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Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00030
 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: November 1, 2006
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: UF00067855:00030

Full Text




III VO.4 O 1Iensa, Noembr 1 206


~ORIGIN MIXED ADC 323
UNIVERSIfl OF FLORIDA LIBRARy
DEPT. OF SPECIAL COLL FLA HISTORY 23
210 SMATHERS LIBRARy'
GAINESVILLE FL 32611


t


Cattlemen's Association
Holds Banquet
Page 12B


'I~g


THE SPIRIT OF MADISON COUNTY


ACA
Football Cards
Pages 3-4B


www~reenpubishig~cm Maiso Couty'sAwad-Winin Newpapr 50460-1-,


Man Arrested For Rape


VOTE AGAINST HOSPITAL TAX




What Will A Penny Really Buy?
This newspaper is urging everyone to t\oe "AGAINST" a half-cent sales tax referendum
on the November 7 ballot. The half-cent sales tax will actually mean a one-cent tax on goods
bought at local businesses. Imagine hot that will affect local businesses. which are already
struggling to get b\ when people (including those who are backing this tax) drive to Live Oak,
Valdosta, or Tallahassee to pay for things that they could have bought in
Madison County. It will be a penny, because the stores cannot col-
lect a half-penny. The extra one cent tax \would make Madison
County the HIGHEST SALES TAXED COUNTY IN THE
NORTH FLORIDA-SOUTH GEORGIA AREA.
Perhaps 3ou have seen the brochures in public of-
fices asking that you give a penny the. call it a half-centi
more toward sour taxes to support this referendum. Per-
haps you're seen people \who work in healthcare posi-
tions, for the state, tearing buttons supporting the hospi-
tal tax. Perhaps .\ou have been intimidated or entranced by
these people who use their taxpayer paid government posi-
tions to urge you to ,ote for the tax. We think that since they
--are in the position of public -- not private -- ttorkers that theN
should stop doing this.
Campaign literature distributed by the hospital talks about what the sales tax will generate.
The brochures and the orange fliers are full of hollow promises.
One thing mentioned in hospital literature disseminated is stroke treatment. State protocols
maintain that anyone who has a suspected stroke is required to be transported to Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital. which is the only stroke center in the area.
Trauma patients are mentioned in the literature. Trauma patients will still need to be flown
to Gaines\ ille and Jacksonm ille. which hate the onl Level One trauma centers in the area.
Cardiac patients \% ill still need to be transported to Valdosta or Tallahassee because our lo-
cal hospital w ill not hate a cardiologist on staff.
One of the fliers indicates that the hospital employs 120 area residents and treats more than
33.000 patients each sear. The flier neglects to mention that there are less than 100 full-time em-
ployees at the hospital and that the hospital used to employ 125 full-time employees. The hos-
pital staff \was recently cut by approximately one-fifth.
According to more than one source, newt nurses are being hired at the hospital at higher
\ ages than the experienced nurses.
ThI h!o..pi[:il st ll hI s admitted that the half-cent sales ta:.\ ill not generate enough to pa\
for the new hospital. Where will the rest of the money come from? They answer HOPEFUL-
LY through a grant or through donations to the hospital.
The ballot reads that the half-cent \\ill be used only to finance the construction and capital
impro\ements for a netw pubhc or not-for-profit hospital facihty in Madison County. It says that
the surtax SHALL NOT be used to pa the salary of hospital staff or other day-to-day operat-
ing expenses of the hospital facility.
Literature from the -"Friends of the Hospital" maintains that "-a newt hospital will bring an
expansion of its current emergency sern ices and its diagnostic imaging: and it w\\dl add new ser-
\ices like pulmonary rehabilitation and cardiac rehabilitation., omen's health services and
wound care."
Ho%'%tt ill the hospital pay for these new\ services'" They wouldd ha\e to hire more doctors,
nurses and technicians to perform these tasks. Would they hate to go back to the county com-
mission and ask to borrowt money\ to keep their heads abo\ e water.'
Ta\ lor Count\ has a new\ hospital, but by all reports the hospital has failed to improve the
healthcare of the citizens of Taylor County and is losing money.
People from the ladison hospital and its backers have spoken about an OB/GYN program
at the hospital. Would the\ be able to attract an obstetrician in Madison County where they have
failed to do so in TaN lor Couni\. which is a larger count) than Madison?
The hospital is estimating that people \who are not county residents, will pay 60 percent of
the penny sales t:ax. That does not mean that county residents \\ill not pay dithe penny. Ever)
MAN. 1~OM AN and CHILD in Madison County will have to pay this ta\.
Who ill the new hospital benefit' Those architects and contractors chosen to build it. as
\\ell as the administration t ho \\ill receive job security \ ill reap all benefits from the new
hospital.
\\hat will the penn bu\ us? An eternity of sales tax remember the local option sales tax
that built the county jail' It', still on the books) as well as Nears and years of headaches. What
\ ill happen if %we end up tw ith a nice shiny net\ building that stands empty because the hospital
goes out of business'


r ~.._ -.






,a e E Cr




James Eddie Cruce


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
James Eddie Cruce, 48, of Greenville, was arrested after he alleged-
ly raped a woman on Saturday, October 28.
According to a Madison County Sheriff's Office report, Deputy
Kevin Anderson responded to a residence south of Greenville in refer-
ence to a call in regards to a reported rape. When Anderson arrived at the
scene, a woman told him that the assailant was down the road in a truck.
Anderson found Cruce just east of the residence. Cruce was removed
from the truck, checked for weapons and placed in Anderson's patrol car.
Anderson spoke with the alleged victim at the scene. Her boyfriend
took her to Madison County Memorial Hospital so tests could be run on
her.
Cruce is being held at the Madison County Jail.


Man Arrested Following

High-Speed Chase


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Madison man was ar-
rested for child endangerment
and aggravated assault on a
law enforcement officer with a
deadly weapon, following a
high-speed chase on Sunday,
October 29.
According to a Madison
County Sheriff's Office report,
at 7:45 p.m., members of the
Sheriff's Office were working
A crash scene on County Road
360A, just south of Madison
when a white van approached
the scene headed northbound.
Cpl. Mike Maurice ordered
the driver to stop because of
oncoming traffic. The driver
of the van refused to stop and
Maurice had to jump out of the
way to avoid being hit.
Deputy Kevin Anderson
was working the other end of
the scene and was advised to
stop the vehicle. Anderson at-
tempted to wave the vehicle


over, but as the vehicle ap-
proached Anderson the driver
accelerated and ran into the
ditch, barely missing Ander-
son.
Anderson got into his pa-
trol vehicle to intercept the
van and conduct a traffic stop.
The driver accelerated and be-
gan to flee.
Anderson pursued the ve-
hicle into the City of Madison,
through the Georgetown area,
and into Madison Heights
Please see Edwards, Page 3A


Teenager Seriously


Injured In Wreck
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A teenager was seriously injured in a one-vehicle accident
on Sunday, October 28.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report, Sarah M.
Busey, 18, was eastbound on Interstate 10 near the 237-mile
marker when a right tire blew out, causing her to lose control of
her 1999 Ford SUV.
The SUV rotated counterclockwise, causing Busey to run
off the right shoulder of the roadway. The SUV's right side
struck a tree before coming to a final rest in the tree line, facing
north on I-10.
Busey was transported by Madison County EMS to Madi-
son County Memorial Hospital.


