehensive Eye Care
In Madison Since 1978
1 Hour Optical Service Available
Visit Our Website:
i .ar,d HI, c www.madisoneyecenter.com
Board Certified
234 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 850-973-3937

S Madison County
/$T Memorial Hospital
Home Health
Denise Brown, RN Agency Director
Lic. HHA 21540096
225 SW Smith St. Madison, FL

S228 NE Hancock Ave
ladison, FL
(850) 973-2767

', W .... nl .,.i. .i
AMolfC c. ,M I We Do Bone Density Testing t MtiL Du .
FamilyPracdce i FamlyPrakci,Pedirks

Peiato c/ lera l -. aic n


413 NW 5th Av
1437 N. Ohio

7 .*l


Open T



Chiedkout our

& Ij IN 1.A-L

Ge-m PlInl
Phylskin Assistant
235 SW Dade St
Madison, Florida

Medca Sppie

A Madison County
Memorial Hospital

Four Freedoms Health Services
194 NE Hancock Ave.
Madison, FL

Valdosta Medical Clinic
James A. Sinnott, M.D.
Edward J. Fricker, M.D.
Specialist In All Gastrointestinal Disorders
Dr. Sinnott Appointments Only DrFricker
(229) 245-7345 or 1-800-587-0777
3207 Country Club Drive Valdosta GA

Specializing in Oncology: Dr. Bobby E. Harrison,
Dr. Purendra Sinha, Dr. John Wells


1500 N. Ohio Ave.
Lihe Oak
386-362-1174 ph
. ... 386-362-1142 fax

We are dedicated to providing the best cancer
treatment, care and follow-up available.





422A Northside Drive Valdosta Georgia 229-242-6971

Now Accep
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Wednesday, July 12, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 11A


Shands Healthcare Outlines Vision For Shands AGH

Future includes plans for new children's services patient tower

Tim Goldfarb, is
Shands HealthCare's
Chief Executive Officer.
(Photo submitted)
Shands HealthCare pre-
sented a recommendation to
their board of directors as
part of Shands' strategic plan
to enhance patient care in the
Gainesville area.
The recommendation

outlines a vision to expand
services offered at Shands
AGH and strengthen the com-
munity hospital for the fu-
ture; enable Shands at the
University of Florida to meet
increased demand for ser-
vices; and ultimately consoli-
date children's services in a
dedicated patient tower at
Shands AGH when funding
becomes available. *
The plan, which requires
final approval from Shands
HealthCare's board of direc-
tors, will be implemented in
multiple phases. In phase
one, a major portioIn of the
children's services currently
offered at Shands at UF will
be relocated to. the Shands
AGH campus and will feature
private rooms for children
and their families.
"This is an exciting time

for Shands HealthCare," said
Tim Goldfarb, Shands
HealthCare chief executive
officer. "We believe our plans
will- a provide a long-term so-
lution to revitalizing Shands
AGH while maintaining the
essence of the hospital by
supplementing its existing
programs, such as family
medicine and emergency ser-
I Programs moving from
Shands at UF will include
most pediatric non-surgical
services as well as pediatric
otolaryngology (ear, nose and
throat), orthopaedics, oral
surgery, outpatient surgery
and corresponding consulta-
tive and ,support services.
Children's services staying at
Shands at UF include cardiol-
ogy, cardiac surgery, bone
marrow, neonatology, general

surgery, transplantation, trau-
ma/burn, neurosurgery. and a
portion of pediatric intensive
care. Vacated space will be
used to expand other clinical
Phase two of the recom-
mendation includes building
a dedicated patient tower for
children's services at Shands
AGH. This goal 'may take
several years, depending on
outside fundraising.
"Offering children's pro-
grams at Shands AGH will al-
most immediately improve
the access to healthcare for
children and families in our
community," said Dr. Terry.
Flotte, UF College of Medi-
cine chair of pediatrics.
"There is great benefit to the
ease of a more intimate and
easily navigable facility. This
will. also allow us to create a

