Madison County carrier
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00016
 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 19, 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: UF00067855:00016

Full Text

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Panes 12-13A



Edwin & Faye Browning
Page 7A

ww~geeepblshngco mdi-l C--7CS' Wrd W-ig e --pe

Farmers Get


Tax Break

"The local Madison
County Farm Bureau
worked hard on this is-
sue during the Legisla-
tive Session" said Jef-
frey Hamrick
Effective July, 1, 4o-
electricity used directly ,
and exclusively for the
production or process- '
ing of agricultural I
products is exempt I
from state sales tax. This exemption was a pri-
ority issue for the Florida Farm Bureau Federa-
tion, and was passed during the 2006 state leg-
islative session. "The local Madison county
Farm Bureau worked hard on this issue during
the Legislative Session" said Jeffrey Hamrick,
local Madison County Farm Bureau President.
"This measure will provide some financial
relief to our producer-members who are caught
in the energy crunch," said Ben Parks, FFBF di-
rector of state legislative affairs. "We certainly
appreciate Senator Argenziano and Rep.
Kendrick in helping us get the legislation
The exemption only applies if the electric-
Please see Farmers, Page 4A

Ronald Norris


Nicely From

Kidney Transplant
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Ronald Norris is recovery nicely, follow-
ing a kidney
transplant in
Ronald has
the kidney
function of a

Ronald Norris

normal person
now. The' 20-
year-old has
not had that
since he was
half-years old.
His aunt, who
donated a kid-
ney to Ronald,

is also dong very well.
Doctors .are finally able to begin lowering
Ronald's anti-rejection medications.
"Ronald and I would like to thank every-
one for all the donations made for him," his
Please see Norris, Page 4A
I 1 .. ...

S"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content *.-
Available from Commercial News Providers"

2 Sections, 24 Pages
sr,.,und MNadi' on Count\
Clha iftieds
Community Calendar
Drunk Dritine Pret mention
Regional Crime
\p[c5 p(Mint'

Section B

5 A
S 10A

rLil. -

Marcus Jermaine Smith

Oneal Kevin Robinson

Corey Tyell Johnson

The Madison County Sheriff's Office re-
ceived significant assistance on a burglary in- l
vestigation from the Madison Police Depart-
h ment and a concerned citizen on Tueodni\. July
According to a report from the Nladioin
County Sheriff's Office (MC.S.0), members.
of the M.CS.O., Madison Police Department
(M.P.D.) and the Bureau of Alcoholic Bever-
ages and Firearms (B.A.T.F.) were pursuing
investigative leads concerning the theft of nu-
1serous firearms, stolen from a local business .
on July 4 or 5, when the Madison County "Mil
Sheriff's Office Communications Center re- (Photo submitted)
ceived a complaint concernin- a recovered A number of stolen weapons were
handgun. Patrolman Reginald L. Alexander re- recovered on July 11 and 12. Pictured
sponded to a residence on Partamore Street in above are a .22 Ruger pistol (with a si-
Please see Stolen Guns, Page 16A. lencer attached) arid a 9 mm Ruger.

Madison County Girls' All-Stars

Finish Sixth In State Tournament

(Photo Sumbitted)
Players on the 10 and under All-Stars are, kneeling, left to right: Hannah Odi-
orne, Whitney Stevens, Hope Smith, Mary Bryant and Nicole Davis. Second row,
left to right: Kim Sapp, Rachel Webb, Breanna Carroll, Kaitlin Henderson, Taylor
Hudson and Olivia Murphy. Back row, left to right: Coaches Rusty Smith, John-
ny Stevens and Ed Sapp.

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Babe Ruth League
10 and Under Girls' All-Stars finished sixth in

the state tournament, played July 12-16 in
The girls battled back from a opening
game loss.
The girls next faced Suwannee. Madison
avenged a loss at the regional finals by blast-

ing Suwannee.
Madison won their next game against
The girls had fought hard and finally
went down in their final game-in the double
elimination tournament, after losing to Winter
Springs in the game played Saturday after-
Congratulations to Madison's Girl All-
Stars on a fantastic year and tournament.

Madison EMS Stays Occupied
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The past few months have been reaching record highs according to the Madison County
Emergency Medical Services monthly reports.
2002 -- EIS personnel received 184 calls in February.
2006 -- EMS responded to 245 calls in February.
2003 -- EMS received 221 calls in March.
2006 -- EMS responded to 233 calls in March.
2004 -- E1MS received 251 calls in April.
2006 -- EMS responded to 310 calls in April.
2005 -- EMS1 received 218 calls in June.
2006 -- EMS responded to 261 calls in June. .eR ,t ,InI
These statistics are just a few of the many records that display the volume that EMS has
responded to throughout the years that have rapidly increased.
All of the calls originate in Madison County, yet 40-60 percent of the calls are transport-
ed out of the county.
Please see EMS, Page 4A

County Residents

Need To Confirm

New 9--1- Numbers
Madison County residents, need to be sure
to call EMBARQ and ad\ ise them of their new
updated 9-1-1 address.
Madison County Emergency Management
is required to pay, Sprint $500 per month for
updates to the phone/address data for the 9-1-1
database While studying the latest data, Vicki
Brown discovered many discrepancies in. the
Sprint data and the new 9-1-1 maps. The maps
and the phone company data must agree in or-
der to receive notifications on the Reverse 9-1-
1 system. Vicki's home phone number was one
of those that showed an incorrect address. So
with MCSO C6mmunications permission she
placed a test 9-1-1 call, 'and the address that
came up on the screen was the old address.
When the new addresses were assigned,
there was a form given in the bag instructing
residents to "call EMBARQ and advise them of'
Please see 9-1-1, Page 4A

City Commission



District Issue
By Jsacob Bembry
Greene Publishing,

The Madison
City Comrmission
redvo rested the issue

There had been
some confusion over
the specially desig-
nated districts at a
special called meeting Scott Koons
earlier. A map .that
had been advertised in, the newspaper had
shown the wrong boundaries. The commission
.voted to re-advertise the zoning process for the
A number of people had questions about
the historic district.
Please see Historic, Page 3A

Kevin Stout

Returns To MPD
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing,
Kevin Stout re-
cently returned to
work with the Madi-
son Police Depart-
Stout, who began
his career with the
MPD, had worked
with the Lowndes
County Sheriff's Of-
fice for a year-and-a- Kevin Stout
half and with the Madi-
son County Sheriff's Office for three-and-a-
Please see Stout, Page 3A

Jarvis Joins Madison
Police Department
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing,
On Thursday,
July 6, David Jarvis
joined the Madison
Police Department.
He has lived in
Madison for 33
years. His family in-
cludes his wife,
Soneyda and their
three children:
Elainie, D.W. and David Jarvis
Erin. He is the proud
son of Walter and Paula Jarvis, along with his
brother, Dee.
Please see Jarvis, Page 4A

2A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, July 19, 2006


With The Publisher
Mary EHen Greene

Letters to the Editor are typed word for word, comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper.

Re: Facts About Cops

to ,,


Wc Love



Thanks Sent For Online Paper

Family: Husband, Willie and son, Gabe
Occupation: I am a Dental Hygentist once a
week in Tallahassee
Spare time: I enjoy taking care of my son, and
my husband and I are involved in baseball and
Favorite place to travel: We just took a trip to
Alaska in May.

My father, Edgar Raines, was born and raised in Madison
County (Hanson). For quite a few years of my childhood, my
brothers and sister and I spent part of our summers on pour
Granny Starlings farm. When I found the Madison newspaper
on line I was thrilled! What a great way to keep up with my fa-
vorite county. Since I have many kinfolk in Madison

Be A Part Of What
Dear Editor:
The Florida Supreme Court has said voters in 2008 can de-
cide on a constitutional amendment that would give citizens the
final say on growth and development decisions.
Instead of living at the mercy of a handful of commission-
ers, citizens will be able to decide for themselves -good or bad-
how they want their communities to grow by a referendum. But,
this won't happen unless Florida voters step forward right now.
The grass-roots group working to get this amendment on
the ballot is Florida Hometown Democracy. Organizers are
working across the State .to get enough registered voters to sign
a petition to get the amendment on the ballot. Their website is

Online Question of the Week Results
.... .... .... ..

Yes 81.8%
Should girls be Yes-81.8%
vaccinated to
prevent cervical
cancer at
age 9-12? No 18.2%

0 10 20 .30 40 50 60 70 80 90
Go online to www.greenepublishing.com to answer this week's question...
Have you lost a loved one beacuse of a drunk driver?
(Voting ends Monday, July 24th at 9 a.m. One vote per computer, please. Duplicate votes are removed.)

(Raines, Starling, Gibson, Smith, Buchannan, Sindt, and Lord
knows who all else) each line of your great paper is almost as
good as a trip back home. Thank you so much for the online pa-

Glynn T. Raines

Happens In Florida
like a breath of fresh air!
For more information, go to the website www.Florida-
HometownDemocracy.com. You can download a petition with
instructions. You can also write Florida Hometown Democracy,
Inc., P.O. Box 636, New Smyrna Beach, Fl 32170 or phone 561-
If elected officials had been more reserved in approvals and
developers less greedy, this group wouldn't exist. It will be in-
teresting when developers have to, convince an electorate of a
county or city that their proposal is a marvelous idea, rather than
a majority of puppets sitting on a board.
Don & Cindy Lee

Reader Gives Thanks For Story
I enjoyed the story "Precious Memories" so very much. I
have a sister in a nursing home in Florida. Her daughter took the
CD by Alan Jackson to her and played it for her. She has had a
stroke and it affected her speech. She started singing the hymns
along with him with a big smile on her face and it meant so
much to all of her family. Thank you so much.
Anna Holmes

All letters to the editor must be signed and include the
writer's address and phone number in order for us to veri-
fy that the person who claims to write the letter is the ac-
tual letter writer. Any letters sent in by the Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. website must contain the actual email address
of the letter writer. This newspaper will check to verify
that the address is accurate and not a bogus email address
with a bogus name. Greene Publishing, Inc. will keep the
names of the letter writers confidential, if they don't wish
their name to be printed, but they will be kept on file in our
office, in case of any legal complications. Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. welcomes all viewpoints and opinions, as
long as they are not libelous.

I've,been with, and have dealt with Cops, for the greater
part of my life. I watched a big burley Cop "we all know the
kind" cry openly. This Cop was carrying a three-year-old child
out of the home she had been tortured and finally killed in. The
little girl had been at the Emergency room two weeks prior for,
having cuffs midway to her elbows. Cuffs are Cop speak for
submersing the baby's hands in boiling water, making the skin
'pink and puffy to the watermark. The mother was upset with her
child for soiling her diapers; the child's loving father killed her
for the same reason. The Cop was the little girls neighbor.
I watched a Cop breathing through his mouth, and not from
his nose, in order to prevent himself from puking. The stench
from a young girls, bloated and fast rotting body had to be
pulled out the ditch she had been thrown in, nine days earlier.
The hot Florida June sun had done it's job, on the sixteen year
old. The sixteeln-year-old girl, played baseball with this Cops
I watched a Cop reach out through a fence, and pat a young
mans shoulder bent on suicide. This Cop begged him not to pull
the trigger. That Cop stopped by my shop that evening, his
shoulders bent and full of. agony. The young man had pulled the,
trigger, ending hi s life.
I \% watched a Cop and his wife, while getting a divorce. The
young and devoted wife couldn't take it anymore, the long
hours away from home, duty calls at all hours of the night be-
came more than she could bare. The Cop? Well, he was devot-
ed to his job. This Cop told me he couldn't and didn't know how
to do an\ thing else. that wajs his calling.
I have many more of these stories to tell, but they're all
from the past. Ifd like to tell about\ my encounters with the local
crew of Cops here in Madison. My wife and I have been inun-
dated w ith some of our local Cops, the past few years. We have
spent hours, enjoying their company and talking to them.
One's story is, when asked why he was a Cop, "it certainly
isn't the money" this was the first time I had seen this young
man smile and downright giggle: He said, "when I was a kid, I
saw a police car going down the road with it's flashing lights
and siren blaring", He went on to say, "from that moment on, I
was hooked, I knew I wanted to become a Cop".
My store was broken into last week; I had many items miss-
ing that are quite dangerous if the wrong people have them in
their possession. Deputy Marcus Jones was the first Cop to ar-
ri\,e and soon realized there wasmore to this B&E than he could
handle Deput MNitrcus called for,a back up. Deputy Chris Ari-
dil*s wasthe next Cop toqshow up, I've known Chris for a cou-
ple of years now but'haven't seen him the last two or so months.
My wife chided him for being away for so long, "she thinks of
him as a different sort of son"., Then came the CSI crew of Lt.
Tina DeMotsis. This young lady spent the better part of the day
in the hot blazing sun taking pictures and looking for any clue
that may lead to the arrest of the perp. We did mention that theb

, CSI crew on TV can solve any problem in one hour, which
brought a smile, to her face and said she would do her best.
The following day, MPD Cop, Sergeant Greene came to my
store, off duty, and really out of jurisdiction. Sergeant Greene
asked for a list of. missing articles, telling my wife and I "you
never know what you will run into on the streets". Another
MPD Cop came to my shop later that day, Officer Haskell. Of-
ficer Haskell introduced himself and also asked for a list of
.missing articles. These. two Cops didn't have to come to my aid,
this case belongs to the, Sheriffs Department.' With that said,
these Cops care. what happens in their city, and are devoted to
.their jobs, protecting us.
Deputy John Sleighter has come by my shop many nights
leaving his telltale sign, it's not something he has to do, but he
does it because he's a good Cop. Another newcomer Keith Kirk-
land, Keith stopped by my store a couple of weeks ago with his
lovely v. ife to introduce himself, this Cop leaves his calling card
now and then also.
Lt. Mark Joost: This man has .called me many times the past
few days, letting me know how the investigation is going and
keeping me up jto date. Lt. Joost knows how important this in-
vestigation is to me, the County and the City of Madison. Lt.
Joost reminds me of my Chief in the Navy, all my guy's called
him their "Navy Daddy", with all the respect demanded, from
such a man. I for one am proud to know Lt. Joost.
There are many other Cops that I've had the opportunity
and pleasure of meeting, Officers, Ben Ebberson, Brandon Ab-
bott, Jimmy Fletcher "I knew you when Jimmy" Corporal
David Harper, .and Corporal Alan Whigham, another new
Deputy Kevin Anderson formerly of the MPD. I'm terribly sor-
ry if I missed anyone, my memory is getting short. All of these
young men are good, and dedicated Cops.,
All of us in Madison owe these young men and woman, a
great deal. We come nowhere near paying them 'what they de-
serve, then, we cuss them out when they give us a ticket. But
then, when the lights are out, and something goes bump in the
night, whom do we call? When some crack head piece of
garbage pulls a knife on you, whom do you call? When you find
your car is no longer in the driveway, whom do you call? It's al-
ways a Cop.
This County has lost many of our finest and we are about to
lose another, due to lack of pay. Why go out and chase the bad
guys, when you can baby-sit them at the State Prison, for teau
thousand dollars more per 3 ear Our' City and County elected eof-f,
ficials need to take heed, the next time you need a Cop, we, may
not have one available to send you. My advice is to PAY them,
a living wage. Many have told me if it were not for their wives
having a good job "out of town of course" they couldn't make
it on what we pay them.