MCCS Newspaper & Annual Staff Win In Statewide T.Shirt Contest


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Tuesday, October 24,
Madison County Central
School's Journalism and Year-
book staff traveled to the Flori-
da Scholastic Press Association
(FSPA) District One Workshop
in Pensacola.
Each school represented
themselves by wearing their
very. own t-shirts that they de-
signed themselves right down to
the specific colors, logos, slo-
gans and art work. MCCS'
newspaper staff took home first
place for their t-shirts and
MCCS' yearbook staff was right
behind them, taking home sec-
ond place.
The workshop was held at
Pensacola Junior College main
campus at Ashmore Auditoji-
um. MCCS is categorized as
District Two, but attended the
District One workshop because


1


1~


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell
MCCS' 2006-2007 Yearbook staff's t-shirt (left) won second
place and the Journalism staff's t-shirt captured first place at a
statewide District One Workshop for their brightly, well-designed t-
shirts.
kicked off. The opening session included speeches


there is no District Two workshop. from Pensacola Junior College's Department Head of
At 7:45-8:30 a.m. registration and a light breakfast English and Communications Thom Botsford, District
was held and at 8:30 9:15 a.m. the opening session One Director Pat Morres, Student Publications Manag-


er and Advisor of award-winning newspaper, The Cor-
sair Christina Drain, WEAR-TV morning show
spokesperson Mollye Barrows and past Vice President
of FSPA Linda Evanchyck.
During the District One workshop, there were two
breakout sessions which included an assortment of in-
formative and helpful classes provided to aspiring jour-
nalist.
A few of breakout session one's classes were: "So
you want to become a journalist?" "Do you have what
it takes?" "How to weed through the overload and
choose the right stories," "How to raise money through
advertising," "Sports stories people will want to read,"
"How to market your product" and "Getting the right
photograph."
Some of breakout session two's classes included:
"Now you can lay out your yearbook on the internet,"
"How to tap into that good feature story," "How to
make a newspaper look good: an in-depth exploration
of layout," "Continuity," "Attention grabbing and eye-
catching advertisements" and "Is online for you?"
MCCS was the only middle school in attendance
at the entire workshop. Also, MCCS was the school
who traveled the farthest distance to attend the work-
shop.
Congratulations to all of the students and MCCS
teacher Susanne Griffin for all of their hard work and
for placing first and second place with their t-shirts at
the FSPA District One Workshop.


County
Commission
To Discuss

Interlocal
Agreement
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
Commission will discuss an
interlocal agreement between
the Town of Lee, the City of
Madison, the Town of
Greenville and Madison Coun-
ty regarding Interstate 10 in-
frastructure at its Wednesday,
November 1, meeting.
The infrastructure is ex-
pected to go online on Decem-
ber 1 (a whole month ahead of
schedule) and is expected to
help businesses along the 1-10
corridor.
Also on the agenda is the
appointment of members to the
Madison County Design Re-
view Board, sale of surplus
state land in Madison County,
the legislative priority list and
a proclamation concerning
Prematurity Awareness Month
and Day.
On the commission's con-
sent agenda is the status report
for the Madison County State
Housing Incentive Program
(SHIP) through September
2006 and a budget amendment
request for administration.
Petitions from the public
(with a five-minute time limit)
will also be heard.
The Madison County
Commission meeting will be-
gin at 9 a.m. in the Commis-
sioners Meeting Room in the
Courthouse Annex.








C-5














3 Sections, 32 Pages
Around Madison Co........6-9A
Classifieds.........................10B
Community Calendar..........6A
Crim e ............................... 5A
Editorial...........................2-3A
Football Contest..................7B
Health..........................10-11A
Legals............................... 11B
Obituaries ..........................6A
Outdoors ..........................12B
School ............ 8-9B
Sports ............. 1-6B


t








2A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 1, 9006



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS





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


Hospital Tax Will Be A Penny Wasted


U


To the editor:
A wise man once said the definition of stupidity is to do the
same thing and expect different results. Taylor county (TMH)
has just completed a niice new. hospital like the board of direc-
tors is proposing for Madison county, and that hospital has
failed to improve the health care of the citizens of Taylor coun-
ty and is losing money.
Patient care is basically not affected by the building, but by

Thanks For Article On

Horse Slaughter
Dear Editor,
Thanks so much for a well done article by Mrs. Schrader. If
only all writers would present this accurate picture, slaughter of
horses in America would have ended by now.
Please continue to cover this subject.

Thank You.
Lorri Shaver


Wandering
With The Publisher
Mary EHen Greene
Columnist






. .. .






















k." "No matter how far away '
you live, you and your
sisters are always close.

,~r'' ' ~* -'. *. ''


Family: Husband, Mike Coe and two sons, Zacary,
5 years-old and Brayden, 9 weeks old
Reside: Madison
Occupation: Secretary at MCHS
Spare time: Spend time with my family and follow
Cowboy football
Favorite season: Fall
Church: Hopewell Baptist Church
Favorite college football team: Florida State Semi-
noles
Favorite place to travel: To the mountains


doctors and nurses, and we are blessed to have both in Madison
County. For a small hospital to improve services, it must expand
services, and the way to do this is to add doctors trained in oth-
er fields. Taylor County has many beds in their new hospital, but
these beds remain open because they have not added any new
services. They have tried to attract general surgeons, orthopedic
surgeons, OB/GYN's, and radiologists, but they have failed be-
cause of a small population base. These surgeons have remained
in Tallahassee and DMH still transports all their labor, trauma,
stroke and cardiac patients to larger hospitals. The citizens have
a nice new shiny building without added capabilities and no bet-
ter service. We citizens of Madison County should not make the,
same mistakes as our neighbors.
Years ago Madison County Memorial Hospital had an
emergency department, intensive care, unit, labor and delivery,
and more hospital beds. Today we have one wing of beds, an
emergency department, and rooms and rooms of administration.
plus and annex building full of administration. (We ha\ e less
services and beds, but more employees supervising)!!!
What then is the answer? Our other neighbors in Suwannee.
Bradford, and Columbia counties have aligned themselves with
Shands ofGainesville. Other individuals have looked at Madi-
sont County for a new hospital, but have refused to commit as
long as MCMH is hanging on. Larger hospitals have better buy-
ing power, centralized billing, and administration already in
place so they are able:to cut costs. Shands at Live Oak does not
have to pay to have a radiologist on staff, but they are able to
digitally send their X-Rays and Cat scans to Gainesville for in-
terpretation by world-renowned doctors. (Better service for less
money). ,
Let me state for the record that we need a hospital in Madi-
son County! Our current hospital has been run into the ground
by mismanagement from the board of directors and administra-
tion. A new shiny building will not fix these problems, and our
tax money will be wasted. As a taxpayer of this county, I cher-