door-to-door, child and fami-
ly friendly environment for
families under the great stress
of having an ill child. This is
a practical model with much
to gain in the future. We ulti-
mately hope to consolidate all
children's services on a single
campus where there's room to
In addition to resolving
the underutilization of avail-
able resources at Shands
AGH, Goldfarb said the plan
alleviates capacity issues that
Shands at UF has been
wrestling with due to ongoing
demands for care.
"One benefit of being
part of a large healthcare sys-
tem is our breadth of re-
sources within the organiza-
tion and the opportunities for
us to collaborate to better
serve our patients," Goldfarb

said. "This plan demonstrates
Shands HealthCare's commit-
ment to serve the community
and build a strong future for
Shands AGH. It also supports
our overall vision to more ef-
fectively deliver and expand
children's services to benefit
our young patients and their
Shands developed the
strategy based upon extensive
input from Shands and UF
College of Medicine leaders.
Goldfarb said they are in the
early stages of the plan and
have not worked out specifics
related to budget and time-
line, although they hope to
have phase one changes com-
plete in September.
The Shands HealthCare
board of directors will final-
ize and approve the plans at
an upcoming meeting.

Pain Relievers and Alcohol:

A Potentially Risky Combination
You probably don't think Do .ou take high doses of pain medications. The amount
twice about taking an o0er-the- pain medication? The nsk of )ou can safely drink ranes.
counter pain rehever or having senous side effects from alco- For example, the Food and
aglassoft wineor t\o withdin- hol use increases when you Drug Administration IFDA)
ner. But the combination of take a high dose of a pain re- reports adults \who take more
pain helievers and alcohol can liver. acetaminophen than recom-
pose health risks. Does the medication cause mended more then 4.000
When taken as directed, side effects? If you're already milligrams a day (eight 500-
pain medications are generally experiencing side effects from milligram tablets) and \ ho
considered safe. Hotweler. pain medication, such as stom- drink three or more alcoholic
problems can arise when they ach upset or drowsiness, alco- drinks a day may be at in-
are taken more frequently or in hol will onh'ly make these side creased risk of liver damage.
larger doses than recommend- effects worse The FDA also reports that
ed or taken in combination What's your age? People people w ho take nonsteroidal
with other drues including o\er aie 65 are at increased anti-inflammatory drugs and
alcohol. nsk of adverse side effects dnnk more than three alco-
The Ma\ issue of Mayo from pain relievers. Plus, with holic drinks a day ma. be at
Clinic Health Letter recom- age. yNour body processes alco- increased tsk of gastrointesti-
mends you consider these fac- hol more slowl,. prolonging nal bleeding.
tors before deciding if it's safe its effects. The best ad\ ice is caution.
to drink an alcoholic beverage Can you stop at one The less you combine a pain
while taking pain medications,. drink? It's probably best to reliever and alcohol, the better.
Do you take pain relievers avoid alcohol altogether if you Because prescription pain re-
or drink alcohol often? The hale difficulty stopping after lievers contain more potent
risk of side effects from com- one drink. The more you medication than do nonpre-
bining pain relievers and alco- drink. the greater the risk. scription pain relievers, it's
hol is greater if you take med- Being cautious doesn't general\ reconunended that
ication frequently or drink al- necessarily\ mean \ou can nev- you avoid alcohol \when taking
cohol frequently. er ha\ e alcohol lule \ 1o take prescripuon pain medication.



Au. I 'IC M .