George Pouliotte

Wednesday, July 19, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 3A


Lee Limelight
Jacob Bembry

National Security
Joe Boyles
Guest Columnist

Still Having Trouble

With Your Cable.?

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."
A peanut boil Will be held Saturday,,Augusf,5; at Midway
Church of'God, beginning at 5 p.m. The Singing Reflectsoihs
will be the special musical guests at the outdoor sing.
A fundraising dinner will be held for CrN sta1 Farnell on Au-
gust 19. Details for the dinner, which will feature an auction and
other things, are still in the works. I will keep you posted on the
plans.. .
Jimmy Lyons, a former Lee resident. recently\ retired as a
lieutenant with the Columbia County Sherif's Oftice. Congrat-
ulations, Jimmy! '
Many Lee residents are still complaining about the. quality'
of the cable in Lee. I know that when I was trying to %\ arch TV
this past weekend, there was no sound on TBS 'and the signal
went completely out on a couple of channels.' If you're having
trouble, also, why not call the cable company, at '1-800-388-
6577 and express your dissatisfaction?
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

It Was A Good Time For Reunions
In case you missed it, the Cason Family met for a huge re-
union over the weekend. 'They had an enormous number of cel-
ebrants, filling up almost all the rooms at the local motels. What
a great time! '" .. '
The children of Paul and Clara Barrett had a smaller-scale
reunion. We gathered, at the homestead for a big lunch and shar-
ing with Joel and Pat Barrettand their son Jay from Ft. Stock-
ton, TX,.Mira and Donnie Barrett from Portal, Ga., and Buddy
and. Susan Dunn frpm Columbus, Ga. A few other relatives
joined us, and we had a marvelous time. Only brother John and
his family were. missing.
Greg and Karla Molnar are back after a couple of weeks,
visiting kinfdlks and dunking themselves at the beach.' They. ap-
pear refreshed. .
Give birthday greetings to .these folks when you see them
this week. Jabari Jackson, July 20; super secretary Shawnee
Jones, Jennifer Harper, Ted Beggs, and Chris O'Brian. July 21;
Kimbrail Spearman, July 23; aspiring, guitarman Adam Gudz,
Tyrone Reaves, and the well-dressed Rhonda Bruton, July 24;
Scanlon McCain, July 25; and Mary Ann Rains, July 26.
Gatepost good wishes to all of you for a very merry.
Ben and Keri Waring will celebrate their wedding anniver-
sary on July 22. We pray many blessings on you for this day.
Picket Fence Pride: those brilliant sunflowers around Dr.
Rod Shaw's office, and other gorgeous sunflowers .in, various.
yards around the county. How beautiful they are,'
We're glad td see Susan Grimes back at work after surgery.
She seems to be progressing nicely,
Let's pray for all our folks who havedcaught this awful virus
that's going around. It's really making people very sick.,
Gatepost needs your news tidbits.. Give us a,ring at (850)
973-4141 dr 973-3820; send email to javvag@hottiiail.com; or
drop a note by the Greene Publishing Building on Hwy 53 S.
Meet you at the gatepost next week.


cont from page 1A

half years.
Stout's first tenure with the MPD, lasted three-and-a-half
years and followed his graduation from the North Florida Com-.
munity College Law Enforcement Academy.
While Stout said that Lowndes County was,a' good depart-
ment to work for, he said that'he tired of having to be gone much
of the time. He was sent for training a week at a time to places
such as South Carolina and north Georgia.
"Living out of a motel room just doesn't cut it," he said.
While with Lowndes County, Stout was part of the drug in-
terdiction team.
Stout said that the reason he chose to go into law enforce-
ment was that it'offered him an opportunity "Not to be stuck in
an office all the time and to be out and 'about with the people in
the community."
When asked what prompted him to return to Madison, Stout
replied, "Being able to spend more time with niy family and to
see the people in the community."
Stout has a wife, Linda, and two boys, Skylor, 9, and Hay-
de, 7. ,
Stout grew up in Madison County until he was 10 years old
and moved to the South Florida area, with his parents; Steve. and
Sherri Stout: He returned to Madison County' in 1996, when ,he
enrolled at NFCC.

Tori Woods.
Family: Husband, Mike; daughter,
Ashley; son, Adam; and two grand-
Residence: Lee.
Title: Data Processor.
Main responsibility: "I make sure
that everything is posted each day"
Spare time: "I enjoy helping out
at Big Mike's Produce. I like photography,'and spending
time with my family and grandkids"'
Deena Hames
Family: Husband, Paul and three

Residence: Madison. '
Title: Chief Financial Officer
,(CFO).. '1
Main responsibility: "I am the ", : .
senior manager who oversees admis-
sions, materials management, ac-
counts payable, data processing, the business office and
preparing financial for the hospital."
Spare time: "I love to fish and spend time with my

L4 om. j

Pat Raines
Family: Husband, Bill; three sons,
seven grandchildren, and three great-
grandchildren .
Residence: Madison
Title: Patient Account Representa-
Main responsibility: Clinic insur-
ance billing

Spare time: "I enjoy going to yard sales and reading"
Pam Richter
Family: Husband, Paul; three chil-
dren,. Brandi, Kim and Charles; three
grandchildren, and two grandchildren
on the way.
Residence: Madison.
Title: Insurance Representative.
Main responsibility: Billing pa-
tient accounts and follow-ups.
Spare time: "1 love fishing, working in my yard, and
spending time with my family'
3. .z z HP ,


cont from page 1A

Justin Davis, owner of Justin Davis Logistics, asked what would
happen if a house in the historic district was in a state where it could
not be repaired. He asked if he would then be able to tear it down?
Scott Koons., with the North Central Florida Regional Planning
Council, said that there were always exceptions, which could be ap-
plied for and granted.
A number of citizens present were concerned what would hap-
pen if they were in the historic district and wanted to modify their
homes or businesses.
Koons assured them that the decision would be left up to their
city commissioners, whom they chose to elect.
Commissioner Jim Catron made a motion to withdraw the cur-
rent application and resubmit it for advertising. Commissioner
Myra Valentine seconded the motion and it passed unanimously.

Sio a Press Asse .

Award Winning Newspaper
Founders: lom.y. Ma .

P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Website: www.greenepublishing.com
E-mail Information:
Sports / School
news greenepublishing.com
ads @'greenepublishing.com
Classifieds / Legals
susan d'greenepublishing.com

Emerald Greene Kinsley
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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.

Korean Missiles
On July 4th, the Space Shuttle Discovery rocketed from
Kennedy Space Center hurling seven astronauts into orbit and
toward the International Space Station. Half a world away, the
North Koreans decided to show their mettle by launching seven
missiles and rockets into the Sea of Japan. Whether or not the
tests were particularly effective was incidental; the Koreans rat-
tled their sabers and the rest of the world worried.
Before getting too far into this subject, let's start with an ed-
ucational test: what is the difference between a rocket and a
missile? Answer: a missile is a rocket w ith a guidance system.
In contrast, plain rockets are unguided. So, all missiles have
rocket engines, but not ;all rockets are missiles. This factoid
may prove helpful the next time'you play Trivial Pursuit.
Back to the problem in Northeast Asia--North Korea is in-
exorably marching toward' point where they can mount a nu-
clear weapon atop a missile and threaten both their, regional
neighbors and others across the Pacific including the West
Coast of the United States.
The Bush Doctrine of preemption whereby we would
launch an attack to thwart such a destabilizing development is
difficult, if not impossible to play. The problem is a fact of ge-
ography: Seoul, South Korea's capital' city with more than 5
million residents is situated in the western sectionof the penin-
sula within miles of the North Korean border. I have been told
that there are no less than 7 thousand hostile artillery tubes with-
in range of Seoul's citizenry. They represent the hostage against
any preemptive American attack.
The Bush Administration has relied on diplomacy, saying
that there are six regional partners who have an immediate stake
in any outcome. Any solution to this problem must include the
join t concerns and aspirations of not only the two Korean na-
tions, but the United States, Japan, Russia and China as w ell.
Economically, the two Koreas. are as different as night and
day.. In the South, where freedom and entrepreneurialism have
abounded for half a century, the economy has flourished. In the
North, where the Communist dictatorshave ruled with an iron
hand, the economy is a basket case. The gross domestic prod-
uct of South Korea is twenty times that of their northern
cousins. South Korea appears to have' little concern over inva-
sion by the North they don.'t-have the fuel to move their army
more than 50 miles!
As the United States attempts to guide this trouble spot
through troubled diplomatic'waters, there appear to be three
cards we might play. First,, the North Koreans are absolutely
bound to the guidance of China which provides so much of their
sustenance. The Chinese can stop a militant Kim Jong 11in his
tracks, if they so desire. Thus far, we have not been particular-
ly successful, in "convincing" the Chinese that they should rein
in Kim's designs. Can we bring additional pressure to cause
this to happen?
Second, we can rearm Japan so they might deter the North
Koreans. This possibility is problematic and depends on how
threatened the Japanese see themselves. Japan was wasted as a
result of World War II and they swore off any offensive military
capability. Will they feel sufficiently threatened to reverse
course? Will they cross the nuclear threshold in light of their
terrible experience sixty years ago at Hiroshima and Nagasaki?
Third, we have the last line of defense missile defense. In
1983, Ronald Reagan refused to accept no alternative to mutu-
al assured destruction (appropriately named MAD) from in-
coming nuclear armed missiles and launched the Strategic De-
fense Initiative that his detractors dismissed as "Star Wars." Re-
publicans trumpeted missile defense while Democrats gutted it
at every opportunity. Since Republicans have been in charge
roughly twice as long as Democrats during the intervening 23
years, we have a fledgling missile defense capability. That puts
some teeth in our last line of defense.
The Defense Department's Missile Defense Agency is com-
manded by an old friend, Lieutenant General Trey Obering who
incidentally, has roots in nearby Moody AFB -in the late 1970s,
he was an F-4E fighter pilot in the 347th Wing. Obering is a na-
tive of Birmingham, AL and a Notre Dame graduate. He's a
very smart fellow and superb leader. The peace and prosperity
of the free world has a lot riding on General Obering and his
team of scientists and engineers.