ish the sunshine law which allows me to examine the count
budget line by line and hold our commissioners accountable fo4
expenditures and wastage. The hospital is asking for our money'
but without open books or accountable. Why are the best nurs^
,es who have been there the longest the lowest paid? Why are in'
experienced nurses being hired at higher rates than senior nurs
es? How much of the budget goes towards administration cost
versus how much goes towards doctors and nurses salaries
How are we sure .our money won't be wasted?... We can't be
sure, but their books are closed?
By state protocols. all suspected strokes in Madison Counfi
ty must be transported to TMH which is the only stroke center
in our area. All baby deliveries will still heed to be transported"
to TMNH because %we will not be able to attract an OB/GYN (asl
the citizens of Taylor County). Trauma patients will still need to
be flown to Gainesville or Jacksonville, our only two level-on,
trauma centers in this area. Cardiac patients will still need to bw
transported to SGMC or TMH or CRMC, because we will nor
have a heart catherization lab or a cardiologist on' staff. Head
trauma will need to be shipped out because we will not have
neurologist on staff.
What will we get for our half-cent? A shiny n~ew building:
without improved health benefits, and job security for the adi
mninistrative staff. What Madison county needs is a professions
ally run hospital, by people who are in the business of running
hospitals: not a hospital run by good intentioned locals w ho are
over their heads in the large corporate world of health care. How'
can I speak \\ ith such confidence ?.......because I have the Taylor."
County model of how not to build a hospital, and the other coun-I
ties' models of how to run a hospital.
Please vote no for this wasteful tax. Let your county cornm-
missioners and chamber of commerce know that you are w anti
ng a professionally run hospital. We can start fresh and really!
have a hospital we can all be proud of.
: Name witheld/on file


Justice Was Served And Deserved1
On Wed. Oct 25th, justice was served and deserved when son who did what he did should have been executed years ago..
Danny Rollins was put to death, I was a Police Supervisor in Instead he was given free medical, dental care, food prepared by
Ocala when he was captured after a armed robbery and subse- a dietician, use of.a law library, use of a computer, etc. imuclI
quently charged with the Gainesville murders. In 30 yrs of law more then some citizens get who didn't do any crime. Thos&
enforcement was witness to many terrible crimes that you have' persons- who stand outside the prison against the death penalty
a hard time believing a human could commit, but what Danny are out of touch with the REAL world. It's unfortunate our jus-m
8Rolins did tdiividtis ivas horrific, he "w'as 'ianriial,n dob't twice as iIkes so long' to dd so right.
care how abused he claims he was, how sorry his childhood was,


weather his mother loved him or not, it doesn't matter. Any per- Ken Sumner

Thanks For Supporting Sophie's Walk
I want to say thank you to all of the people who supported scary birth- we had no idea anything was wrong until I had ta'
the Sophie's Walk for Vasa Previa-especially Alston Kelly. Enid have an emergency C-section because Chase almost bled to
Kozlowski, my parents Jim & Sylvia Catron, Greene Publish- I was so grateful to have a caring, praying hometown in the da\ s.
ing, and the Mail Room. I know that the awareness and funds right after his birth while we prayed over him in the NICU. Yog
raised through the walk will help to save the lives of many ba- can read his story on www.ivpf.org as one of the vasa pre\ i,
bies in the future. We were so blessed that Chase survived his miracles. Please continue to spread the word about this avoidS
birth despite the fact that he was NOT prenatally diagnosed (al- :able tragedy- it only takes a moment to diagnose life ...
most all babies with vasa previa who are not prenatally diag-
nosed die.) Thank you to everyone who prayed for us after,his Kristen (Catron) Lewis

A Special Thanks On National Pharmacy Week
Dear Editor: our Big Bend Hospice patient care team members, we salute th
During National Pharmacy Week, I want to, extend a very pharmacists and pharmacy technicians who help ensure that ou^
special thanks on behalf of the more than 1500 patients served patients' prescription needs are met. We depend on their extenX
by Big Bend Hospice and their families. The pharmacists in the sive knowledge and expertise.
Big Bend region are frequently unsung heroes. These dedicated Thank you!
professionals respond quickly to meet the often-complex pre- Carla Braveman, R.N., M.Ed., CHC,1
scription needs of our patients. They are an integral partner in President & CEO
providing quality care to those with life-limiting illness. From Big Bend Hospice


Question of the Week








"Do you -No 333.

celebrate/ 8

decorate for r

Halloween?"
,,Yes- 66

.S- ---



0 20 40 60 80
Log on to www.greenepublishing.com to answer this week's question...
"When you start a new roll of toilet paper, do you put it on the dispenser?"
Voting for this question ends November 6 at 9 a.m. Duplicate votes will be removed







WeFedy Noebr1 06w wgenpbihn~ aio onyCrier*3


Just Some Of The Reasons To

Vote Against The Hospital Tax:

*No public tax money should EVER go to a government or non-government
entity that holds secret and closed-door meetings. Newspaper reporters, and
members of the public, have been told to leave board meetings. The public has
been told repeatedly by people associated with the hospital that the Florida
Sunshine Law does not apply to the Madison Hospital.

*The half-cent sales tax is deceiving. According to the County Clerk's Office,
if you buy a one-dollar item, it will cost you eight cents in tax, a cent more than
you are now paying. This would make Madison County the HIGHEST SALT.ES
TAX county in the North Florida-South Georgia area, driving even more peo-
ple out of the county to shop.

*The hospital's Board of Directors is appointed by the Governor and DO
NOT ANSWER TO LOCAL RESIDENTS. They do not operate under the
Sunshine Law and consequently can TAKE OUR TAX DOLLARS and CAN
OPERATE BEHIND CLOSED DOORS and have STATED that they do not
operate under the Florida Sunshine Law.

*Voting against the hospital tax will not close the hospital, but simply make
them more resourceful without putting the burden on the already over-taxed cit-
izens of the county.

*There are a number of options for a new hospital, and the local hospital is
aware of them, yet they prefer maintaining control and TAXING THE LOCAL
PEOPLE.

*The hospital is almost THREE QUARTERS OF A MILLION DOLLARS
IN DEBT and only a change in business practices can correct that problem.


Paid political advertisement paid for by Greene Publishing, Inc. independently of any candidate or committee.


www.greenepublishing.com


We&esday, November 1, 2006


Madison County Cam*er 3A










4A Madison County Carrier


www.greenep~ublishing.com


Wednesday, November 1, 2006


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Lee Limelight
Jacob Bembry
Columnist




Homecoming Set At

Lee First Baptist Church
Homecoming services are scheduled at. Lee First Baptist
Church on Sunday, November 5.
Rev. Jeff Hines, from Ft. Gaines Baptist Church in Georgia,
will deliver the morning message.
Following the morning worship service, a covered dish din-
ner will be served in the church's fellowship hall.
Revival services will begin that day and continue each
evening through Wednesday..
Services begin at 7 p.m. each. evening.
Please remember Jimmy Phillips in your prayers. At press
time, he is in the hospital in Tallahassee, recovering from an ill-
ness.
Also, please remember the family of Cleve Thomas in your
prayers. Brother Cleve was an amazing man, who would always
share the' gospel of Jesus Christ with anyone who was willing to
listen. He will be missed very much.
Happy birthday wishes go out to my aunt, Lucretia Keeler,
who will celebrate her birthday on Sunday, November 5.
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!