Caring For

A New Tattoo
If you are going to get a tat-
too, you will want to take good
care of your skin to avoid infec-
tion. For the first 24 hours after
getting inked, keep the site cov-
ered. After the bandage is
removed, cleanse the area sever-
al times each day with anti-bac-
terial soap. Afterward, pat the
skin dry gently. Then, apply an
antibiotic ointment or lotion. If
scabs do form over the tattooed
skin, resist the urge to pick
them. Doing- so may not only
prevent proper healing, it may
also compromise the shape and
color of your tattoo. In the event
that the tattooed skin becomes
red, swollen or sore, see a der-
matologist immediately to treat
a possible infection.
SURGERY, we are dedicated
to providing the highest quality
of medical skin care possible.
With compassion and respect,
we can treat even the most chal-
lenging skin problem, utilizing
the most recent advances in der-
matologic therapy. Our office is
conveniently located at 114
NW 76th Drive and we can be
reached by calling 352-332-
4442 to schedule an appoint-
ment. New patients are wel-
P.S. If you decide to remove
an unwanted tattoo, ask about
laser removal procedures.

Diabetes Nutrition Offered At Health

Department And Senior Citizens Center

By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Every second Wednes-
day of each month at 11
a.m. the Doers Club Dia-
betes Support Group meets
at the Senior Citizens Cen-
All of the seniors are
welcome to join in on the
There will be approxi-
mately a 20-minute presen-
tation and then questions
will be answered regarding

diabetes nutrition plans, fre-
quently asked questions and
much more!
Additionally, the Doers
Club meets at the Madison
County Health Department
every third Wednesday of
each month at 11:15 a.m.
There will be free nutri-
tion literature and recipes
will be provided during
both sessions every month.
. Please, come out and
enjoy a local gathering of
diabetics alike. ,

Excavating & Tractor Service

* Land Clearing Driveways
* Stump Removal Mowing
* Roads Discing
* Culverts Boxblading
* Ponds Demolition

No Job Too Small

Paul Kinsley (850) 973-6326

How To Be A Smarter

Health Care Consumer

Get the most from your health care dollars

When shopping for a new
car or making investment de-
cisions, most people spend
significant amounts of time
planning and researching their
choices. However, many con-
sumers aren't nearly as savvy
when it comes to making
health care decisions.
Double-digit percentage
increases in health care spend-
ing are causing some con-
sumers to rethink their in-
volvement in making health
care decisions. Many who
once took a passive approach
to their health care benefits are
now taking an active role and
are becoming more knowl-
edgeable about their health
care choices.
"Becoming a smarter
health care consumer benefits
everyone," said Dr. Melvyn
Fletcher, vice-president, pro-
fessional programs. Blue
Cross and Blue Shield of
Florida. "When consumers
know what is available to
them, and can make more in-
formed decisions of the ser-
vices and capabilities offered,
it not only assists in keeping
their individual- costs down,
but also helps keep overall
health care costs from rising."
There are many ways you
can become a better-informed
health care consumer, from
simply asking questions of
your physician to patronizing
facilities that are in your
plan's network. "Many con-
sumers are reluctant to ask
their physicians questions
about tests and treatments,"
said Fletcher. "But it's impor-
tant to understand your op-
tions and the financial impli-
cations associated with each
one so you can make an in-
formed decision."
Some plans offer a choice
of hospitals as well, and it may
also pay to research what dif-
ferent providers charge for
various services and treat-
ments. Requesting generic al-
ternatives to name brand drugs
can also save consumers on
their out-of-pocket expenses.
In addition, consumers
should make an effort to stay
healthy by taking advantage of
preventive care treatments,
such as flu shots, mammo-
grams and wellness programs.
Many health care plans offer
discounted wellness programs
which provides reduced prices
on gym memberships, mas-
sage therapy, workout videos
bicycle helmets and other
products and services.
Some consumers may want to

explore the benefits of flexible
spending accounts, which al-
low them to set aside pre-tax
funds to cover routine health
care costs. Many flexible

spending accounts now cover
over-the-counter meditations,
such as cold and cough med-
"Education isthe key,"
said Fletcher. "By increasing
their awareness of the options
available to them, consumers
have .the opportunity to make
decisions that best suit their
individual needs. In doing so,
they not only benefit them-
selves, they help to control
overall health care costs."
For more tips on being a
smart health care consumer,
contact your health plan.