Eula Delaughter and DOR vs. Thomas Hall-support
Steve Handcock and DOR vs. Stephanie Chandler-support
Abel and Lalaine Luna vs. United Services Auto Association-
auto negligence
Brian R. Sirios vs. Ronald L. Williams-domestic injunction
Joyce Sirios vs. Ronald L. Williams-domestic injunction
Gwendolyn Jones vs. Dorothy Fead-repeat domestic injunc-
Gwendolyn Sheffield vs. James G. Sheffield, Jr.-domestic in-
Michele Johnson-Fead vs. Travis Fead-dissolution of mar-
Mary Houck vs. American Bankers Insurance Company of
America-other civil
Midway Financial vs. Geatri Raguheel-mortgage foreclosure
Scott Hasemeir vs. MCI-other civil
Kimberly Norris and DOR vs. Albert Norris-support
Lucilla McGill and DOR vs. Dallas Choice-support
Kimberly Pollocks and DOR vs. Orient Livingston-support
Paula Williamson and DOR vs. James Williamson-support
Patricia Perkins and DOR vs. Robert Kier-support
Solomon Griffin and DOR vs. Calvin Crawford-support
Sallie M. Ponce vs. Joseph A. Blair-domestic injunction
Stacey Hankins and DOR vs. Janece Kinsey-support



; 4A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, July 19, 2006


Madison County Crime ReportI Live Oak Man Arrested For

'ante Per'son

Leshon Latoya

D.O.B. 8/10180
*Height: 5'02" -Weight: 150
Sex: Female Race: Black
Hair Color: Black Eye Color: Brown
SWanted For:
FTA Worthless Checks
The Crime report is published every Wednesday. It also in-
cludes an individual from Madison County's active warrant list
or a wanted person believed to be in Madison County.
If you have any information concerning the suspect, or.
know his/her whereabouts, please contact one of the following
agencies. Madison County Sheriff's Department--973-4001,
Madison Police Departmeit-973-5077, or Your MADISON
COUNTY CARRIER-973-4141. All information will remain
confidential. You need not give your name.
Information on these individuals is printed as given each
week by the Madison County Sheriff's Department or other law
enforcement agency. The person or persons featured was cho-
sen by the agency making the request for him/her to be run in
this feature. Neither this newspaper, nor any members of its
staff, determines which individuals) will be featured. The, ap-
pearance of an individual in this feature represents an open war-
rant for their arrest by local, area,, state, and/or federal law en-
forcement authorities, and it in no way is an assumption or in-
sinuation of guilt/by this newspaper or its staff. All persons are
assumed innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.
Brought to you as a public service by Your MADISON


cont from page 1A

your new address." However if you don't specifically tell them
to change your SERVICE ADDRESS they may only change
your billing address, and the service address remains as it was.
This is what happened in Brown's case. So, in order to be cer-
tain of prompt and efficient emergency services Madison Coun-
ty residents need to do the following:
1. Call our local service provider, EMBARQ by dialing 8-1-
1 from your home telephone.
2. Advise the operator thatyou need to make sure they have
your correct SERVICE ADDRESS, afid advise them of your 9-
141 (physical) address. :
3. Be sure to post your house !numbers where emergency
service providers can see them, numbers must be at least 4"
'Call Vicki Brown with Madison County Emergency Man-
a ement with any questions at 973-3698.


cont from page 1A

mother, Libby Touchton, said.
A fundraiser was held at the Lee Elementary School in
March to raise money for Ronald's transplant. The event, which
was sponsored in conjunction with the Midway Church of God,
raised $2,500 towards the transplant and the anti-rejection med-
While Ronald lives in Suwannee County, he has a number
of relatives in Madison County, especially in Lee.
Ronald still has to visit the doctor two times a week and has
lab work done. The medication that he is taking makes it more
likely for him to get skin cancer and cataracts, so he has to pro-
tect himself with sunscreen and sunglasses if he is outside.
Ronald's plans for the future include going to college.
A skeetshooting fundraiser will be held on Saturday, August
5, beginning at 10 a.m. at the home of Wally and Vonnie Davis
on Rocky Ford Road, north of Madison, to raise money for
Crystal Farnell, of Lee, who also needs a kidney transplant.
Look for more details in the near future.

Unlawful Sex With A Minor

Live Oak (07/11/06) On Tuesday, July llth, Suwannee
County Sheriff's Corporal David Manning arrested Seferino
Romulo Xithe 24, of Live Oak, FL. Romulo Xithe was charged
with unlawful sex with a minor.
At approximately 4:40 p.m. Corporal Manning was dis-
patched to a residence on SR 51 in reference to a male that was

having sex with a minor. Dispatch had been advised that he was
having sex with a 16-year-old juvenile. After talking to Romulo
Xithe the deputy determined that he had been staying at this ad-
dress with the juvenile and they had been having sex.
Romulo Xithe was arrested and transported to the Suwan-
nee County Jail. His bond has been set at $2,500.00.

House Parent Arrested At The Florida Baptist

Children's Home For Child Pornography

At approximately 8:00 a.m. on Sunday, July 2, the Florida,
Department of Law Enforcement (FDLE) and Federal Bureau of
Investigation (FBI) arrested Robert Lester Edwards for the of-
fense of sexual performance by a child. This offense relates to
Edwards' possession of child pornography. on his home com-
puter. Edwards was booked at the Polk County jail under a
$1,000 bond. ,


cont from page 1A

Jarvis completed the Criminal Justice program at North Florida
Community College and worked with the Sheriff',s Department
for two years. He mainly worked the Greenville area.
He just recently came back to the United States from being
over in Iraq. There, he armored Humvees for the Marines, and.
worked closely with the Anti-Terrorism.Force Protection, in-
stalling electronic securitM counter measures to help better pro-
tect soldiers.
During his time in Iraq, he had the opportunity to meet Oli\ -
er North, John Kerry, and the Commandant of the Marine Core..
Also, he received coverage from Fox and CNN News.
He decided to become the newest addition to the Madison
Police Department's team because he has worked in the field be-,
fore, and enjoyed helping the public.
When asked how he feels joining the police department will
benefit the team he stated, "By delivering professional and cour-'
teous service to the residents of Madison."
He believes that a strong and dependable police officer is
able to handle diversity with good character and is considerate'
of others. : : ''' ;
Jarvis commented,,'' am happi to be back and happy\ to
serve the public."


cont from page 1A

According to Emergency Medical Services Director, Juan Bot-
into, he feels that "There has been an increase in the need to
EMS lately due to more traffic on the Interstate. The population
increasing; there is a large elderly population throughout Madi-
son; and it is the summer, which involves many outdoor activi-
ties which means residents have direct contact with the heat.".
The majority of EMS calls are heart attacks, strokes and
Botino commented, "Although most people don't think
about EMS, statistics show that you or your loved ones will use
EMS at least once in their lifetime. Having a good EMS system
improves that safety and quality of life of the citizens to our
county. Having a well-trained and equipped EMS can make a
big difference on patient outcomes. It is like a fire department in
the fact that everyone hopes that they don't have to use it, but
want it available if needed. As you can see by our call volume,
we respond to thousands of residents and visitors each year, and
based on our patient feedback, people are very pleased with the
service EMS offers."
Juan Botino, Madison County Emergency Medical Services

E s s. Collin


"" a"erp R e -- :Av"or
All who are unsu e sful, unlucky, dissati ed, let the
woman who ki"Svs help you. She remov-es All evil
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She settles lovers' quarrels, helps you gain the lost loye
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to happiness. She names friends and enemies and tells you;
if friends are true or false.
She locates lost and stolen property.
She .d. not claim to be God. She is just a servant of the
Lord Whbo was brought here to help humanity. If you have
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1823 South Ohio Ave. Live Oak Hwy. 129 South

According to an FDLE report, Local law enforcement offi-
cials became aware of Edwards' on-line child pornography ac-
tivities through information received from a subject's computer
seized by the FBI in Salt Lake City, Utah. Analysis of the seized
computer revealed Edwards as being one of several individuals
sending and receiving child pornography. The FDLE is in pos-
session of Edwards' home computer where it will be analyzed
for further evidence.
At present, Edwards is being held under state charges. This
investigation is ongoing and computer analysis will determine if
federal charges will be filed.
Edwards moved .from California to Polk County, Fla. in
February 2006 and is a house parent at the Florida Baptist Chil-
dren's Home in Polk County.. Edwards has two prior arrests in
1985 and 1986 for grand larceny.


cont from page 1A

irt is separately metered from the electricity used for non-pro-
duction or non-processing purposes. If the electricity is central-
ly metered and the electricity is used for both tax-exempt and
taxable purposes, the purchase of the electricity is subject to tax.
The exemption applies to those directly\ engaged in the busi-
ness of producing crops, livestock, or other agricultural com-
modities. This includes, but is not limited to, horse breeders,
nurserymen, dairy farmers, poultry farmers, cattle ranchers, api-
arists and persons raising fish. (Section 212 02(28), Florida
Examples of tax'-exempt uses of elecricit include electric-
ity used to supply power to farm equipment uied directly, and
exclusively in producing or processing agricultural products on,
a farm. Examples of production equipment include, but are not
limited to, irrigation pumps, milking machines, potting equip-
ment, feeding systems, aerators, and computerized monitoring
equipment. Examples of processing equipment include. but are
not limited to, conveyors, chillers, freezers, packaging equip-
ment, and computerized processing equipment.
Electricity consumed prior to July 1, 2006, does not qualify
for the exemption, regardless whether the electricity is billed to
the farmer after July 1, 2006. To qualify for the exemption, the
purchasing farmer must furnish the utility provider with an ex-
emption certificate stating that the electricity will be used di-
rectly and exclusively for the production or processing of agri-
cultural farm products on a farm. These certificates can be
picked up at the local Madison County Farm Bureau office
During last year's Annual Legislative Session, Farm Bureau
was instrumental in getting the sales tax eliminated from new
farm equipment, such as tractors, mowers, and other power-dri-'
ven farm equipment.
The Florida Farm Bureau Federation is the state's largest
general-interest agricultural association with about 140,000
member-families statewide. Headquartered in Gainesville, the
Federation is an independent, non-profit agricultural organiza-
tion. More information about Florida Farm Bureau is available
on the organization's Web site, http://FloridaFanrmBureau.org.

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Aug. 3, 6-Spin

Wednesday, July 19, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 5A


*^^^^^Have- vioul llbee ure dw


Daniel A. Smith
Daniel A. Smith, age 51,
died July 12, in Jacksonville.
Funeral Graveside ser-
vices will be Saturday, July 15,
2006 at 11:00 a.m. at Oak
Ridge Cemetery, Madison.
Beggs Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.
Daniel was born in Tampa,
July 14, 1954 to the late Frank
and Violet Smith.
Those he left behind that
he loved and who loved him
were his brother: Frank C.
Smith and wife Beth, his adop-
tive family Stephen Smith, fa-
ther; brother, Greg Smith;
sister, Lynn Barnes and hus-
band Glynn, and sons Alex and
Raleigh Barnes, and numerous
extended family members and
He was preceded in death
by his adoptive mother- Celia
Everyone that knew Dan-
ny knew what a big heart he
had and admired his remark-
able spirit and ability to over-

Roy L.

Roy L. Miller, died unex-
pectedly, Saturday, July 1, in
Memorial services will
be held at a later date.
He was a tanker truck dri-
ver for J. D. Enterprises. He
moved his family to Madison
from Daytona Beach in 1992.
He is survived by his lov-
ihg wife of 27 ear,;' CuiolI
NMller, of Nladion; five sons:
Roy Miller, Jr. of Indiana;
Ronald Miller of Vero Beach;
David Miller of Springhill, Fl.;
Jason and Ryan Miller of
Madison; two grandchildren:
Ariel and David Miller Jr., of
Springhill, Fl.; His Mother,
Betty Miller, of Farmland, In-
He was preceded in death
by his father, George Miller
of Farmland, Indiana.
He was loved by his fami-
ly and friends and will greatly
missed by all who knew him.

Mary Martha

Mary Martha Lambert,
age 68, of Jennings, passed
away Thursday, July 13, at
South Georgia Medical Center
following a brief illness.
The Hamilton County na-
tive was born Jan. 23, 1938 to
the late Ralph (R.L.) and Luna
Johnson Cunningham.
Mrs. Lambert taught
school in several states over a
span of 47 years, including the
Hamilton County School Sys-
tem, and was currently em-
ployed by the Madison County
School System.
Survivors include her
husband of 47 years, Harlan
Lambert of Jennings; two
sons and daughters-in-law,
Charles Lambert. (Brenda) of
Jennings and U.S. Marine
Corps First Sergeant Clay
Lambert (Jamie) of Paris Is-
land, S.C.; one daughter and
son-in-law, Caria Rizer
(Craig), Quitman, GA.; one
brother, Dr. Richard Cun-
ningham, Gainesville; two
sisters, Hilda Alderman, Jen-
nings and Bonnie Shadrick,
Pinetta; six grandchildren,
Britney, Cyler, Gregory, Gun-
ner, Zachary and Rynd.
Graveside services were
held Saturday, July 15, 2006 at
Burnham Christian Church

Cemetery with Rev. Wendell
Hill officiating. Harry T. Reid
Funeral Home was in charge
of arrangements.

Gay Nell Braswell Hazel J. Foxx, Jr.

Gay Nell Braswell, age
75, died Friday, July 14, 2006,
in Madison, Florida.
Funeral Services were
Monday, July 17, 2006, at
11:00 a.m. at Beggs Funeral
Home Madison Chapel. The
family received friends at Beg-
gs Chapel on Sunday, July 16,
from 6 until 9 p.m.
Contributions may be
made to the Hopewell Baptist
Church Building Fund, 4730
SW Co. Rd 360, Madison, FI
32340 or to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Tal-
lahassee, FL.
Gay Nell was born on Au-
gust 5, 1930, in Bay Minnette,
AL, the daughter of the late
Walter Hammac and Minnie
Nixon Hammac. She lived in
Jefferson County before mov-
ing tb Madison 28 years ago.
Before becoming a homemak-
er, she was one of Madison's
best know caterers and food
service entrepreneurs. She was
a loving wife, mother and
grandmother. She loved the
Lord and her 'Christian influ-
ence was evident in her every-
day life. She was a member of
Fellowship Baptist Church in
Madison for 12 years, prior to
moving her membership to
HIopewell, .Bapiist Church in
-djiejn. .' ,,t J ,,i .,,
She is survived by her
husband of 43 years, Dave
Braswell of Madison; one son,
Sammy Rutherford (Jackie) of
Monticello; four daughters,
Shirley Quinn (Jack) of Craw-
fordville, Lisa'Riley of Madi-
son, Lucinda Roberts (Ken) of
Miami, and Mary Donna Pip-
pin of Madison; and one sister,
Joyce Merrill (Henry) of Lake-
She was blessed with 12
grandchildren and 11 great
grandchildren. She had many
nieces and nephew's who
looked up to her as a special
Aunt and friend.
She was predeceased by a
son, Terrill Dennis Rutherford.