S. . -. ., -, -.. ..... ...


. _
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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 P. '. .... Inc. for publication in this
newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the date they are
dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for photos
beyond said deadline.


National Security
Joe Boyles
Guest Columnist


N ds u'4Cl!iv

Public ,11 ib -ra^^

Personnel^r^^


Civil War
For a long time, opponents .of the war in Iraq have claimed
that the conflict has devolved into a civil war; in contrast, pro-
ponents have been in denial. The reason for the controversy is
the idea that outsiders (that would be us in the case of Iraq) have!
no business interfering in \\hat is essentially a "family dispute.".
There is substantial historical precedence for following this
guidance. In 1861, the Confederacy tried to enlist Great Britain!
on their side to oppose the Union or northern cause. There wasi
an economic factor in their reasoning the South exported a lot;
"of cotton that supplied English mills with their raw material.
Queen Victoria's dying husband Prince Albert was instrumentali
in the diplomacy which kept England out of America's fight.!
The cotton issue was resolved when Egypt became the source of,
supply.
In 1950 when North Korea attacked the South across the
38th Parallel, America with United Nations backing intervened.:
We got into trouble when we crossed into North Korea and in-
vited Chinese opposition. After three years of bloody conflict,
,we settled down to the previous border where both sides con-,
tinue to standoff half a century later., Was this a civil war or the
action of one neighboring nation invading another?
Following the Korean model, we intervened in Vietnamr
again on the side of the South.versus the Communist North.
What began as a low-intensity insurgent conflict rapidly spurn
out of control. Ultimately the stronger North prevailed in what;
was arguably our nation's worst foreign policy blunder of the
20th Centur.. Was or wasn't this a civil war between factions
of an indigenous people?
There are a lot of open-ended questions about civil wars.
Who are the enemy? Is this simply a "family dispute" or are
there larger implications? What are the factors that create dif-
ferences worth fighting for? When does a dispute cross from
being a low-lying insurgency to a full scale civil war?
It is not unusual for a civil war to change in nature over;
time. We only have to look at our own example for this lesson.
When our Civil War began in 1861, the issue was union or se-
cession. Both,sides felt that in one pitched battle, the issue
would be decided. Following the bloody 1862.battles of Shiloh
and Antietam, the issue evolved to the institution of slavery.
Four years from the start and two-thirds of a million lives later,
the issue was decided. No one in 1861 expected the war to take
on the character that it did.
What does all this tell us about Iraq? Certainly in more than
three years, the nature of the war has changed. Our welcome as
liberators from Saddam's tyranny was short-lived. The first,
wave of insurgent violence was primarily al-Qaeda driven -
Iraq became the front line of the War on Terrorism. Now, most,
of the violence appears to be one Iraqi group fighting another
for political and economic control. It would appear that we are
smack in the middle, of a "family dispute" which any cop will
tell you is a bad place to be. Of course, the interference of Syr-
ia and Iran only serve to complicate matters.
Americans are savvy, patient people with good hearts, but
when it comes to Iraq, there are some things we just don't "get."
We don't "get" the idea that clerics, preachers if you will, incite
their flocks to violence. That doesn't make any sense to an
American. We don't "get" why people can't settle their differ-
ences in an election rather than at war. We don't "get" the idea
of using a religious holiday as an excuse to step-up violence.
For example, we wouldn't dream of using Easter as an opportu-
nity to blow up a few car bombs and slaughter innocent people.
What is going on in Iraq is anarchy and it doesn't make any
sense to us. Granted, the anarchy is isolated to Baghdad, the
Sunni Triangle, and Al Anbar province. The remainder of the.
country including the Kurdish region in the north and Shia re-
gion in the south is relatively peaceful. That's the good news;
the bad news is that the violent areas are the heart of the coun-
try where most people live.
It is difficult to know what to do at this point. It is a noble
thing to help people help themselves, but what happens when
the people you are trying to help aren't holding up their part of
the bargain? It would appear that we need to set some definable
benchmarks to run for the next 12 to 15 months. The Iraqi gov-
ernment, such that it is, will need to meet those benchmarks. If
they fail to do so, then they're on their own. If we are best ad-
vised to keep a smaller, less vulnerable footprint in Iraq after
that time, then it will most likely be in the Kurdish north.
Whoever said "sometimes the best laid plans of mice and
men go astray" must have had Iraq in mind.





Janice Williams and DOR vs. Chasity Brannen-support
Latasha Hamilton and DOR vs. Varian Terry-support
Agnes Brown and DOR vs. Twanna Beverly-support
Amanda Hinson and DOR vs. Robert Good, Jr.-support
Nicholesia Williams and DOR vs. John Jackson-other do-
mestic
Derrica West and DOR vs. John Jackson-other domestic
Susan McCool and DOR vs. Nathan Carver-other domestic
John L. Riddick vs. Terry L. Jones and Mickey Johnson-
contracts
Elizabeth B. Barker vs. Walter Edward Barker-dissolution
of marriage.


Edwards count from page IA

Apartments.
The vehicle stopped at a dead end and the driver, Javon Car-
tavius Edwards, 26, of Madison, was taken into custody without
further incident.
Edwards was transported to the Madison County Jail, where
he was charged with failure to obey a lawful command, aggra-
vated assault on law enforcement with a deadly weapon, fleeing
and attempting to elude, child endangerment and driving with a
suspended license, as well as numerous traffic violations.


Excavating & Tractor Service


* Land Clearing
* Stump Removal
* Roads
* Culverts
* Ponds


* Driveways
* Mowing
* Discing
* Boxblading
* Demolition


No Job Too Small
Paul Kinsley (850) 973-6326


- ,









Wednesday, November 1, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 5A



LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOrITER

aiM A I-'-1 .


Madison County Man Arrestea -or IMadison County Crime Reportj


\:CRIME BEAT

ALL SUSPECTS SHOULD BE CONSIDERED INNOCENT
UNTIL PROVEN GUILTY IN A COURT OF LAW

Women Arrested

Following Argument


Shantr I Mitchel) Katrina Hubbara
Two Madison women were arrested on charges stemming
from an argument that they had apparently been involved in on
Friday, October 27.
According to a Madison Police Department report, Patrol-
man David Jarvis responded to a reckless driving call near Hill-
top Apartments. When Jarvis arrived, he was told that the car in
question had left the area but was driving all over the area at a
high rate of speed and had struck a gate at the end of the park-
ing lot and tore the gate down.
Several bystanders told Jarvis that Shantril Mitchell was the
driver of the car. Sgt. Larry Pride advised Jarvis that he had seen
the car at Mitchell's residence.
Jarvis went to the residence and spoke with Mitchell and
Katrina Hubbard. Hubbard was bleeding and she told Jarvis that
Mitchell had punched her in the nose. Hubbard became disrup-
tive while speaking with Jarvis. Jarvis placed her under arrest for
disorderly conduct.
Mitchell was arrested for criminal mischief and battery.