is Pleaised itoiuirouiice uti

joined Pudivarf'ic &Iiit'ial

[r. .hIaviIotni% n iow'
(ccptini54 inlo'Pediatric

callI-.;~(1-973-0'222 t

DMH Pediatric & Internal Medicine Madison
Dr. Allaboun Gena Plain, PA
235 SW Dade St. Madison, FL 32340

"We Are Home When You Need Us"

1 4I

P'~ro k-%%ii o;ilRehu Hittm ia t d
Sklk~d Nmingiu Ii~h

1 %1 4I 'S
Ma -m

Nursing IUcme 'g

Lake Park Of Madison
A -skilled nursing and rchabililation faidlii.
Scr in Ililt long Icrin ccat' and rchabililalion
needs of Madison and the surroundinV arca.

259 SW' Captain Brow n Rd. .Madison, FL
(850 I 973-827


A, Anor

. . . . . .

12A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, July 12, 2006


National Great Outdoors Week


Kicks Off.
along v'.lth presentations of key awards, in-
cluding the 1Sth annual Sheldon Coleman
Great Outdoois A'. ard. ARC's Legends
A.kwards to outstanding federal recreation pro-
gram officials and best practices awards b\ the
Coalition for Recreational Tiails. The second
annual Beacon .Awards, recognizing innoia-
tiM e uses of technolo in 'n .isitur scr ices and
recreation management on federal lands. ere
also presented
Fo i thle third \ ea. the \\Washtnion-foicused
Great O)utdoos W\\eek w\ as a key component .f
Great Outdoours Month. First proclaimed by
President George \. Bush in 20114. Great Out-
door.s Month included a long list of recreation
community events and meetings. including
. ^ s.. National
S Trails Dai
S, .. and National
. a .Fishing, and

~. I,'

Boainting Week. Full details on the month will
be a iallable at 1 i i, .,r a oui-',i:.,' ,monu aIr. .
Additional details on Great Outdoors
Week 2006. including opportunities to be part
ot the excitement. \.ill be posted on i in t f-
iii'owJi,,'.FS.0tn. ARC's v. eb ite. as the\ be-
come available.

SBoats Motors Trailers water Craft Parts & ACC.