Hazel J. Foxx (H. J.) Jr,
78, of Land 0' Lakes, passed
away on Monday July 17.
He was born in Madison
and resided in Land 0' Lakes
since 1964.
Survivors include his lov-
ing wife, Irene Mathis Foxx, of
55 years, son Steve Foxx, wife
Lydia; of Land 0' Lakes, and
daughter Melody Townsend,
husband Billy of Plant City.
Grandchildren Matthew and
Maegan Foxx both of Land 0'
Lakes. A brother, Virgil Foxx,
wife, Katie Bell of Dowling
Park. H. J. served in the US'
Army during the Korean War.
He retired from Anheuser
Busch in 1989 after 28 years.
He was a loving husband,
father and grandfather to his
family. He enjoyed camping,
fishing and hunting in the out-
doors as well as gardening and
working on his classic cars.
He was a member of the First
Baptist Church of Land 0'
Lakes. His enthusiasm for
scouting lead to over 35 years
of service including 25 years as
Scoutmaster of Troop 323 in
Land 0' Lakes. During this
time he was awarded the Vigil
Honor in the Order of the Ar-
row as well as the Silver
Beaver Award for outstanding
service to scouting. He was a
'greuat'eaiple tO the nimany BO3'
Scouts who had him as a Scout-
master, guiding many of them
to attain the rank of Eagle
Scout including his son and
grandson. In lieu of flowers,
donations can be made to the
Boy Scouts of America, Gulf
Ridge Council, 13228 N. Cen-
tral Ave, Tampa, FL 33612 in
memory of H. J. Foxx, Jr.
Family will receive friends
at the First Baptist Church of
Land 0' Lakes, on Thursday
July 20 from 4-7 p.m. Ser-
vices will be held on Friday
July 21 at 2 p.m. at Midway
Baptist Church, Lee, Florida
with a visitation one hour prior.
Interment to follow at Midway
Baptist Church cemetery.

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HM CO Auto inling & Bdyworks centers ore independent oneises of MAo Enrtipses, I .ntices, hous and seves may very.

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.
July 19
The Lake Park of Madi-
son's Red Hatter Society will be
hosting their gathering at 2 p.m.
All ladies are welcome to at-
July 21- 22
Greenville High School
Class of 1974 .will be celebrat-
ing its 32nd Class Reunion in
Greenville, It will start with a
"Meet and Greet" Fish Fry on
Friday beginning at 6 p.m. in
Haffey Hayes Park (downtown
Greenville). "Remembrance and
Re-acquaintance" Day will be
Saturday from 10 a.m. until in
the Greenville Woman's Club
(Hwy 221 South). All Class-
mates and Classmate Friends
are asked to join in our celebra-
July 24

Fall Pre-K Round-Up will
have on-site registration at the
Greenville Public Library from
3:30 p.m. 5:30 p.m. If your
child will be four years old on,
or before September 1, 2006
your child is eligible to attend
the FREE VPK Program. Please
bring for registration, birth cer-
tificate or update immunization
record and proof of parent's
physical residence (home). P.O.
Boxes are not acceptable as
proof of residency. The address
on VPK application must be the
-.mnie'dddres' on the document

brought in for proof of residen-
cy. For more information call
Debbie Cunningham 973-9030
or call Leigh Sherrard at 973-

in conjuction with HEALTH WATCH, INC.
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.

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PHONE: 386-755-9292 FAX: 386-755-2650
TOLL FREE: 800-503-3013

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6A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, July 19, 2006



ichte JN (e def ate

William and Esther Richter are pic-
tured at a Christmas party in 1988.

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ifld ill. d t 10 1 I lill hii" ili al l,.ll VICit-."'tLOU -

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:.- :-: i -:;- -.,.. .: --_ .: .. ---= -

How Will You I
Health Care When I

Provided by Brad Bashaw, E

Pay for
You Retire
7 - T.. ]- .....

dward Jones

When you retire, some of your regular expenses are
going to go down. But others are going to go up and top-
ping the "going up" list is health care..Well before you retire,
make sure you've got the resources necessary to deal with
those doctor's '.isits and piescription. drus..:.
Ho\, c',penne ill heeltfi cire be tor you during 3ouir
re[mremeni )e,au ? Here's a number io c'cornider: A 65-year-old
couple retiring today will need, on average, $200,000 set
aside to pay for medical costs in retirement, according to a
recent study by Fidelity Investments. And this number does-
n't even include the cost of over-the-counter medicines, most
dental procedures and, most importantly, long-term care
(such as in-home health care or an extended stay. in a nurs-
ing home).
Of course, the $200,000 figure is just an average; your
costs may be considerably different. For example, you might
have retiree health coverage from your former employer,
although this seems to be becoming less likely, given the fact
that more and more companies are scaling back on precisely
these benefits.
To prepare yourself for the six-figure sums you might
need to pay for health care, consider these suggestions:

*Stay healthy. Obviously, you can neither prevent all
illnesses nor suspend the natural aging process. However, by
eating right, exercising regularly and reducing stress, you
can improve your health and possibly reduce the odds of
incurring high medical costs in retirement.
*Contribute to a Health Savings Account (HSA). If
you have access to this type of plan at work, consider using
it. Your money has the potential to grow tax deferred, and
you can withdraw funds from your account tax free, provid-
ed withdrawals are used for qualified medical expenses.
Keep in mind, though, that the contribution limits to HSAs
are relatively low, so your savings will probably not grow
enough to cover all, or even most, of your medical costs. Yet,
every dollar can help.
*Plan ahead for long-term care. If you are fortunate,
you will never have to enter a nursing home or require the
services of a home health care professional. Still, you never
know. People who reach age 65 have a 40 percent chance of
entering a nursing home, according to a study by the U.S.
Department of Health and Human Services and in some
areas, just one year's stay in a nursing home can easily cost
$100,000. To avoid incurring these catastrophic expenses,
consider putting a long-term care protection plan in place.
*Boost your savings. It's easier said than done, but try
to put away as much as you can while you're working. Fully
fund your IRA each year, and put as much as you can afford
,into your 401(k) or other employer-sponsored retirement
plan. If you "max out" on your IRA and 401(k), you might
want to invest in an annuity, which provides the potential for
tax-deferred growth of earnings and can be structured to pay
an income stream that you can't outlive.
No one can predict the future. But by recognizing the
likely costs of health care during your retirement years, and
by taking the steps necessary to deal with these expenses,
you can hopefully avoid some unhealthy surprises down the

Brad Bashaw
Investment Representative


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

Al M,. Bii Ei,.,, E u.ps, and M. Easiti Bil
Lane of Greenville is pleased to announce the up-
,- coming marriage of their daughter, Darlene
Denise Demps, to Gavin Martis Burch, the son ofj
-- Mr Edgar David. Burch and Mrs. Brenda Gale
Burch of Madison. The wedding ceremony will
take place on July 29, 2006 at 3:00 p.m.' ,at
Pineland Missionary Baptist Church. All family I
S and friends are cordially invited. The reception is
* i,"'IdIn'el^a4 aie atf tlt B.P..O.E. Club ,)nl High-
S, ai /145 ( Ido:stai Hi'lhnai i u11 ladison


,^ To See A

-- Doctor?
Tri-County Family Health Care is
open Tuesday evenings until 7 PM
Elizabeth Hengstebeck, DO
Board Certified Family Physician

You may save $ on your prescriptions
from us, when filled at Jackson's Drugs

Please call 850-948-2840
for more information

Tri-County Family Health Care
193 NW US 221
Greenville, Florida 32331
North Florida Medical Centers, Inc.

Farmers &

SMlerchants Bank

Earns Top 20 Ranking

Farmers & Merchant
Bank is ranked as a "Top 20
industry earnings performed
by Independent Banker, th
national magazine of Indeper
dent Community Bankers <
America (ICBA).
Farmers & Merchant
Bank is recognized national
for posting one of the top 2
best year-end earnings perfoi
mances in 2005 for ICB.

Kid's Club Summer Event at...

Colonial Mall Valdosta


Shows at 10:30 am, 11:30 am & 1 prm.
presented by the Mary Brogan
Museum of Art and Science from Tallahassee

View beautiful patterns of colors and shapes through
kaleidoscopes that reveal the physics of light and
color. Then, make your very own to take home!

Spectral Reflections is appropriate for kids K through 5. Parents
may need to assist children below 3rd grade. All shows are free and
in the former Dollar Tree space next to Waldenbooks. Each show
seats up to 30 participants and lasts approximately 45 minutes.

Call 229-242-0457
to reserve a seat.

ALD Sponsor







z0 member banks with $250 mil-
r- lion to $500 million in assets.
A ICBA Chairman Terry J.
Jorde congratulates Farmers &
Merchants Bank for serving its
community so efficiently and
effectively and states "In addi-
tion to offering the quality fi-
nancial products and services
their customers need, commu-
nity banks like Farmers &
Merchants Bank spend count-
less hours and resources help-
ing their communities to
For details, visit the on-
line news and media center at
www.icba.org and click on
Top 20 Best Performers.

Cet lead stones,
Calendar -


ii It I


. ; *
*r. s,
'*-' "

Wednesday, July 19, 2006


Madison County Carrier 7A






By Jacob Bembry ,.
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Edwin Bailey Browning, Jr. and Faye Terry Browning
have called Madison home all their lives.
Edwin grew up as the son of Edwin "Booze" Brown-
ing, who was an educator and the Madison County School
Superintendent. His mother, Louise Zipperer Browning,
also an educator, as a teacher for many years in the Madi-
son County School District.
Faye grew up in the farming community, south of
Madison, as the daughter of Ernest and Doris Terry.
Edwin said that, as he was growing up, he got a lot of
attention because of the high profile his father had in the
community. He said that his father's nickname, "Booze,"
had come about because he came from a large family of
children. Booze's oldest brother, who was a railroad man,
was 21 years older than the little tyke. When he was bom,
the older brother told "Booze" that he had to be the "Ca-
boose" of the family and so it became it became his nick-
name. The nickname "Caboose" eventually evolved into
the word, "Booze," because one of Edwin, Sr.'s sisters
could not say "caboose." The nickname stuck.
Edwin joked that he had often been asked when was
his father, going to stop drinking, although the elder
Browning was a teetotaler, who never'drank.
As a daughter of a farm family, Faye said that she en-
joyed doing the farm labor, although it was hard work. She
said that she liked working with the others her age and she
said that when the adults began, talking, they would sit
silently and listen to the gossip and other happenings in the
community. *
"We learned a lot that way," she said, '. nih a twinkle in
her eyes.
Edwin worked as a soda jerk at the Madison Drug
Store. He joked that it was probably the job for which he
was the most talented and had the most qualifications.
Faye agreed that he could make a good milkshake.
He said that he worked with a young man named
George Davis at the store. George would deliver medicine
to the older people in the community on a bicycle. One
day, George left riding his bicycle and he returned carrying
the wreckage of his bicycle, all crumpled up, in his arms.
Jim Stanley, the owner of the drug store and the father of
Emergency Management Director Jim Stanley, saw it and
asked what had happened.
George related how he was going to turn onto a street
and that he had the right-of-way to make the turn. "I had
the right-of-way and Mr. Lewis Hill was coming and he
didn't see that I had the right-of-way, and he ran over me,"
George said.
Lewis Hill was a moonslining legend in Madison
County. He understood the law, including traffic laws, as
only he could understand them. Stanley asked George,
"Don't you know when Mr. Lewis Hill is on the road that
he always has the right-of-way?"
Faye said that the job she had while she was in high
school was a clerk at Kramer's Daylight Department Store.
She said that she learned a lot about working hard and how
to deal with the customers from Mr. and Mrs. Kramer. She
said that she would have to work from eight in the mom-
ing until eight in the evening at the store on Saturdays..
When the day was through, they would have to sweep the
sidewalks and the store.
"It was hard work but I enjoyed it," she said.
As both Faye and Edwin were about to enter their high
school years, rock 'n roll hit, and it hit big. Stars like Fats
Domino made an impact, but "Elvis was the king," Edwin
Faye said that it was a calmer time and everyone had
time to sit and relax.
Dwight Eisenhower was the president during their for-
mative years in the 1950s. Edwin said, "The country was
happy and well-governed and people realized it."
"These were some of the happiest times we ever had,"
Faye said. "We had time to relax and enjoy life. It was a
less hectic time."
Edwin graduated from high school in 1957. A blue
chip athlete for the Madison High School Red Devils, he
earned a football scholarship to Florida State University,

where he was a running back. It didn't take him long to fig-
ure out that he would make his living with his education
and not on the gridiron. After graduating from FSU in 1961
with a major in History and Political Science, he attended
the University of Florida Law School, where he graduated
in 1964.
Faye graduated from high school in 1958 and from
FSU in 1961. She majored in Elementary Education and
Social Studies. After graduation, she began teaching
school. She taught in Green Cove Springs and Williston
before returning to teach at Madison High School. She
continued teaching after the birth of their son, Bailey, but
retired from the teaching profession when their daughter,
Leeanne, was born.
After graduating from law school, Edwin became a
partner in a law firm with Turner Davis. He said that one
of his first duties was to become the school board's attor-
ney. The greenhorn attorney showed up for his first school
board meeting and was given quizzical looks. He looked
back at them and told them, "Mr. Davis told me to come
Edwin served as the school board attorney for 35 years
and served as the county commission's attorney for eight
years, replacing Ernest M. Page as the board's attorney.
During his law career, he worked several high profile
cases, including one where he received a $7,300,000.00
.judgment against Mobil Chemical Corporation. The Dis-
trict Court of Appeals later overturned the judgment. Ed-
win now serves as a judge on the DCA and joked, "I have
to have respect for the Court, since they took away my re-
Another high profile case that Edwin worked was

when a woman had gone to shop in Jacksonville. She was
injured and got a herniated disk. In the case, the value of a
housewife was determined at $16,000, since she could not
perform household tasks, which she would have to be paid
for in the job market. Edwin won the case and it made na-
tional headlines, since a housewife's value had been deter-
mined. The story received coverage on ABC News and
other national outlets.
"That's when I asked for a raise," Faye quipped, over
her husband's success in receiving the judgment for the
Faye does volunteer work with the Madison County
Foundation for Excellence in Education (MCFEE).
"I am happy to continue working in education with the
Foundation," she said.
She is also involved in the First Baptist Church in
Madison. She has worked with the RAs and GAs there and
has been a Sunday School teacher for years. She started out
teaching young adults and the class stuck with her into
their older years.
Edwin is a Deacon Emeritus at the First Baptist
Church and served as the church clerk for 36 years.
Edwin became the last appellate judge appointed by
Gov. Lawton Chiles in 1998.
"Lawton attended my investiture ceremony and died
eight days later," Edwin said.
Edwin is scheduled to become the Chief Judge of the
District Court of Appeals in 2007. He will face mandatory
retirement from the court when he is 70 years old.
Edwin and Faye's son, Bailey, is an attorney. He has a
son, Bailey IV, and a daughter, Riley. Their daughter,
Leeanne Browning-Kruse, is a doctor.