Live Oak Man Arrested For


Possession
On Friday, October 20,
SuwAnrnee County Sheriff's
Drug Task Force arrested Sha-


Of Cocaine
nard A. Ford, 22, 697 Nobles.
Ferry Road, Live Oak.' Ford
was charged with possession
of cocaine with intent to sell,
sale of cocaine within 1000.
feet of a school (2 cts), sale of
cocaine within 1,000 feet of a
church, resisting arrest with
violence, possession of crack
cocaine, sale of crack cocaine,
unlawful use of a communica-
tion device, and possession of
cocaine.
On Friday Shanard Ford
was arrested and transported
to the Suwannee County Jail.
His bond for these charges has
been set at $240,000.


Live Oak Man Charged With Sale Of
Cocaine Within 1000' Of A Church
On Friday, October 13, Suwannee
4A. County Sheriff's Office Drug Task Force
went to the Suwannee County Jail and
-." 'charged Travis Lamar Fillmore (alias
Travis Lamar Loper), 25,208 May Street,
.: Live Oak, with new charges of sale of co-
caine within 1,000 feet of a
church/school and possession of cocaine
with intent to sell. Fillmore was already
Travis Lamar incarcerated on drug related charges. His
Fillmore bond was increased to $60,000.

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Attempted Murder
On Friday, October 20,
Suwannee County Sheriff's
Sergeant John Zimmerman ar-
rested Michael Arthur Boying-
ton, 59, 7176 222nd Circle, .
* O'rien. Boyington was
charged with attempted second
degree murder.
According to. the Suwan- .
nee County Sheriff's Office, at
approximately 1:09 p.m., dis- ,
patch received a call from a
man that told them he had just .
shot someone. Sergeant Zim-
merman was dispatched to in- Michael Arthur Boyington
vestigate. He met with Boy-
ington who told him that he had gotten into an argument with his
neighbor over their property line. Bo) inglon had allegedly shot
the victim, even though he was about 100 feet away and on his
own property. He shot him in the stomach with a .44 caliber ri-,
fle.
Boyington was arrested and transported to the Sun innee
County Jail, where his bond has been set at $150,000.00
McAlpin Man Charged With Sale Of
Cocaine Within 1000' Of A Church


On Fiida.. October 13,
Suwannee County Sheriff's
Office Drug Task Force arrest-
ed Merron Deon Griffin, 20,
16157 156th Road, McAlpin.
Griffin was charged with sale
of cocaine within 1,000 feet of
a church/school (2 cts) and
possession of cocaine with in-
tent to sell (2 cts)..
On Friday he was picked
up and transported to ,the
Suwannee County Jail. His
bond on these charges has
been set at $60,000.


Cet lead stories,
(I assItfieds, .
the Co(0mmunity
Calendar

.9 much more' --
I 'l I I I I


S..' .


S~,.'. I

Mron Deon ".


Mrn' '' ",n .Grifin
Merron Oeon Griffin


Paul Almer Branch

D.O.B. 10/14/72
Height: 5'01"
Weight: 176
Sex: Male
Race: White
Hair Color: Brown
Eye Color: Brown


Wanted For:
VOP/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 Department-973-5077, or Your MADISON
COUNTI CARRIER-973-4141. All information will remain
confidential. You need not give your name.
Information on these individuals is printed as given each
w. eek 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
COUNTY CARRIER


TRACTORS TRAILERS 1 MOWERS
BROWN *KUBOTA Gifts for
WOODS JOHN DEERE r Men, Women
BUSH HOG. FORD & Children
HOWSE MASSEY -Shop
...Tractor Co,. Tractor Glft: Shop


HUGE
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SALE
Sat., Nov. 4th
Everything marked
down just in time
for Christmas! .


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1 850-519-4725 850-869-0183 Office: 85


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rida Holiday Layaway Available
50-973-3355


PERSONAL INJURY &


WRONGFUL DEATH


Jon D. Caminez
Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney

Ian Brown
Cary A. "Bo" Hardee, III


CAMINEZ, BROWN & HARDEE, P.A.



(850) 997-8181

1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344



The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their qualifications and experience.


E-Mu -.- 1* -AL '4C M. Air qff-fflWW- W


- .,










6A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 1, 2006




AROUND MADISON COUNTY


OBITUARIES


Julie Mae

Gaston
Julie Mae Gaston, age
69, died Tuesday, October 24,
206 in Madison. She was born
in Okeechobee, and had lived
here for 30 years, coming from
Levy County. She was a home-
maker.
She is survived by three
sons; Gary Lee Vogt, Terry.
Vogt, and Gregory Allen
Thames; three daughters,
Martha Sue Wildermuth, Patri-
cia Wildermuth and Reatha
Christine Gaston Thomas; thir-
teen grandchildren and one
great-grandchild. She was
preceded in death by two
brothers and one sister.

Clinton Davis
Clinton Davis, age 56,
died Sunday, October 29, 2006
in Greenville. Graveside fu-
neral services will be held
Wednesday, November 1,
2006 at 4:00 p.m. at Evergreen
Cemetery, Greenville. The
family will receive friends
Tuesday night from 6-8 p.m. at
Beggs Funeral Home. Dona-
tions may be made to Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan
Center Blvd., Tallahassee,
Florida 32340
He lived in Greenville all,
his life, and was of the Baptist
faith. He retired from Sim-
mons Auto in Greenville as a
parts manager. He was in the
United States Army Reserve.
He is survived by Marsha
Bass of Greenville, Frank
(Amanda) Davis of Live Oak,
Eugene (Dorothy),: Davis of
Madison, Benita Stalvey of
Spartanburg, South Carolina,
Laura Baldwin, of Live Oak,
Leslie Davis-Singletary of Tal-
lahassee, Frank Davis, Jr. and
Lisa Davis, both of Live Oak.
He is preceded in death by
his parents Willard and Lucille
Davis and one sister, Linda
Davis Daniel.


Virginia

Danielle Isgro
Virginia Danielle Isgro,
age 31, born October 21, 1975,
went to be with. Jesus early
Sunday morning, October 29,
2006. Funeral services were
held Tuesday, October 31,
2006 at Faith Baptist Church
with a final resting place at
Evergreen Cemetery, Green-
ville.
She lived most of her life
in Madison and attended Faith
Baptist Church. She loved to
fish, do artwork, and sing.
She is survived by her fa-
ther, Wesley Isgro; her mother,
Karen Baker of Colbert, Geor-
gia; one brother, Mark Baker,
of Colbert, Georgia; one sister,
Katelyn Baker, of Colbert,
Georgia; three uncles, Glen Is-
gro, of Lake Park, Georgia,
Vince Revels and Brent Revels
of Madison; one aunt, Kelly
Domorad. Her grandmothers
are Mama Lee Isgro, and
Frances Revels, both of Nladi-
son.
Her grandfathers, Vito D.
Isgro and Otis Revels, preced-
ed her in death.