Phone: 386.755.2611
Fax: 386.755.6937

PO. BOX 1589
1524 HW Main BluD. (HWU 14 H)
Lake City. FL 32056

'it t

During Great Out-
doors \Week. our Nationr
celebrated the
'\ on d e r t u I
.' U7 .'O legac\ Oit olur
parks .k
.. .. \0 w wildlife
S ... r e f u e .
."* recreation ar-
S3ea.. and other
5- public lands and '.-
Leis Protection otf man\ of
these special places started
'.-th initiatr 'es beCuln h\ Preideni Theodore
Roose\eli He eitahblihed a cominlltlment to
conseri. alon that w e continue today President
Roose ell behelied that. "The nation behaves
v.cell if it treats the natural re-sources a> as sets
\\lhich it musit turn o.cir to the ne\t generationn
increased: anid nolt i'ripaired I ii \alue A \\e
enjoy\ tlie nialn\ benefits of our '.real outdoors.
. e also inust renev. our indi'. idual and collec-
ti'.e dediciatl n to n.iLtilal restiiirce consei'' a-
Across our Nation. federally managed
lands comprise nearly\ one out of e\eir three
acres. Thliiii a.nds of recreation .it aties t n-
Iv. ide are managed b\ Federal a.encies. These
a2cijLies v. ork t:,' make it easier for all people
10 ell0l\O otir natural resources. "Recreation
One-Stop" pro't ides intormatiorn on the Inter-
net to help Ameiicans find and experience the
land ," e lo'. e. In addition, through increase' in
appropi iations. !ees paid b\ '. I toit and part-
neril sllip- iti niol-profits. collinull nities, and
hbuinesscs. \.\e .Ire addressing and re'.es.ing
,ears ot ne'.lect.
Americans ha'.e a special appreciation for
ithe 2reat outd.oir. Each \eai. thousandss of
hard-' ,orkIrig2 \ olunteei colntnibute millions of
h.i'ur, tro our parks and other Alie The\ buLid
(ai.ls. Ja t as (ca pllp iou d h1ioi .:Iat l '. islOI
centers,. ser' e as inltelpleteis. clean shorelines,
and introduce children to sate and healthful
o idtidoir lill. Thelr eft.,it cltallnce the ero|0\-
nent of those v. ho \ ii[t our parks each \ear.
National Gireat (_)Outdoors eek 2i-i.
highlighted efforts under\ a\ to enhance out-
dor recieation for all .Amerncani lin the 21st
cenitir', \.id inieerisni public-pri'ate partner-
,lips, ilipro inig' health thi'olugh recreation. en-
sin. lisli' .r' ill recreai11onal ails arid cel!nic b\-
'a\' proilanl the tuin\eiling t the internet-
based Too1-'lbo\ for the Gieat OutdooUs. Second
Edition and monile ae t.ipics '. cre addressed in
a ,erle ,of fo 01 ll' tlitroui2i'.tilt (lie V cCk. A.u1111-
al a\i ard' rec'gniz/n.i the special contributions
of Ii'aill' o tdc-Ir ilecCI allon l1 eroeN, \ere a
IIhleht ,of the ecek'l e'.ents Great O(utdio ors
\\eel ,. a a_'ain cooidiriatied bh. the Amcrican
Recreation Coalitioi iARCi anid inclluded
entils hosted b\ moire than a dozen federal
a'encie i ariid alin 'lai f'i'ganlZla-

Ptibhl'pii\ atie CO-
^Opeuli \\ ce \erl-
[ure, like
Take Pi Jde
ill .lnmeli-


~%\~ V


L11, 11

\I .

'I I








Frricsnan Wek~cpins

nizjiuflJ .4ill. Nl~i b .bl f7

I Clean For You!
Rentals Offices Homes
$10 hour References Available
Pet care available in your home.

$150,000 IN SAVINGS IN
Send name and address for free info
to Jessie James, 147 S.W. Owen-
dale Ave., Greenville, Fl. 32331."

Peacock's Landscaping
Lawn Irrigation
Drip Irrigation
Design & Free Estimates
(850) 973-2848

Need Some Help?
Gardening, housekeeping. rental
cleanups-o: anm ,:dO jobs done
for reasonable prices in Madison
area. Call 850-508-2164.

Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326

25ibs. of Clean
$2 each.

PUPPIEs, 1 blue/white, 1 dark
blue/white, 1 black/white. All green
-ve. $150 Call 95ri- 4.-5?4S2 or
S50-94S-6 *.2 -
Cockerspaniels Championship
Blood Line petite sizes, solds and
part, males and- females. $300-
$350. Call 850-253-0238 or 229-
253-8779;, Chocolate available,

Wanted peafowl. Need one ma-
ture male now before spring, but
will buy pairs if needed. Call 850-
973-6131 or 850-464-1165. Also
want guineas. .

Old Coca Cola bottles,
Medicine Bottles and
Sawmill Commissary To-
kens. Call 850-545-3677.

Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Se-
nior's and Disabled. 1 & 2 bed-
rooms, HUD vouchers accepted
Call 850-973-3786 TTY Acs
Equal Housing Opportunity

C5'Southern illas of
C4(adison O'3partments
HUD vouchers accepted. 1,2, & 3
BR, HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY 711.
200 Southern Villas Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.
2bdrm/1 bath MH in park on
Highway 53 in Madison,
$135/wk includes electric, ten-
ant to pay for propane.
Call Erin Levin
at 850-570-0459

reenvielle Pointe -
1,2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. HUD vouchers accept-
ed. Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331.
Equal Housing Opportunity
2 bedroom, 1 bath, 'Mobile home.
Located near NFCC no pets and

non smokers only. Call 850-578-
2287 after 5:00 p.m.