/ Brought To You By Your

Madison County Carrier & Madison Enterprise-Recorder...

Greene Publishing, Inc.

8A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com ,. Wednesday, July 19, 2006


SC Hugo Iftu M A Ovenden Harvests

______ W ^ W-Huge Watermelon

Family and friends en-
joyed the Independence
Day fireworks display at
Lake Francis on Tuesday
evening, July 4th. Front
row, left to right: Charlie
Blanton, Amelia Blanton,
Abigail Blanton, and Lau-
ren Turner. Middle row, left
to right: Robin Blanton,
Rick lott, Joe Blanton, Ariel
Blanton, Amy Turner and
Danetta lott (with Trouble,
the dog). Back row: Bob
Bezick. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc., July 4, 2006)

S Searching for services offered locally?
c ^ Look no further.
-- This



has local businesses ready to help!


and Tree Services
Tree Timming & Removal Lawn Mowing Edging
Flower Bed Cleaning & Trimming

PHONEs 850.973-66ox FAX 850.973-4303 CELLS 850.445.332Z

Free Estimates
It C Securily-cleared personal
Tollahassee's Leading mobil-
destruction company
S*Serving Moalson bi-weekly, monirly
or annually
1 Locally owned & operated


.. .. . .. .. .. .. .... _ ,...t
T'ermite and rPest Co:Btrol
Termite and Pest Control

Certified Pest Control Operator
Termite & Pest Control Specialist

jay Lee

850-973-9910 850-673-7590

Metal Roofing
t$ $ $$ $$SAVE $ $ $ $ $
Oualiy Metal Roofilg & Accessories At Discount Prices!
3' wide galvalume 3' wide painted
Cut to your desired lengths!
Steel Buildings Available Delivery Service Available
Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg., Inc.
Toll Free 1-888-393-0335

Cantey Lawn Services
S & Stump Grinding
Blake Cantey Owner/Operator
Bus. (850) 973-4785
Mobile (850) 673-7052
Shop (850) 973-9052
Commercial Residential Fertilization Weed Control Edging
Trimming Shrub Maintenance Stump Grinding Tree Removal

S Live Oak

Pest Control Inc.

17856 Hwy 129 S. McAlpin, FL 32062
Roy Crain, Jr. (386) 362-3887 Sales Representative 1-800-771-3887

Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setup
Relevel Tie-downs *
Call For FREE Estimates
Kevin Bell

Excavation & Demolition Specialists
Quitman, GA
Demolition Site \\ork Land Clearing ,1 I
Pond & Lake ConstrucionJ '.-
Burned Structure Dirl for Sale
References, Insured & 25 yrs. Experience
Call Zac White & Robert White
for Professional. Service & Quality Work!.
229-563-5300 229-563-7630
Office: 229-263-8866

Repairs Shingle Roofing Flat Roofing
Residential & Commerical Metal Roofing
RC0067442 Senior Citizens Discount
FREE Estimates Office: 386-497-1419
License & Insured Toll Free 866-9LW-ROOF

Tire & Muffler

Northside Mower
And Small Engine Repair
For Snapper, Poulan, Homelite, MTD, Murrary, and More.
Warranty Repairs For All Makes And Models
Free Pickup And Delivery (10 Mile Radius)
3320 N. Monroe Street, Tallahassee, Florida
(850) 562-2962

Summer Systems
Full Service Internet Provider
Computer Repair

(850) 975-8855
883 Hwy. 90 West Madison
Between Pizza Hut & Brenda's Styles

Burnette Plumbing &
Well Service
Family Owned Since 1902
Plumbing Repairs Wells Drilled
Fixtures-Faucets Pumps Replaced
Sewer & Water Connections Tanks Replaced
Water Heater Repairs All Repairs
125 SW Shelby Ave. Drilling Carlton Burnette
Madison, FL 32340 & MNaster Plumber
S5nn44O5K Repairs 850-973-1404

The Tree Specialist
Free Estimates *Aerial Device
Tree Trimming *Tree Removal
Clean Up Debris Bush Hogging
*Stump Grinding
Call GENE DAY 850-948-4757
642s5 nW Lovet Rd. GrecenaiQ. FL 32331

John Ovenden of Madison proudly shows off his
105 pound watermelon! (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Jessalyn Covell, July 12, 2006)
According to the 2006 Guinness Book
of World Records, the world's largest
watermelon is 268 pounds!
By Jessalyn Covell .
Greene Publishing, Inc.
John Ovenden of Madisonr grew an eighty pound pumpkin
and now he has outdone himself once again, harvesting a 105
pound watermelon!
The watermelon was weighed at the Madison County Co-op
and Madison Metals.
.It took him four months to grow this enormous watermelon.
0enlde1n Ci rellll[. el all of hisse.rets to gowing-such gi-
gantic cups :ih, u,,ih hlie stated, "I use miracle growand.I would
water the melon three times a day for four months. The water-
melon would at least be watered for an hour a day."
He has further plans to grow more next spring and to con-
tinue to top his recent accomplishments.

Traffic Advisory

FOR JULY 15-21, 2006
County Road 53: One way traffic at the 10 Mile Pond
Bridge and Sand Pond Creek Bridge is controlled by a traffic
signal while the bridges are replaced with concrete box culverts.
Speed limit is reduced at the bridges. Temporary lane closures at
the Norton Creek Bri'dge as materials are delivered to rebuild the


Upcoming Concerts!
TWOi Geqeo .....................Aug 5
LIflotta Ltyin................... Aug 12
MlithelW. Smith. ... ....Aug 19
flas.hwile Star Tour .............Aug 26
[-;r, Albn... .......... .. ...... Aui 3
REE Whi0n 1131h adn,1 ,iu

229.219.7080 1-75 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA wildadventures.net

I ,


mr- uuob4qtD

Wednesday, July 19, 2006



Madison On The Move


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Within the. past few years,
Madison County's population
has flourished.
In 1980 the population for
Madison County was 14,894.
In 1990 the population
was 16,569.
In 2005, the. population
was 19,092.
In 2005, the labor force in
Madison County totaled
7,093. The unemployment rate
was 5.2 %, with 370 people
In 2002, the per capital per-
sonal income for Madison
County residents was 17,278.
In 2003, the per capital per-
sonal income was $17,549.
In 2004, the per capital per-
sonal income was $18,604,
which increased by $1,055 in
only one year.
Interstate 10 is the only in-
terstate within Madison Coun-
ty. ,
The federal highways in-
clude US-90, US-221 and US-
The state highways entail
SR-6, SR-14 and SR-53.
The railroads offered in
Madison are Norfolk Southern,
Gulf & Ohio, CSX and Am-
Also, education highs,
have marked brighter futures
amongst the county.
There are three public, el-
ementary schools in Madison
County, totaling with 1,412
There is one public, sec-
ondary school in the county to-
taling 1,620 enrollment.
There are private schoolss
dffee'd v.ithin NMadison Coun-
ty including Madison Acade-
my, New Testament Christian
and'Christian Heritage Acade-
Also, Aucilla Christian
Academy and Corinth Christ-
ian Academy are private
schools who serve Madison
residents. Both are outside of
Madison County.
There are an abundance of
post secondary education serv-
ing Madison County, such as

Florida A&M University, Uni-
veirsity of Florida, Valdosta
State University, St. Leo Uni-
versity, Florida State Universi-
ty and North Florida Commu-
nity College.
Further, Taylor Technical
Institute is in nearby Taylor
County; Valdosta Tech is in
Lowndes County, Georgia and
Suwannee County Vo-Tech is
located in Suwannee County.
WMAF is the current local
AM radio station for Madison
County. WAPB (91.37 on the
dial) is the FM radio station for
WO30A, channel three, is
the local television station.
There are two locally
owned newspapers, the Madi-
son County. Carrier and the
Madison Enterprise Recorder.
There are five banks and
one credit union within Madi-
son County.
The medical services for
the county that help maintain a
particular, qu.lir\ of life are
Health South Rehabilitation
Center, Madison County
Memorial Hospital, South
Georgia Medical Center, Talla-
hassee Community Hospital
and Tallahassee Memorial
The recreational opportu-
nities for residents and visitors
of Madison are the Cherry
Lake Beach, the Ladell Broth-
ers Nature Center, Madison
Blue Springs State Park,
Madison County Recreational
Park, Rails to Trails Linear
Park, Twin Rivers State For-
est/Twin Rivers Outfitters and
the Yogi Bear Water Park.
The historical points of
interest include Four Free-"
doms Monument, Historic
Walking/Driving Tour, Oak
Ridge Cemetery and Ward-
law-Smith Goza Conference
The cultural events/festi-
vals entail: Art on the Lawn-
Wardlaw-Smith Goza Confer-
ence Center; Four Freedoms
Festival; Greenville Country
Christmas; Hickory Grove
Founders Day; and Lee
Homecoming Day.

Farm Bureau Set For

Get-A-Member Month

August has officially
been designated as the Annu-
al "Get-A-Member" month
for the local Farm Bureau,
and the Madison County
Farm Bureau will be conduct-
ing their Annual Membership
Drive during the entire
According to-local Coun-
ty President Jeffrey Ham-
rick, Farm Bureau has had
great success in the Leg-
islative area for the V
past two years. Last
year, we were able
to eliminate all
sales taxes on
farm equip-
ment and
other veraOe.i9 FA
power- B[
equipment, and this year, we
were able to eliminate the
sales taxes on electricity used
to produce farm products.
These are two very important
successes," added Hamrick.
Farm Bureau's absolute
most important issue is
preservation of private prop-
erty rights, and also protect-
ing the Florida Agricultural
Assessment Law, or more
commonly called the Florida
Greenbelt Law. "We have to
address these issues every
year during the Session", said
Membership in Farm Bu-

reau is a great investment,
and we encourage every
landowner in our county to
become members, said
Richard Terry, Membership
Chairman for Madison Coun-
ty. We just received our an-
nual supply of the new "2006
Membership Benefits Guide",
which lists all the various
benefits. "
"We have benefits such
as Child Car seats, all
kinds of insurance ser-
vices such as Life,
Home, Health, and
of course Auto,
discount theme
park tickets,
l Farm Bu-
.niune reau Bank
A services,
Truck rebates, Grainger cata-
logue discounts, script save
and the list goes on and on.
During the "Get-A-Mem-
ber" month of August, please
stop by the local Farm Bureau
office for a complete list of all
the "Membership Benefits"
that are available just by be-
longing to Farm Bureau.
Farm Bureau is the largest
and most influential farm or-
ganization in the state and the
nation. "We have nearly 1800
Farm Bureau members in
Madison, and that number
should be twice that amount,"
said Terry.


S*,TE*A*K H*0*U*S*E & I*N*N
All Day Buffet, All You Can Eat
Mon.-Thurs., 11 am-9pm
July 3-27
Includes Hot Bar, Salad Bar & Dessert Bar

2135 South Byron Butler Parkway Perr, FL 32348


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

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

1480 W. Washington Monticello

._toea e.

Lunch & Dinner
7 Days A Week!

r0aW caAllea1

1874 Clubhouse Dr. Valdosta, GA

Where the Locals Eat!