TO GET ALL THE FACTS
Subcribe Today And Get AU The Facts. '
Get The Madison County Carrta'
& The Madison Enterprlse-Reeorder
For $26 In-Count. $31 Outf-of-County
973-4141


Dowling House &
Carter House Apartments
Efficiency and One Bedroom
Kitchen with Appliances
Cable & Phone Hookups
Secure and Comforting Atmosphere
Walk to Cafeteria, Library, Activities
Senior Housing for Ages 62+
HUD Approved Rents Based on Applicant Income




ADVENT CHRISTIAN VILLAGE
AT DOWLING PARK
County Rd. 136, 16 miles west of Live Oak, Florida
(386) 658-5291 Toll Free (800) 647-3353
ww.acvillage.net

Call Karen Thomas today and arrange a personal tour.


Cleveland

Candler Thomas
2i.! ''' .: ~ ~.-. 5 ."-


Cleveland Candler
Thomas, age 82, died Thurs-
day, October 26, 2006 in
Gainesville, Florida. Services
were held Sunday, October 29,
2006, at 3:00 p.m. at .Beggs
Chapel in Madison. Interment
followed at Mt. Horeb Ceme-
tery in Pinetta. Visitation will
'be Saturday, October 28, 2006
at Beggs Funeral Home, Madi-
son Chapel, from 7:00 to 9:00
p.m.-
Cleveland was born in
Hall County, Georgia and
moved to Madison in 1955.
He was a WWII Navy Veteran
and was employed for many
years as a sewing machine me-
chanic for Owens-Illinois and
Market Bag Company. He
was a member of the Midway.
Church of,God in Lee, and ac-
tive with the Senior Citizens.
He loved his family and his
Lord.
Cleveland is survived by
his wife, Annie Laurie
Thomas; five sons: Bill
Thomas (Debra) of Mcclenny,
Craig Thomas (Emma) of
Pinetta, Danny Thomas (De-
bra) of Thomasville, Georgia,
Ray Thomas (Dale) of
Thomasville, Georgia, and
Gordie Bass (Patricia) of
Madison; one daughter,
Sharon Roland (John) of
Greenville; one brother, Haden
Thomas (Wanda) of Dahlone-
ga, Georgia; and three sisters,
Betty Owens (William) of
Dahlonega, Georgia, Beaty
Evans of Helen, Georgia, and
Elsie Brady of Dahlonega,
Georgia; as well as seventeen
grandchildren and thirteen
great-grandchildren. He was
preceded in death by Lillie
Belle Thomas, the mother of
his children and also by his
son, Larry.
Need A New
-Drive'wayt '

.




IC. I&' r or Se ice
.__ _PajuI jl K y (abO) 973-6. o .


O'.s


hl a cIn


:WE LOVE. YO!

Love, Your parents, Reddrick Moore and Cassandra Williams; Godparents,
Denise and Roger; Grandparents, Bernice, Thomas,. Alberta, Cynthia,
Lawrence (deceased), George (deceased), and Pearlie Moore,
as well as two special aunts, Angela and Michelle.
C lbra flon a8 Pizza W ff,

40 p.. brS, e2006

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November 2
Madison Elks Lodge
k #2205 will meet the
1st and 3rd Thursday
of each month. ER
Jack Sealey.
November 3
Madison Academy will be
holding their Fall Festival
from 6-8 p.m. There will be
plenty of food, booths, games
and fellowship' for everyone to
have an outstanding time.
November 4
There will be a Turkey
Shoot at Wally
Davis's Farm on .~
Rocky Ford Rd.
starting at 9 a.m.
Shells will be pro- '"-.
vided. This is a Sirmans Bap-
tist Church building fund
fundraiser.
November 4
Bluegrass Gospel Sing'
with the Howell Family start-
ing at 6 p.m. at Sirmans Bap-
tist Church, 221 South.
November 4
Pinetta Elementary
School will be having their
Fall Festival from 2-4 p.m.
Their Fall Festival will have
basket raffles, a free dinner
giveaway, games, food and
terrific treats.
November 5
Lee First Baptist Church
will be celebrating Homecom-
ing and Revival on Sunday.
Sunday School will begin at
9:45, Special Music at 11 a.m.,
Preaching at Noon, and meal
at 12:45. revival services are
Sunday at 6 p.m. and Monday-
Wednesday at 7 p.m. Speaker
is Rev. Jeff Hines, First Bap-
tist Church, Fort Gaines, Ga.
Music leader, Jay Hicks.
November 5
Central Baptist Church in
Aucilla will celebrate their
99th year as a church. Wor-
ship Service will be at 10:30
a.m. There will be no Sunday
School. Rev. Rick Rowell,
Pastor, will be the speaker. A
covered dish dinner will be
served in the Fellowship Hall
at noon. All members, former
members, and visitors are in-


vited to attend the celebration.
November 5
Damascus Baptist Church,
t is celebrating
it's annual
i. Family and
Friends day at
1.:11 "I {H tl3 p.m. at Thes-
salonia Missionary Baptist
Church in Hyde Park. pastor
Frederick Bell will conduct
the service. Everyone is invit-
ed. Dinner will be served.
November 12
The Telestials, Live! at
New Home Baptist Church at
6 p.m.
November 13
Individuals o 0
with concerns NOrth
about their memo- 0Frida
ry are invited to 0
discuss issues with
professionals from h
the Nursing department at
N.F.C.C. and the Alzheimer
Resource Center. Thefree
screenings are offered at
NFCC Career and Technical
Center, Building 13, Room
140, Monday, November 13,
from 9-11:30 a.m. For an ap-
pointment, please call 561-
6869.
November 14
Madison County High
SSchool's Hi Tech
will celebrate their
annual kick off
and success sto-
ries. The celebra-
tion will be held from 6 p.m.
to 7:30 p.m. at the MCHS
Cafeteria. RSVP by phone to


Mary Coody at 973-5061 ext.
147 or Mike Radel at 973-
5061 ext. 211. There will be
food, drinks and door prizes so
please join the fun!
November 24
This will be great concert
featuring Southern Gospel,
and Bluegrass Gospel! Lots of
great LIVE MUSIC!
No tickets required! This
concert is FREE! The Gospel
Sing will be held inside the
Music Hall, rain or shine.
Everyone, will receive FREE
POPCORN! Drinks and other
snacks \\ill be available'for
purchase. There will be a
FREE CANDY RAIN for the
children along with a visit
from some puppets during the
break! Many wonderful
prizes will be given away in
our FREE Door Prize Draw-
ings, we will even have sepa-,
rate drawings for the kids!
Even Wild Adventures Tick-
ets! For concert information
call Pam at (386) 362-5214.
For camping information, call
(386) 364-1683, or visit
www. musicliveshere. corn.





Get lead .tori. ;
classified, |
theCommunlity -' i
Calendar ----=

,o much more!


*A






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Will Your Vote Count? Only If You Vote!
Early Voting ends on Saturday, November 4.
Absentee ballots must be requested no later than Friday, November 3.
2006 General Election is Tuesday, November 7.
Democrats support fiscal responsibility. Government should be lean, not mean.
We insist on an efficient and accountable government which provides a dollars' worth of
services for each dollar of taxes. Government of the people, by the people, and for the
people should mean exactly what it says. Your vote may make the difference!