Commercial/Indust rial
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Corner lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to city
utilities,, fire hydrant, and service
from two power companies.:
Property has easy access to I-10,
via SR 53 & SR 14. Will build to
suit tenant. -

Call Tommy Greene

iM adi-.:' C' :.urni,
Four Sitar Hunt Camp. Virgin
Timber, 8 Cabins, Huge Cook-
house, Fully Equipped Work-
shop w/3 Bays, Tractor, Four
Wheeler, Completely Furnished,
HVAC, I/M, Washer/Dryer,
Satellite TV, No .Expense
Spared. For sale by owner
$1.75M. 863-634-3340

Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval,) Demolition, Roads, Mow-
ing, Discing, Box-Blading, and .
-No Job Too Small-Free Estimates--
Call Paul Kinsley 850-973-6326

Dental Assistant
State of the art dental practice
needs certified Dental Assistant
with expanded duties. Excellent
Salary and Benefits Package. Mail.
Resume to PMB #168, 3491-11
Thomasville Rd., Tallahassee, FL
Driver Wanted
Class A, CDL, Clean MVR
1-3 days per week, no weekends,
no flatbeds, perfect for semni-re-
tired Call 850-673-9387 & leave
message please.
Must be proficient in Microsoft
Office with a typing speed 40
AWPM. Accounting degree de-
sired. Send resume to 850-584-

Kountry Kitchen
Now Hiring Servers

$$ AVON $$
Be your own Boss!
Earn 50%
Sell $500, earn $250
Starter Kit is only $10
Call Dorothy 973-3153
English Teacher: Degreed indi-
vidual possessing a teaching certifi-
cate in Language Arts.

Math Teacher: Degreed individual
possessing a teaching certificate in

Guidance Counselor: Degreed
individual who is certified as a
guidance counselor.

Reply to:
Greenville Hills Academy
742 SW Greenville Hills Road
Greenville, Florida 32331
Fax 850/948-1330
Dental Hygienist
Busy dental practice seeking Hy-
gienist that is dedicated to the wel-
fare of their patients. Someone
who is self motivated and a team
player. Salary based on experience
with exceptional benefits. Mail re-
sume to PMB #168, 3491-11
Thomasville Rd., Tallahassee, FL

pCIIiULJL'JL I% J i IUs L M w* L.LL utII l
uorkirg hour, Salar negouIble.
Mail resume to PMB #168, 3491-
11 Thomasville Rd., Tallahassee,
FL 32309-3459.
foAnn Bridges Academy in
Greenville, FL is looking for a
Mental Health Therapist

The Therapist will 'provide individ-
ual, family, and group psychothera-
py and develop specific treatment
goals for the youth. This person:
must.be able to document appropri-
ate clinical information in the. med-
ical record in a timely manner.

Applicants must have graduated
from any accredited college or uni-
versity with a master's degree in
social work, counseling and guid-
ance, psychology or human ser-
vices as well as a successful back-
croutind check. Experience working
,. ih cents in a facility setting is

Please fax resume to the antention,
of Ms. M,:oble%. Facility Adrinis-
trator at (850) 948-4227 or call
(850) 948-4220 for more informa-,
tion. ,

Greene Publishing, Inc.
Does a fast-paced career with
a growing newspaper group
spark your interest? Do you
enjoy customer contact, both
in person and over the
phone? Then, it's a safe bet
3 ou % ill enjoy this job, We're
fun, we're busy and work
best under pressure. If ihat
*,iund, like. ',ou, please., fax
your resume to Emerald at:
850-973-4121 or apply in
person at the.office on Hwy
53 South. Please, if you're
not sure how an alarm clock
works or you average more
than three dramatic incidents
per week in your life,, or sim-
ply only work because you're
bored, then PLEASE DO