Ieaturing l Pini, R l, .Ste'aks & t.led S.eapfoo
USo.4 Choice Beer/'fift fre-sht ilaiit on premises
Fiou-no fur Great food Great Se'r'icer
.Itke r ' H 'lr -7 l -irrlon [dftt t1ii'r 3i -f b tr 0 a! .;nss
rcmini Well iippit,v Hour J pnr - -p n porti Baur
229-259-9333 a
1c.?' f, l i I '.li l' a', i ,I-.0 ..,I .. l, I _1 i L .r 16
:1N' v\ lii d' .i \ ,C, ,
An1..I,II.. Open 7 dai a week for lunch and dinner 'wpr-
n1 IrOO ,m.ltnrl'lp -undAt r[hlir-.1i 11 ncarr.ll..0 ro Irdai-rd ar~r.i r d

Mullet Grouper Catfish Shrimp
Scallops Clams Swamp Cabbage

Hwy. 98 West Perry, FL



Red t|ainffiH Grilrml l:
r,7 -------------

All-U-Can-Eat Buffet
Ribeye, Crab legs, Seafood,
Vegetables, Bakery,
& Desserts
All Baked Fresh Daily
Open Everyday for Lunch & Dinner
1550 Baltree Rd *ValdosFa, Ga.
"Let our friendly staef senre you!!"

Enjoy some great home style cooking!

R M Onion Grill
1-10 & Exit 262 Lee, Florida 850-971-4240
Sunday Special $6.99
Choice of
Fried Chicken or Baked Ham
Choice of u
Cornbread Dressing or Rice & Gravy
Choice of 2 Veggies Da
Steamed Cabbage, Candied Yams, Blackeyed Peas
-Served with Cornbread!- **
Add a trip to our Salad Bar $1.99- .
Hntd, i.ne- e : ah Enjo3 Our
I1 &nx.ixrgirA Fne2, $.e*) Salad Bar Every Day!

Th Fos sre Gr a t!

Our Dining Out Guide

is your "menu" of great places to eat!
.is yu~r.me~nu. aI

Madison County Carrier 9A

10A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, July 19, 2006


M l i 10%AO AL I L V .A % m m

NCFNC Adds New Weather Station

Local Teens Attend Camp Counselor Training

-a MowT ----...--V M --
Katie Burke, Jim Stephens, Unique Gnann and Allison Gnann are pictured at
the recent 4-H camp counselor training session. (Photo submitted)

Katie Burke. Jim
Stephens. Unique Gnann and
Allison Gnann attended a 4-H
camp counselor training ses-
sion. on June 24. at the
Su%\annee River State Park.
This all da\ e\ent covered.
%\hat is expected of the cabin
counselor. v,working with
campers, camp rules, cabin
inspections, cabin meetings.

keeping \our campers in-
, olved. camp niusic \ es. \ ou
hae to sing at camp
camper's problems aice cuun-
selor's opportunities. dealuig
with attitude and conduct, be-
hj% ior problems, team build-
mg games, 4-H Idol game.
and cratt piocects.
These camp counselors
are looking for\\ard to help-

mng make the 4-H camping
experience safe and fun, at
Chern Lake. Jul\ 10-14. If
\our child is interested in at-
tending. contact the Madison
County Extension Office at
973-4l138. More information
on lMadison County 4-H ac-
tijities can be located on the
website http:,'.-.wdtstn.'a.i
Utl.edt -/J-h./

NFCC Community Education Offers Summer Courses:
CPR, First Aid, Computers For Seniors IIAnd Much More
r Kick off es, among others, in July and Healthcare Provider
UNorth summer August and' still has room CPR, Aug. 19, 9 a.m.-6 p.m.
Florida with com- available for those wishing to Infant and Child CPR,
munity e'd- sign up. Upcoming classes in- Aug. 21, 6-9 p.m.
u c a t i o n clude: Computers for Seniors
classes in Basic Driver Improve- II, Aug. 21-31 every Monday
CPR, Dri- ment "Ticket" Course, July and Thursday, 2-4 p.m.
very's Safe- 22, 8 a.m.-12 p.m. For more information
ty, First aid First Time Drivers about registering for a NFCC
and computers. The Commu- Course, July. 22, 1-5 p.m. Community Education cours-
nity Education department at All Ages CPR, July 22, 9 es contact Suzie Godfrey at
North Florida Community a.m.-4 p.m. (850) 973-9453 or email God-
College is offering these class- Basic First Aid, July 24, frevS@nfcc.edu. Visit us on
_6-10 p.m. the web at www.nfcc.edu.


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

Website: WWW.NFCC.EDU oi

8 50.36

Local Student Selected

For RIPE Program At FSU
,. Proran,. June t 1 2006,
fB or tk xxeek- this summer,
at Florida State LUnii.ersity.
Partiicipants v.ere offered.
A ^edLicatiional coIuIses and
experienced life on col-
lege campus Jim had the
oppittunrtli t to ttu0 other his
meInt er tIs ii n ledlic.'il ca-
reer, interact \Mith the fac-
u'"-lt ad shadow, a pharina-
cist 1i a day. Addition ac-
Jim Stephens is a tivities in the RIPE pro-
12th grade student at Au- gram were tours to various
cilia Christian Academy. health institutions, AED,
Jim Stephens was se- CPR, and First Aid training
elected to participate in and certification.
RIPE-Rural Introduction to Stephens' mother is Re-
Pre-Medical Education becca Stephens.

By Jacob Bembr\
Grieene Publishing.i Inc.
North Florida Commu-
nitm College is excited
about its net weather sta-
The totter \\as erected
from funds donated b\
Progress Energ\ and TonN
DeLia. science and math in-
structor, along with his col-
leagues. coordinated it.
DeLia and his cre%\ are
about to add a lightning de-
tector display. which %ill
sho\[ the location. t pe and
strength of lightniing strikes
Sitihin a 300-mile radius.
The \weather station can be

The new weather tow-
er at North Florida Com-
munity College will help
the community monitor
weather in the area. (Pho-
to submitted)

monitored at the college's
\\ebsite at rI'www.licfec. 6edti.
The college is currently
waiting to see if the state
has matched the Progress
Energ\ grant. so that the\
can purchase a sk\ cam. If
the\ do. then NFCC should
ha e the camera up and
running on the \v ebpage bN
the end of the summer.
The sk\ cam \\ill be a
siNixel type zoom camera
that \%ill be mounted at the
top. of the \\ eaher ito\er
and \\ill shoxt a 360-degree
panorama of the local
weather r \itth a 12-mile

M.C.H.S. Ready To Start New Volleyball Season

Madi|son County High
School's Volleyball team
is preparing to staft the
2006 season with high ex-
pectations. They finished
2nd in their district tour-
nament and traveled to
Jacksonville and played
the Bolles School in the
Regional tournament. Un-
fortunately they came up
short but the season fin-
ished with the highest ad-
vancement in the short
history of the volleyball
program at MCHS.
Coach Bill Bunting
said that with the experi-
ence gained last year and
the returning players with
varsity experience he
hopes to improve over last
year, and challenges his
players to win the district
this year.
He also would like to
inform the young ladies
who are interested in play-
ing volleyball this year
that: "We will have a
skills camp in our gym on
July 17, 18, & 19 from
6:00 P.M until 8:00 P. M.
Every effort possible
should be made to be here.
This camp will also be
open to members of the
Madison Central School
volleyball team. Please be
sure your ride can 'pick
you up at 8:00 P. M. and
not to arrive before 5:45 P.
The official practice
will start on July 31 from
3:00 6:00 P. M. Make
sure that you have your
physical and parent con-

sent form completed and
turned in to me before
practice starts. If you had
your physical on May 23
at school, *we have it on
file already. Parent forms',
can be picked up at the
skills' camp or at the front
office of the school.
Volleyball Schedule
July 17-18 Skills
Camp at MCHS 6:00 -
8:00 P.M.
July 31 First Day of
Official Practice 3:00 -
6:00 PM. .
Aug 15 Union County
Home 5:30 & 6:30
Aug 17 Jefferson (var-
sity only) Home


24. Suwannee


5:00 & 6:30
31 Florida High
6:00 & 7:00
7 Hamilton
5:30 & 6:30
13 Florida High
6:00 & 7:00
19 Taylor
6:00 &

21 Hamilton
6:00 & 7:00
28 Taylor
*6:00.& 7:00
3 .Union County

Oct 10 Jefferson (var-
sity only) Away
Oct 17 District tourna-
ment (Hamilton Co. Host-
ing) TBA

Choices Opportunitiesi Benefits
/Assisted Living ALF #7641 v /Village Square Shops
v'Skilled Nursing /24 Hour Security Service
"/Fitness Center /Medical Staff-
/Heated Pool/Jacuzzi 24 Hour Duty
/Cafteria/Caf6 ./ Boating, Fishing, Tennis &
/Walking/Bike Trails Shuffleboard
/Artist Series /Private Custom Built Homes
/Learning Center /Rental Homes-I'& 2 BR
"/Wellness Programs a/Rental Apartments-
/Christian Atmosphere Efficiency, 1 and 2 BR
/No Entrance Fee /Lawn Maintenance
vPaved, Lighted Streets

Dowling Park Dr., 16 miles west of Live Oak, Florida
(386) 658-5291 Toll free (800) 647-3353
S"Enjoy warm friendly neighbors in
A.mR a multi-denominational Christian environment."
Call us today and experience the unique Village lifestyle
with a tour and a free overnight stay in our Village Lodge.

Madison Academy Is Accepting Applications
P.O. Box 690, 2812 W. US 90, Madison, FL 32341
Phone: 850-973-2529, Fax: 850-973-8974
Email: madacad@sumnet.tv www.madisonacademy.org
Founded in 1968
Dedicated to Excellence in Education- 3K-8th Grade

Full\ Accredited b\ the FCIS
Phonics Reading Programil
Small Classes
Dedicated Teachers
Dail\ Bible and De\otions

Financial Aid Scholarships
Comprehensive Math Program
Upper Grades Sports Programs
Art. Music. Computer, Spanish.
and Ph sical Education Classes

Madison Academy admits students of any race, color, national, and ethnic origin to
all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities made available to students at the
school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national, and ethnic ori-
gin in the administration of its educational policies, admission policies, scholarship
program, and other school-administered programs.
Applications are now being accepted for the Fall 2006 academic school year.
Willa Branham, Head of School


Every used vehicle in inventory at.Prince Automotive locations in Tifton, Valdosta and
S O Douglas are included in the ONE PRICE Event. Incredible prices and payments have
been posted on our entire inventory of preowned vehicles. You'll see savings
immediately-no negotiations will be necessary and salespeople will be on hand simply
to arrange test drives and assist with paperwork. Plus, all posted prices are
guaranteed to be the lowest in South Georgia and North Florida.

Due to the 0% Financing Model Yearend Clearance events, we're absolutely
overloaded with late model local low mileage trade-ins. To reduce that inventory level
we .know that reduced pricing will be necessary and we've done that.

Every used vehicle will be plainly marked with the GUARANTEED ONE PRICE and you will not be able to buy a comparable
vehicle for a price that low anywhere else. Take advantage of this week long event to enjoy the most convenient car shopping
that you will ever experience at the lowest prices of the year.

You will not have to negotiate. The posted prices will convince you of how hard we're working to earn your business.

Many of the vehicles offered during this event have been through the PRINCE CERTIFIED PREOWNED process. This
takes the vehicle through a 72 point inspection and let's you buy with the confidence of a dealer backed local preowned
vehicle warranty. This warranty is provided by the PRINCE AUTOMOTIVE GROUP and service may be performed under it's
conditions at any of our dealerships, no warranty companies and special conditions, just a rock solid preowned warranty
backed up by our own service departments. See us for the details.

Every vehicle that has been through the PRINCE CERTIFIED PREOWNED process includes a 3 day, 200 mile return
guarantee. If you're not satisfied with a PRINCE CERTIFIED PREOWNED vehicle, you may return it at anytime during the
first 3 days or 200 miles, NO QUESTIONS ASKED. See us for the details.

All One Price offers will end at close of business, Saturday, July 22nd. Prices offered during that time as well as other
offers in conjunction with any sale will be null and void after the close of business, Saturday, July 22nd. Vehicles offered
during the event will no longer be guaranteed available at prices offered during the event.

Hwy. 82 West, Exit 62 1-75,
Tifton 229-386-4010

omonkllv '

109 Weslgreen Highway,
Douglas 912-384-2600


Madison County Carrier 9 1 IA

Wednesday, July 19, 2006

12A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, July 19, 2006


Police Dept.
Madison, Florida

Drug Store
1308 SW Grand Street, Greenville, FL
Emergency 850-.997-3977

Danny Jackson, R.Ph

Hwy. 53 South Madison, Fl
Jeff R\ kard
Prc MI ,"

In order to make
the roads safer, here are some tips
to prevent drunk driving:
Always have a designated driver. If you go out
with- several friends, rotate drivers each week.
Q Have a key bowl if you are hosting a party. When
you have all the keys, put them somewhere safe.
Make guests check with you to retrieve their keys.
If they are inebriated, have them present their
designated driver.
Call a taxi if you are at a party and become
inebriated. If there is no public transportation, try tod
find someone you trust to take you home.
Q Try to talk anyone who is inebriated and plans to
drive out of it. If they insist on driving, tell them you
will find a ride with someone else rather than
endanger yourself.
Have designated drivers wear brightly colored,
shirts that say "Sober" or "D.D." if you run a bar:or;t
club. This will serve as a reminder for all drivers t
be safe as well as help people find their
designated drivers. Refuse to sell "Sober" drivers
alcohol, but offer them free soft drinks instead. to,
reward them for promoting responsible thinking.
O Ask to stay the night if you are drinking at the
home of a friend and cannot drive.
Do not drive tired. Tired drivers can have slow
reaction times similar to those who are inebriated.
Driving drunk and tired is often fatal. If you are tired
and inebriated, try to find a designated driver. If
you cannot, consider sleeping in your car in the
parking lot or at your hosts home before driving.
J g-, g ,, -.. = .,,i-,.". ,]:.:" '

Down Home
256 SW \V ahington Ave Madkon, FL 32340
(850) 973-4590
tax: (850) 973-4929
"Professional Healthcare
at Home"

Bart Alford

Madison County
School Board Member
District 5


Madison Count's
Oldest Pentecostal Church
2485 SE Midway Church Road
Lee, FL 32059

C.E. "Bill" Russell. Ins.
850-973-6458 850-973-3082
322 S.W. Rutledge St.
Madison, Florida

Corporate Graphics
240 SW Commerce Drive
Madison, FL

Auto Care
909 E. Base St.
Madison, FL
(850) 973-2676
Pi,-* MV10818


259 SW Captain Brown Rd.
Madison, FL
(850) 973-8277


112 E. Rutledge St.
Madison, FL
(850) 973-6424

Wednesday, July 19, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 13A


Blanton &
Sons, Inc._
All M.k..