The Madison County Democratic Executive Committee
Supports These Candidates. Vote For And Elect:

United States Senate Bill Nelson
House of Representatives Robert J. Harms
4th Congressional District
Governor Jim Davis
Lt. Governor Daryl Jones
Attorney General Walter "Skip" Campbell
Chief Financial Officer Alex Sink
State Agriculture Commissioner Eric Copeland

Supervisor of Elections Jada Woods Williams
County Commissioner Wayne Vickers
District #2
Paid political advertisement paid for by the Madison County Democratic Executive Committee.
Jim Catron, Chairman. Royce Allmhnond, Treasurer:









Wednesday, November 1, 2006 www.greenepublishin2.com Madison County Carrier 7A



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


tLoS WAf,

To Ct0 br f, qoh b


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Lois "Gangie" Wainright, a
native of Madison County who
was born and raised here, will
be celebrating her 90th birth-
day on Friday, November 24 at
12 noon at Divine Events. Fam-
ily and friends are cordially in-
vited to her birthday celebra-
tion.
Wainright left Madison and
married a service man, and
soon after, went to Hawaii in
the early 1930's, where her son,
Donald Kellum and her daugh-
ter Nancy Kellum McGriff,
were born. Then, she returned
to the mainland and her daugh-
ter Ann Kellum Croasdell was
born.


'* For' many years, she
worked in the grocery' store
business, beginning at Piggly
Wiggly, where she met her second husband, Roy
Wainright. They were Manager and Assistant Man-
ager of Winn-Dixie in Madison for several years.
\ For a number of years, many people inMadison
qCounty didn't shop by a supermarket name, but
shopped with Lois and Roy Wainright.
Roy Wainright became a fine stepfather to her chil-
dren, and passed away in 1984. After ards, Lois Wain-
right retired from Winn Dixie and lives in Yellow Pine.
* Her daughter, Nancy Kellum MlcGriff. lives with her.
M) ) She is very active in the First Baptist Church of
,V/[ Madison and continues to bake her famous sour cream
,* cake for the "old people" around town.. She delivers


St


SHT


rEday *

them herself and never tells
about it, nor any expects type *,
of recognition. *
Her children have been quite. *
successful in their own ca- L
reers and families. Donald *
Kellum retired as a Colonel
from the Air Force and has
two children with his wife,
Martha; Nancy Kellum
McGriff worked for the
State of Florida and has
retired, and she has three
.children, all of whom *
were raised in Madison; Ann\ *
Kellum Croasdell" is still
working in the real estate
business in Orlando, and has
three sons.
Wainright has eight grand- *
children: Wain Kellum,
Kathy Kellum, Cindy
Beasley, Kel Putnal, Bubba L
McGriff, Al Clark, Scott


Clark and Kyle Clark.
Although there were nine children to begin
with in Wainright's family, the only two left are.
her and her younger sister Dot, Newsome. from
Austin, Texas, who will be in Madison for her .
90th birthday. celebration.
Lois Wainright is a modest and shy lady \ ho
enjoys showing her nieces how to do the
Charle.ton and she has plans to ride to,her party on
her grandson, Bubba McGriff's motorcycle. Wain-
right is surely a lady who loves to live and loves life.
To RSVP for Lois Wainright's birthday celebra-
tion, please call Ann Croasdell at (407) 677-5885.

S *': S :: .. i... ... ...


Thanks To Madison For Helping With

Motorcycle Races October 7th & 8th


On behalf of River City
Dirt Riders of Jacksonville. I
would like to thank and ac-
knowledge the people and lo-
cal services that made this race
possible again this year. We
have been hosting this yearly
function in Madison County
for six years and are fortunate
to have the cooperation of our
local residences. It takes a lot
of people to put on an event of
this size, and without your
help we would not be able to
do it.
To the MADISON
EMT'S, thank you for being
there the entire weekend to
help with riders' injuries.
These races cannot be con-
ducted without EMT's present
at all times.
To the MADISON
COUNTY SHERIFF'S DE-
PARTMNENT, and especially
Thomas Glee, ,thank you for
keeping everything running
smoothly and for always
working with us when this
event comes around d. We have
all gotten use to Glee being
there, and will miss him when
he retires this ear.
To the ST. VINCENT De-
PAUL CATHOLIC CHURCH
YOUTH AND KNIGHTS,
you did an, outstanding job,
again this year cooking for
e\ersone. The riders appreci-
ate all the effort '\ou go to for
them and they look forward to.
you being there each year.
Many thanks to Rick, Danatta,
and Zack lott for covering the


gate admissions for 24 hours a
day the entire weekend.
And to the LOCAL
LAND OWNERS, Darron
Coody, Lucky Rogers, and Eu-
stace Duval for allowing us
the full use of your property
months before the race, as well
as the .race weekend. We
couldn't have asked for better
people to work with and we
appreciate your generosity.

Randy Coody
River City Dirt Riders










.. ....._.. .~ -


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BIKE A. COLSON
Specialist Blake A. .Col- in Baghdad, Iraq. He is the '
son, son of Art and Debbie grandson of Mary Colson, of
Colson of Plantation, is cur- Madison, and Marilyn Broth- .
rently deployed with the 101st ers, of Gainesville. Blake is a '
Airborne, 4th Division station 2005 graduate of Plantation *


NEW NUMBERS
OLD FRIEND
GOOD CALL


t. *':.* *': I ~


Fri., Nov
Registration is at
NOV. 3rd, N
Karaoke Contest
Hosted by:e
Melod's
Karaoke Productions


. 3"lO0pm
9:30 Only 3 Weeks Left
ov. 10t" & Nov. 171"


$ Fu '

Bring Your
BEST VOICES, SMILES,
CHARM & HUMOR!
For More Information, Call:
Beverly @ The 53 BAR 850-971-4453
Melody 850-673-9437/ 850-929-3761
Highway 53 South Madison, FL
.(1.5 miles s. oflI-jo) 850-971-4453
afi-i-i .-siifffTam -. !9'tsi' uv! ftsfa


Blake A. Colson
High School. In October 2005
he graduated from basic train-
ing at Fort Benning, Georgia,
with a Ribbon and Cord pin-
ning ceremony. His Airborne
and Weapons Specialty train-
ing was completed at Fort
Benning in February 2006.
He completed his Iraq Readi-
ness and Compliance training
at Fort Hood, Texas, before
leaving for Iraq in April 2006.


-..- -- --- ------. ---. '-
Summer Special First Month ,
Cooler Rent- Cooler Rent

$795 FRE
S month F
FREE Delivery
L ----------------------------- ---.-- ,
Culligan Water
850.-878-02 ..
TOI Fe; 888- __


OUR PHONE NUMBERS AREN'T ALL THAT'S NEW!