... $$$$
To receive complete information
send a self addressed stamped
envelope to:
Tywana Arnold
147 Sw Owendale Ave.,
Greenville, FL 32331
Trinity Materials is currently seek-
ing energetic, self-motivated indi-
viduals to join us at our.Mayo, FL
Plant as: .
Delivery Pr6fessionals
Must have a good driving record
and Class A or B CDL
Trinity Materials offers excellent
benefits including Medical &
Dental, Short Term Disability,
Long Term Disability, Life
Insurance, 401K & Vacation,
F/T and Top pay.
If you want to be part of a win-
ning team, contact:
Jason Williams
757 South 51 Hwy
Mayo, FL 32066
Phone: 386-294-1548

W/Computer Experience.
(1 person)

Well groomed and pleasant person-
ality is a must! Qualified candidate
will have clear command of the
English language, be dependable,
be able to type 40wpm and also
work well with public. Experience
needed in answering multi-line
phone system.

Apply in person at only:

Greene Publishing, Inc.,
1695 South SR 53

Now hiring Managers and As-
sistant Managers for our Madi-
son location. Seeking highly
motivated and enthusiastic em-
ployees. Experience = Top Pay
Offering Bonus, Holiday Pay,
401K and more. Call Janice at
850-973-9872 to setup inter-

Joann Bridges'- Academy ini
Greenville, Fl is looljng r.-,r Nurec
with a Associate Degree in nursing
and current license to practice in
the state required. A minimum of
six months clinical or public health
:uid emergency, nursing preferred.

Please submit a resume to Attn.
Tuwollar Mobley by fax @ 850-
-948-4227 or email to"
; ,,olll' l :-, I ..lth ,,_ ls.c .mll

Need a helping hand?
Gardening, housekeeping, rental
cleanup or any odd jobs done for
.reasonable prices in Madison area.
Call 850-508-2164.
Mowing, Discirng, tilling and box
blading. Call 973-6326.

Ads are $10 for 20 words to run
in the Madison County Carrier
and the Madison Enterprise-
Recorder for one week. They
must be pre-paid. Call to ask
about including pictures. Dead-
line is MONDAY at 4:30 p.m.; no
exceptions, please, (even yard
sales). We work .on a deadline,
too! 'If .you are too late, we may
have a "too late: tor classifecis"
section on the OPPOSITE page
Syou can -run- an-ad on IT IS
STILL $10! These are the condi-
tions. Please do NOT ask for an
Send your ad order to: Greene
Publishing, Inc. P.O. Drawer 772,
Madison, FL 32341 or bring i by/
our office on S.R. 53, only.
Greene Publishing phone num-
ber is 850-973-4141.

FREE prop classes
M-TH: 8:30am-12:30pm @ NFCC
Tues: 5-9pm @ NFCC
T/TH: 6-9pm @ Madison Rec. Cntr.

9| 97316229|

Under the authority of the Self-Service Storage Facility Act. Section 83.805, the following
property has been seized for nonpayment of rent:
Kathy Craddock Units 8 and 11 Household items
Gloria Brinson Units 5 and 35 Household items
The property will be sold at a public sale on Saturday, July 15, 2006, at 9:00 a.m. at the
McWilliams Realty Mini-Storage, Hwy. 14 South. For further information call 850-973-
7/5. 7/12'

Lindrr the Authority of the Self-Servicing Storage Facility Act, Section 83.805 the de-
scribed below has been seized for nonpayment of rent and other accrued expenses. Prop-
erty consists primarily of household goods in units rented by: Jermaine Monlyn, Travis
L. Robinson. and Carl Sparkman. The property\will be sold at auction to the highest bid-
der as pr.j% idtd b\ thr StIf-Storage Facility Act, Section 83.806. The sale will be held Sat-
urdaN, luh 22. 206iti at 9:00 A.M., at the Madison Mini Storage, 1098 East U.S. 90, in
Madisun. Il.,rida. for further information call 971-5744.
: 5.7,12

Injured? Do you have a lawsuit but

need money now ? -

Victory Funding
pt o\ ides c:sh io individuals with
pending personal injury lawsuits .. WN

Call today: 888-544-2881

Victory Funding


More work than we can do.
We just had our 4th
record month in a row...
Call today...Start tomorrow!
Signing bonus for Top Experience
We pay $16-25 per hour.
Our top techs made
over $75,000 last year.