M- D-1.,
F,,tq T,.,Ied Thld-%
(850) 973-]

Knowing The Odds And Ends Of DUIs

By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Driving under the influ-
ence of alcoholic beverages,
chemical substances or con-
trolled substances is all con-
sidered a DUI.
Under Florida law, DUI
is one offense, proved by im-
pairment of normal faculties
or unlawful blood alcohol or
breath alcohol level of .08 or
People, who are charged
with DUIs, face a series of
fines, community service
work, probation, DUI
School, impoundment or im-
mobilization of their vehi-
cles, revocation of their dri-
ver's licenses, and even im-
prisonment. People who are
charged with multiple DUIs
face extreme punishment.
People who receive their
first DUI are faced with a
fine of no less than 250 dol-
lars, but no more than 500
dollars. If the defendant con-
sumed a large amount of al-
cohol and their blood/breath
alcohol level (BAL) is .20 or
higher or if there is a minor
in the vehicle then the defen-
dant can be charged at least
500 dollars and no more than
1,000 dollars.
People who receive their
second DUI are faced with a
fine of no less than 500 dol-
lars, but no more than 1,000
dollars. If the defendant con-
sumed a large amount of al-
cohol and their blood/breath
alcohol level (BAL) of .20 or
higher or if there is a minor
in the vehicle than the defen-
dant can be charged with at
least 1,000 dollars and no
more than 2,000 dollars.
People who receive their

third DUI, more than ten
years apart from their second
conviction are faced with. a
fine of no less than 1,000 dol-
lars, but no more than 2,500
dollars. If the defendant con-
sumed a large amount of al-
cohol and their blood/breath
alcohol level (BAL) of :20 or
higher or if there is a minor
in the vehicle than the defen-
dant can be charged with at
least 2,000 dollars.
People who re-
ceive their third DUI,
within ten years of
their second con-
viction, are faced
with a fine of no
more than 5,000
dollars. If the de-
fendant consumed
a large amount of
alcohol and their
blood/breath alco-
hol level
(BAL) of .20
or higher or if
there is a minor in
the vehicle then the
defendant can be charged
at least 2,000 dollars.
A defendant who re-
ceives their first conviction
of a DUI has to complete a
mandatory 50 hours of com-
munity service or an addi-
tional fine of 10 dollars for
each hour of community ser-
vice required.
Each conviction after the
first, the community service
hours are liable to increase
and the state and the judge
decide the final judgment.
The defendant can be
sentenced to a total period of
probation for one year.
Each conviction after
their first, the probation peri-
od is likely to increase and

the state and the judge decide
the final judgment.
During the first convic-
tion, a person can be impris-
oned for no more than six
months. Although, if a person
has a .20 or higher or if a mi-
nor was in

conviction is made within.
five years of the defendants
first DUI, then there is a
mandatory imprisonment of
at least ten days. Also, at
least 48 hours of confinement
must be consecutive.

then nine months.
During the second con- If a defendant
viction, a person can be im- has been convicted of a third
prisoned for no more than DUI within ten years of the
nine months. Although, if a second conviction, then there
person has a .20 or higher or is mandatory imprisonment
if a minor was in the car with of'at least 30 days. At least
them at the time of the stop, 48 hours of confinement
they may receive no more must be consecutive. If the
than one year. If the second third conviction has occurred

more than ten years of the
defendant's second convic-
tion, then they must not be
imprisoned for more then
one year.
If a defendant commits a
fourth or subsequent DUI
then they can be charged
with no more than five years.
If the family of the de-
fendant has no other trans-
portation then a first convic-
tion can involve a 10-day pe-
riod of impoundment of im-
mobilization 'of their vehi-,
If a defendant commits a
second conviction within
five years then their vehicle
may be impounded for up to
30 days.
- If a third convic-
tion occurs within
ten' years of their
second con-
.., ** .t viction, then
a person
ma.y face a
90-day peri-
od of vehicle
Although, impound-
ment must not occur
concurrently with
Most people
are aware that
when someone is
charged with a DUI
.: that they lose their li-
cense. During the first
conviction, a person
can lose their license for
a minimum of 180 days no
more than one year.
During the second con-
viction, if a person is con-
victed within five years of
their first DUI, they can face
a minimum of five years of
license revocation.

During the third convic-
tion, if a person is convicted
within ten years of their first
DUI, they can face a mini-
mum of ten years of license
revocation. Also, a defendant
can be eligible for a hardship
license reinstatement after
two years.
During the fourth con-
viction, regardless of when
prior convictions occurred,
the defendant receives a
mandatory, permanent revo-
Any defendant who has
been charged with one or
multiple DUIs must com-
plete DUI School.
According to the Florida
Highway Patrol (FHP), in
2005, there were approxi-
mately a minimum of 15 fa-
tal crashes for Madison
County's district including
Madison, Jefferson and Tay-
lor counties. At least four of
these were alcohol related.
According to the FHP, in
2005, there were 26 fatal
crashes that resulted in at
least seven alcohol related
fatal crashes. To break down
the statistics even more,
there were 12 alcohol-related
crashes in Madison, eight al-
cohol related crashes in Jef-
ferson and six alcohol relat-
ed crashes in Taylor county.
Driving under the influ-
ence is a serious offense.
DUIs can take not only your
life, but someone else's who
may be completely innocent
so please, take all of this in-
formation into consideration
and think twice before get-
ting behind the wheel of a
vehicle while being influ-
enced in any way.




14A Madison County Carrier Wv

I ~idn Ned
Buins a~OU Ho n

Bu inesPrOviMUIT~-
!; cesm

^^rd4fWha J

Child. Cae Service




ApaIrteIn u

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

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

VICE NO COSTS! Send name
and address for free info to Jessie
James, 147 S.W. Owendale Ave.,
Greenville, Fl. 32331."
Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads.. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326

MO- T -~l
--ut"mies forHsle

zlumt ivRepair


.Ckadison Cpartments

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.

Greenville Pointe


1, & 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
Available For Rent:
Beautiful 2/2; extra large 3/2 m/h in
m/h park, Lee. $320 and up month-
ly, 973-4606 or 971-2770.

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


& Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump
Removal, Demolition, Roads,
Mowing, Discing, Box-Blading,
and Tilling.
No Job Too' Small Free Estimates
Call Paul Kinsley



Going (

For the tin
be away f
worry. O0
animal jus
you peace

Lenox "Summer Terrace" over
300 pieces, 18+ 5 piece place set-
tings, pasta and fruit bowls and
mugs; everything from platters,
bakewear and linens. $2,500. Call:
Cockerspaniels championship
Blood Line, petite sizes, solds and
parti, males and females. $300-
$350. Call 850-253-0238 or 229-
253-8779, Choclete available also.

25 lbs. of
....... just $2-
[ 973-4141

. I I "I AYlhbia"


mm I0 .Al

'l V141 'IT-

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 CocaCola bottles,, 7

R^ ^k'^ivi I Old Coca Cola bottles,

Medicine Bottles and
Sawmill Commissary
Toeken. Call 850-545-3677.
-a.--- -

s Fo Sale
-omesIFor -ent

Landscaping ^^


Lk 1\YLI~Al




k T T"- I-IM

Border Collie/Lab Mix
Puppies, UTD Shots & Worm-
ing, Very Healthy $25 Adoption
Fee (850) 948-5482 or (850)

Two bedroom doublewide mo-
bile home, two miles from town,
no more than three people. Also,
small trailer for one person. Call
for appointment 850-973-6991.

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

Mobile Home For Rent
3 bedroom, 2 bath on half acre
central heat and air, doublewide,
$550 month. Call for details

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

Pinetta, By Owner, 3/2
2000sf 11.8 acres, shop,
pond, greenhouse $265K
Neg. 850-929-2074 for
Appt. www.3ws.us

Four Star Hunt Camp, Virgin Tim-
ber, 8 Cabins, Huge Cookhouse, Ful-
ly Equipped Workshop w/3 Bays,
Tractor, Four Wheeler, Completely
Furnished, HVAC, I/M, Washer/Dry-
er, Satellite TV, No Expense Spared.
For sale by owner $1.75M. Madison
County, 863-634-3340

16x80 Mobile Home for sale
Great Condition $25,900

SI-1- -- -

Immediate opening for a Cus-

tomer Service Professional with
outgoing personality to work with
our Fortune 500 Customers. Must
have excellent organizational skills,
experience with Microsoft applica-
tion and a good working knowl-
edge of Internet applications. Cus-
tomer Service experience required.
Benefits, competitive wage & op-
portunity for growth. Please mail or
fax resume to: HR Dept., Corporate
Graphics, P.O. Box 650, Madison,'
FL 32341 Fax- 850-973-1377.







flOp HOP fOp




$28 Within Madison county

$35 Oul side Madison County

The City of Madison will be ac-
cepting applications for a Gener-
al Mechanic, experienced in
diesel and gasoline engines.
Must also have welding skills.
Starting salary will be $12.00
$12.50, an hour with benefits
paid by the city. Health Insur-
' ance, Life Insurance, Retire-
ment, 1-1 paid holidays, 12 Jd,.
annual leave, and 9 sick days
leave per year.
Applicants must be 18 years of
age, possess a valid Florida Dri-
vers License, (prefer CDL) High
School Diploma, or GED, must
pass a drug test, background.
check and a physical e amina-
Applicants & job descriptions of
work required may be picked up
at City Hall between the hours of
8:00,.am .and 5:00 pm Monday
through Friday. We will be ac-
cepting applications for this po-
sition until it is filled.
The Citi, ut Ml.Ai.uii i: .an, Equil
Oppr-trTunitr. Eimrpl'yec and ri C-. c

,^ |, .. I r" qI .

A .

Person Needed For
Advertising Sales at:
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
you will enjoy this job. We're
fun, we're busy and work
best under pressure. If that
sounds like you, 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 simply only
work because you're bored,
then please do not appy.

Trinity .Materials is currently seek-
ing energetic, self-motivated indi-
viduals to join us at our Mayo, FL
Plant as:
Delivery Professionals
Must have a good driving record
and class A or B CDL
-Trinity Materials offers excellent
benefits including Medical & Den-
tal, Short Term Disability, Long
Term Disability,. Life Insurance,
401K & Vacation, F/T and Top pay.
If you want .: be part of a
winning eaim. contact.
Jason Williams
9757 South 51 Hwy
Mayo, FL 32343
Phone: 850-575-8380
To rece. e cunmplcie intoination
.enl a self addric-ed itamped en-
velope to:
Tywana Arno;d
147 Sw Owendale Ave.,
Greenville, FL 32331
Kountry Kitchen
Now Hiring Servers

The Madison County Solid
Waste/Recycling Department
The Madison County Solid
Waste/Recycling Department is ad-
vertising for two (2) part-time Col-
lection Center Attendants. Major
responsibilities will include the
opening and closing of the collec-
['ion center ia-isting residents with
pr! -pcr di. sIp,:al and recycling tech-
niques as well as the distribution of
educational material. Attendant
must maintain center grounds in an
clean and orderly fashion. employ-
ee must have the ability to establish
and maintain a positive working re-
lationship with residents who use
the Drop-Off Center. Employee
must report any problems and con-
cerns to the residents who use the
Drop-Off Center. Employee must
report any problems and concerns
to the office of the Solid Waster Co-
ordinator. Other related duties may
be required as assigned by the Ad-
ministrative Staff. A 30-35 hour
work week is required, with flexi-
ble hours being a must, to cover
ends and holiday time schedules.
'aI. rLal a $6.53 per hour. Posi-
tion will remain open until posi-
tions are filled. For additional in-
formation contact the Solid Waste
Office at 850-973-2611. A complet-
ed Madison County Employment
Applicator is required. Madison
County is an equal opportunity em-
ployer and a Drug Free Workplace.
All applications must be submitted
to the following address by Friday,
July 21, 2006 by 5:00 p.m.
Madison County Board of Com-
Attn: Allen Cherry
Courthouse Annex, Room 219
112 East Pinckney Street
P.O. Box 539
Madison, Florida 32341
(850) 973-3179

(FOOD sroRE)
Now hiring Managers afid 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-

$$AVON $$
Be your own Boss!
Earn 50%
Sell $500, earn $250
Starter Kit is only $10
Call Dorothy 973-3153

Dn A Business Trip Or Vacation? I
Your Pet In Their, Home Environment! I
-Professional Pet Sitting In Your Home-

/ eI

mes when you have to Other Services Available
rom your furry family Check Mail
you don't need to Lights I
ur Staff will treat your Water Plants
st as you do. We give Multiple Visits I
of mind while you're Check Gates/Fences
from your best friend. Custom Services Upon Request

Basic one time feed and water with walk/play $1 0 I
.25 mileage charge. I
References Available I

SCall Critter Sitter Today 850-948-5097 I
I_ . . . . . . . . . . J

I5r llo

&othern Vill1as ofIN O

English acher: 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

4 LFor Sale



vv eauesctacy, juiy i s, z1vux/TV VT ~

Madison County Carrier 15A

By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.