Our new state-of-the-art Service Department is Air Conditioned!
Our Sales & Service business is exploding
(we just experienced our best month ever)
All ot our equipment is BRAND NEW!
Remote controlled entry and exit doors
Highest Fixed First Visit score in the Southeast
SHighest Pans Availability (till-rate) in the Southeast
Parts are pre-puled on every vehicle each day no wasted Tech time.
Extremely knowledgeable Parts Staff that realizes.our shop is our #1
Complimentary oil service offered to all customers (we invested over
$100,000 in this value added service last year alone)
We have achieved the highest Dealer Self-Authorized certification
available from the factory
Our Service Manager was ranked #2 in the nation out of 4000 Dealers
Benefits include: Major Medical Health Insurance, Dental Coverage,
Vision Coverage, Prescriplion Drug Coverage, Normal Doctor Visit
Coverage, Life Insurance, Disability Insurance, Workers Compensation
Coverage, Employee Purchase Program, Certification Achievement
Bonus Program, Savings Plans (401K), Paid Vacations, Paid Sick Leave,
Paid Holidays, Drug Free Work Free Environment
All levels of experience considered Bigger rewards for Great Attitudes
These openings In this environment won't last long,
Call or e-mail today & u'll inlerriew you tonight after work
between 5:00 -8:00 PM. Call Robert at 229-242-1540 Ext. 247
or e-mail at emplovmenl(d cassburch.com


SWord Famous Deali!
,,,, .... ...... .. _........... ... .... ...... ....... ...... .............. .


Well, get ready to quench that thirst!
Nestli Waters North America has a bottling facility in
Lee, FL. Due to growth, we currently have
the following opportunities available:

Maintenance Mechanic Repair/troubleshoot plant equipment.
Starting pay is $17.50 per hour. Previous maintenance experience is required.
Production Team Member operate and maximize efficiency of high-speed bottling or
packaging equipment. Starting pay is $11,25 per hour.
Forklift Operator (Production) Operate forklift and high-speed palletizer machine.
Starting pay is $11.25 per hour. Previous forklift experience is preferred.
Quality Assurance Tech Support all QA activities, perform start-up and hourly line
checks, analyze water samples for alkalinity, turbidity, temperature, etc.,
manage quality hold, and more. Starting pay is $13.50. 4-year college degree is required -
5 years lab experience may be substituted in lieu of degree

We offer competitive pay and benefits that include medical, dental, 401(k),
tuition assistance, profit sharing, and advancement opportunities.
Please apply in person at Nestle Waters North America 690 NE Hawthorn Ave, Lee, FL 32059.
Applications can also be filled out at Employment Connections in Madison. EOE


14A Madison County Carrier www.~reenenub1ishin~.com Wednesday, July 12, 2006

I 5,900 s26,5(
2004 2003 GMC
Nissan Armada LE Yukon Dena
Slk#N5813 SIk 3818A

S29,900 $29,9(
- - .-_ -, -
; ', : .7,x-. -, ,,-n. ;Lg_. .> .._ ..,. _.-.-@i. 71".- ,r'.; '.,";-_"" ... ** .
!,^ --

2006 Chevy Tahoe
17K Mies Super Nice

Infiniti FX35
M77 70w-m. *Pk,

2006 Chevy C-2500
Crew Cab Diesel


10 -30,780 130,900

3715 Inner Perimeter I

3685 Inner Perimeter Rd

8640 US Hwy 84 West


Wednesday, July 12,2006

14A Madison County Carnier