One of the most effective ways
to find a job is to network. Spread
the word that you are looking for a
new job. First, tell your family,
friends, neighbors, and acquain-
tances ... everyone. Even tell your
mail carrier and your hair stylist.
When it comes to networking
though, there is more to consider
than simply whom you know. You
have to think about whom you do
not know. Then, find a way to get
to know those people. Once you
have exhausted your personal con-
nections, it is time to focus on
meeting some new faces.
There are plenty of ways to start
building a network.
First, get organized.
No matter what your occupa-
tion, there's a professional organi-
zation for you!
National and international pro-
fessional associations often have
local chapters where you can meet
other professionals in your field.
And most hold conferences and
other events designed specifically
for networking..
Professional organizations can
also help you keep up-to-date on
the latest developments in your in-
dustry. They often provide mem-
bers with the latest industry news,
trends and research as well as
training and education. This infor-
mation can come in very handy in
interviews. Not sure what organi-
zation would be right for you?
This list, organized by topic, can
help you get started.
Are you looking for regular
contact with a group of like-mind-
ed professionals in your industry?
If so, then take a class. From art
design to advertising to auto re-
pair, you should be able to. find a
class in your area that is relevant


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( Week of July 17, 2006

to your career. And you are guar-
anteed to meet a group of people
who are also interested in your in-
As an added bonus, a class can
give you new skills to boost your
resume and make you even more
attractive to employers. Revisit
your Past. Wish you could find a
ready-made network, just waiting
for you to join? You can your
alumni association.
Most colleges and even many
high schools have alumni organi-
zations made up of former gradu-
ates. These organizations usually
contain people in every occupation
and industry imaginable. If your
former school has an alumni
group, get involved.
Take advantage of the fact that
you have something in common
with the other alums. Remember:
It's always easier to meet new peo-
ple when you share an experience.
Give Something to Get Some-
thing. Sure, volunteer work lets,
you help others. But it also lets
you help, yourself and your job
search. Consider doing volunteer
work to expand your network. You
will likely meet an entirely new
group of people.
Choose an organization that is
related to your profession, if possi-
ble. If you can't find a relevant'
company or cause, offer to help
out your favorite charity by doing
something that's job-related. Orga--
nizations can, always use an extra
set of hands to help with every-
thiing from computer work to cler-
ical tasks.
By volunteering, you will get a
chance to use your skills, expand
your network and make a much-
needed contribution.
Furthermore, networking is
quite successful and can help you
found and maintain a significant


Pursuant to SS 336.09 and 336.10, Florida Statutes, the Board of County
Commissioners of Madison County, Florida hereby gives notice that at 9:30 a.m. during
its regular meeting held August 2, 2006 at the Board of County Commissioner's Room,
Room No. 107, Madison County Courthouse Annex, 229 SW Pinckney Street, Madison,
Florida, the Board will hold a public hearing to consider vacating, abandoning, discon-
tinuing and closing certain roads located in Southwest Madison County, Florida, more
specifically described as follows:

Unopened Alley: An unopened alley approximately 20 feet long locat-
ed off of SW Maple Street and ending at SW Elm Street located in Section
32, Township 1 South, Range 7 East, also known as Town of Sirmons Platted

SW Maple Street: A road approximately 60 feet long located of Hwy
221 South in Section 32, Township 1 South, Range 7 East, also known as
Town of Sirmons Platted Subdivision.

SW Elm Street: A road approximately 60 feet long, located off of Hwy 221
South in Section 32, Township 1 South, Range 7 East, also known as Town of
Sirmons Platted Subdivision.


If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to
any matter considered at such meeting he or she will need a record of the proceedings,
and that, for such purpose, he or she may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.

Dated this 19 day of July 2006.


BY: Allen Cherry, Interim County Coordinator.

All interested parties may appear at this hearing and be heard regarding this matter.



Pursuant to ss 166.041, Florida Statutes, the Town Council of the Town of
Grcenulle, lorinda hereby gun norit thai At 6 I p.m. during it regular mreeing held
Auguns 7 u a6.s l Cil H ell. Gr n ll Florida, sh,l n CIi untiin %ill l hild public hearing
lsonu dr i ii siring ,abndning, dioantnin rg and n o li ndleirltain roadi.ai ld s nithinhm ty
limits, more pjifuicll di, ribed a. follus,"




Ifa person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to any
matter considered at such meeting he or she will need a record oftthe proceedings, and that,
for such purpose, he or she may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be

Dated this 17th day of July, 2006.


BY: I/s/Cindy Hutto
Cindy Hutto, Town Clerk

All interested parties may appear at this hearing and be heard regarding this matter,


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This is to inform you that Madison County will hold a pre-bid conference and walk-
through for the rehabilitation of six (6) single family dwellings in the Madison County
SHIP program.

This meeting will be held Tuesday, July 25, 2006 beginning at 9:00 a.m. at Suwannee Riv- .
er Economic Council, Inc Outreach Office, 600 SE Lake Shore Drive, Madison, Florida.

The conference and walk-through is mandatory, no exceptions, for contractors who plan
to bid. Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. requires each contractor to be properly
licensed, carry general liability insurance of at least $1,000,000.00 and workers compen-
sation during construction.

Bids for these units will be due by 12:00 NOON TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 2006, at Suwan-
nee River Economic Council, Inc. Outreach Office, 600 SE Lake Shore Drive, P.O. Box
207, Madison, Florida 32341. Please mark envelope "Sealed/Bid for Name of Homeown-
er, SHIP". Bids to be opened Tuesday, August 1, 2006, atl:00 p.m.

The cost of repairs shall not exceed $30,000.00.

Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. has the right to reject any and all bids. The bids
will be awarded on the most cost effective basis. 0

Madison County is a fair housing and equal opportunity and ADA employer. Minority
and Women Contractors are urged to participate.



The Department of Environmental Protection gives notice of its intent to is-
sue a permit to Madison'County Public Works Department, which has a mailing address '
of Post Office Box No. 237, Madison, Florida 32341. This project is for the construction
of a Relocatable Air Curtain Incinerator. The Department has assigned file number ;
"'"5321-.n.1 I%- i. tihiI project. The names of the burn sites and the locations are as be- "!

S l 1: Ruik Ford Burn oile located at 2505 NE Rocky Ford Road, Madison. Madison
Count. Florida. *
iI 2: \\i Farm Burn Site located at corner of Old County Camp Road and SE %sh I -
\tan. Madison. Majdi,,sii County, Florida.

Tht D[parimIent ill a.icpl orillin comments concerning the proposed per-
mil i-'uance action for a period of 14 (fourteen) days from the date of publication rof
comments should be provided to the Florida Department of Environmental Protection,
Northeast Diti.lric (llice at 7825 Baymeadows Way, Suite B-200, Jacksonville, Florida
32256-7590. Any written comments filed shall be made available for public inspection.
If written comments received result in a significant change in the proposed agency action,
the Department shall revise the proposed permit and require, if applicable, another Pub-
lie \..ticc.
A person whose substantial interests are affected by the proposed permitting
decision may petition for an administrative proceeding (hearing) under Sections 120.569
and 120.57 of the Florida Statues (F.C.). The petition must contain the information set
forth below and must be filed (received) in the Office of General Counsel of the Depart-
ment at 3900 Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail Station 35, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399-
3000. Petitions filed by the permit applicant or any of the parties listed below must be
filed within fourteen days of receipt of this notice of intent. Petitions filed by any persons
other than those entitled to written notice under Section 120.60(3), FS.* must be filed
within fourteen days of publication of the public notice or within fourteen days of receipt
1 this notice of intent, whichever occurs first. Under Section 120.60(3), F.S., however, any
person who asked the Department for notice of agency action may file a petition within
l-urltcn da. i i receipi oif that n.lice, regardless of the date of publication. A petitioner
,hall mail a.sp) .fi the petition s. thle applicant at the address indicated above at the time
.. filing. The lailure .f an person to file a petition within the appropriate time period
shall constitute a waiver of that person's right to request an administrative determina-
tion (hearing) under Sections 120.569 and 120.57 F.S., or to intervene in this proceeding
and participate as a party to it. Any subsequent intervention will be only at the approval
of the presiding officer upon the filing of a motion in compliance with Rule 28-106.205 of
the Florida Administrative Code (F.A.C.).
A petition that disputes the material facts on which the Department's action
is based must contain the following information:

(a) The name and address of each agency affected and each agency's filt or
identification number, if known; .
(b) The name, address, and telephone number of the petitioner, the name, ad-, .i
dress, and telephone number of the petitioner's representative, if any, which shall be the '
address for service purposes during the course of the proceeding; and an explanation of
how the petitioner's substantial interests will be affected by the agency determination; i
(c) A statement of-how and when petitioner received notice of the agency ac-
tion or proposed action;
(d) A statement of all disputed issues of material fact. If there are none, the
petition must so indicate;
(e) A concise statement of the ultimate facts alleged, including the specific.
facts the petitioner contends, warrant reversal or modification of the agency's proposed
,(f) A statement of the specific rules or statutes the petitioner contends require
reversal or modification of the agency's proposed action; and
(g) A statement of the relief sought by the petitioner, stating precisely the ac-
tion petitioner wishes the agency to take with respect to the agency's proposed action.
A petition that does not dispute the material facts upon which the Depart-
ment's action is based shall state that no such facts are in dispute and otherwise shall con-
tain the same information as set forth above, as required by Rule 28-106.301, EA.C.
Because the administrative hearing process is designed to formulate final
agency action, the filing of a petition means that the Department's final action may be
different from the position taken by it in this notice. Persons whose substantial interests
will be affected by any such final.decision of the Department on the application have the
right to petition to become a party to the proceeding, in accordance with the require-
ments set forth above.
The application is available for public inspection during normal business
hlus.. 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, except legal holidays, at the De-
partment of Environmental Protection, Northeast District Office, 7825 Baymeadows
Way, Suite B200, Jacksonville, Florida 32256-7590.


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.. cont from page 1A
Madison and took possession of
a .22 pistol. This pistol was
identified as being one of the
firearms stolen during the bur-
glary in Madison County. This
recovered firearm was linked to
O'Neil Robinson and a juvenile, a
Sergeant William M. Greene,
and members of the B.A.T.F. in-
terviewed Robinson and, as a re-
sult, numerous other firearms
were recovered within the city
limits of Madison.
On the evening of Tuesday,
July 11, Lieutenant Tina M. De-
Motsis of the Madison County
Sheriff's Office and members of
the B.A.T.F. checked a residence Jo p _4u
on Booker Avenue after receiv- --.
ing information that Marcus Jer-
maine Smith was in possession i
of.several firearms. Smith was
not present, but he called the res-
idence several times while law t'
enforcement officers were pre- A .223 automatic rifle
sent. A stolen assault rifle, two was among the weapons
handguns and three bags of .223 recovered that were stolen
rifle ammunition were recovered from a local business. (Pho-
from this residence. On the to Submitted)
morning of Wednesday, July 12, Madison County Sheriff's Office
Chief Investigator Lieutenant Mark W. Jodst interviewed Smitfi.
Lieutenant Joost subsequently placed him under arrest for Dealing in
Stolen Property and Possession of a Firearm by a Convicted Felon.
akOn the afternoon of July 12, Lieutenant Joost and Lieutenant
DeMotsis went to the residence of Cory T. Johnson. Johnson had
been previously interviewed by members of B.A.T.F. and released
after receiving information that he may be in possession of some of
the stolen firearms. During an interview by Lieutenant Joost, John-
son was evasive and appeared deceptive. When Lieutenant Joost and
Lieutenant DeMotsis started searching the area around his residence,
Johnson abruptly left. During the search of the area, Lieutenant
Joost recovered two stolen handguns and ammunition. On the
evening of July 12, Lieutenant Joost once again interviewed John-
son. After receiving information and evidence that linked Johnson to
the stolen firearms, Lieutenant Joost placed him under arrest for.
Dealing in Stolen Property.
On the afternoon of Thursday, July 13, Lieutenant Joost inter-
viewed a resident of the Drive-In Trailer Park in Madison County in
reference to the stolen firearms. An additional handgun was recov-
ered during this contact. Later that afternoon,'Lieutenant Joost re-
ceived information from a confidential informant that a stolen hand-
gun was located in a dumpster beside a business on Rutledge Street
in Madison. Lieutenant Joost searched the dumpster and recovered
another stolen handgun and ammunition.
Several other stolen firearms are being sought by the Madison
County Sheriff's Office as the investigation continues. Individuals
may have purchased these firearms without knowledge of them be-
ing stolen. It is advised that any such person contact the sheriff's of-
fice immediately in an effort to avoid possible criminal charges.
Anyone who destroys evidence related to this investigation could
face felony charges.
Anyone who has information concerning this investigation is
asked to contact Lieutenant Mark W. Joost or Lieutenant Tina M.
DeMotsis of the Madison County Sheriff's Office at 850-973-4001.

Wednesday, July 19, 2006




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