Our phone numbers have changed bul not the quality care. At Shands
Live Oak and Shands Live Oak Medical Group. we're always looking
for ways to serve you better From the hospital's new Intermediate
Care Unit and our Emergency Department's Fast Track Program. to
the team of family practice physicians nurses and other providers
at Hands Live Oak Medical Group. the health of you and your
family remains our number one priority. To make an appointment, or for
information on any of our services, call us at our NEW numbers today'


ShandsLiveOak
M ecicadGroLup

l t16 5VW HllHr. Si Live Oa' FL
Shands org


Shands

1100 5W 1llh St L~ee Oa FL
Shands org


Og








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8A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 1, 2006




AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Junior Auxiliary To Joe And Princess Akerman

Hold 5th Annual Tea Honored With 25-Year Certicates


The Junior Auxiliary of Madison will be holding its 5th
Annual Tea on Sunday, November 5th, 2006, from 3:00-
5:00pm at the Madison Woman's Club Building. This year's
tea theme is "Star-Spangled Tea" and will feature an array
of patriotic decor and food,
and, as always, many silent

ment for the eventwill be
provided by Dan Campbell
and Beth Poppell.
Tickets are currently on
Sale and can be purchased
from any -Junior Auxiliary
member.. For more infor-
mation, or to purchase tick-
ets, please contact, Presi-
S dent Julie Cherry at 973-
6271.



Watch Out for
Terrifying Investment Moves
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
Now that Halloween is here, you can expect to
see a lot of ghouls, ghosts and gravestones in your
neighborhood but in reality, they'll be of less
importance than the evening's main draw: candy.
However, in real life, if you're going to enjoy life's
treats such as a comfortable retirement votull
need to escape some of the "tricks" such as "scary
investment moves.
Here are a few of these fright-inducing behav-
iors you'll want to avoid:
*Jumping out of the market during difficult
times By almost any measure, 2006 has been a
rough year. We've seen (really) high gas prices, tur-
moil in the Middle East and nuclear posturing from
North Korea.. Given all these gloomy scenarios, you
might think that now is not a good time to invest,
and that you'd be better off heading to the invest-
ment "sidelines." But ou'd be wrong. As bad as this
year seems, we've had plenty of other rocky periods
in our history and smart, patient investors rode out
those times, stayed in the market, and, in most cases,
ended up doing quite well. As an investor, never for-
get that the financial markets are resilient and capa-
le of absorbing all types of bad news.without cap-l
sizing. And even if the market does slump, you'll
want to stay invested, because when it does recover,
as it always has, the biggest gains tend to come early
in the rally.
*Failing to take full advantage. of 401(k) If
you have a 401(k) plan at work, consider yourself
fortunate: Your plan offers tax-deferred earnings
growth and the ability to make pre-tax contribu-
tions. Yet, about 30 percent of eligible employees
don't even participate in their 40 1(k) plan, according
to Hewitt Associates, a consulting firm. Of those
that do take part in their plan, Hewitt reports that
almost 41 percent of their 401(k) holdings were in
company stock much too high a figure. If you have
access to a 401(k) plan, contribute as much as you
can afford, and spread your dollars around among
the available investment options.
*Not makingg out" on IRA Both the tradi-
tional and Roth IRAs offer tax advantages, and can
be funded with money placed in virtually any type
of investment: stocks, bonds, government securities,
etc. Yet, many people don't "max out" on their IRA.
Try to fully fund your IRA as early in the year as
possible, to give your money more time to grow. But
if you can't do that, at least put away enough each
month so that you are taking full advantage of this
excellent retirement savings vehicle.
*Chasing after "hot' stock tips You can get
hot stock tips anywhere: television, the Internet,
magazines, your neighbor the list is almost end-
less. The trouble with a hot tip is that by the time
you invest in the stock, it may already be cooling off
if it ever truly was hot. Furthermore, a hot tip may
not be of much value if the stock is not suitable for
your individual needs.
If you can avoid these and other scary invest-
ment moves, you can make progress toward your
long-term goals and that's not a frightful prospect
at all.

Brad Bashaw EdwardJones
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 f
ww.edwardjones.comrn
Serving Individual Investors Since 1871 I,


A twenty-five year Certificate of Appreciation and anniver-
sary flowers were presented to Princess and Joe Akerman by the
Madison County Republican Executive Committee. The Master
of Ceremonies was Mark Branham.
M.C. Branham noted the anniversary, at the "Rally In The
Park" by the Republicans at an earlier event.
Akerman, a longtime instructor at North Florida Communi-
ty College, has recently retired from that institution. As an ad-
junct visiting instructor, he, however, continues to teach a course
or two.
Joe and Princess became State Committee members for
Madison County twenty-five years ago.
The Republican Party had been held together by Azel Zip-
perer, and then by his daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Andrews.
The Akermans took over from the Andrews family at a time
when Republican registration was 17. The Republican registra-
3 tion in Madison County now totals 2000.


The. North Florida Com-
munity College Sentinel Up-
stage Players will present






S..," .
:::;.:..4 ;''


Death of a Doornail at the
Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Confer-
ence Center (the Mansion) in


ts& CraftSh

r & 124, 206

atd 9am 5 pm


Over 400 Booths of
Handmade Arts & Crafts
Inside & Outside Exhibits
Food Vendors Cloggg Performances












Spence Field Moultrie, Georgia

(Sunbelt Expo Site)
4 miles SE of Hwy 319 on Hwy 133
$5 per Person
Children 12 and Under are Free with an Adult.
Free Parking. No Pets Allowed

w Tigirl~H 229-985-1968o
Winfo@C icocr .com
wwwcacord .com.


Mark Branham presents a Certificate of Apprecia-
tion and flowers to the Akermans, long-time Republi|
cans. (Photo Submitted)


er!

9' Fare
The..cast is a mix of o1k
and new faces: NFCC student
Sanam Akbar of Madison'
plays Pricilla Doomale, thd
spoiled rich daughter of Albert
Doornale; Judie Baldwin'
Madison, plays Abigail Door-,
nale, the bitter ex-wife of Al
bert. Bethanee Dyal, NFCG
student from Dowling Park;
and Jon Jackson, Madison, arQ
special guests. NFCC student
Brian McLain of Jasper is Ed-
ward, nephew of Albert, a real
"Poindexter" type. Veterans
performer Judy McCormackf,
Madison, is the bored and bitty
ter cook, Mrs. Morganford,;
Molly McCormack, Madison,
is Inspector Bulowski, eager
for a big case to fall in her lapi
studentt Jessica Nixon. Madi-
son, is Candace Bambay, thi
current girlfriend of Albert;
and NFCC student T.J..
Rutherford, Madison, is Mor-
timer, a L)picai English st) le
butler. Madison residents Bob
Wieland and Bucky Christnas
also make special guest ap-
pearances. 0
NFCC's Jessica Webb di-
rects this fun production and
Denise Bell once again works;
her magic behind the scenes.
Shows are Nov. 10, 11, 16
and 17 at 7 p.m. as Dessert
Theater performances. Tickets
are $15.00; advance reserva2.
tions required. Contact Denise,
Bell at 850-973-9481 or email
belld@nfcc.edu for more in-"
formation and to reserve
seats.


Madison, Nov. 10, 11, 16 and
17. An extra bonus it's a
Dessert Theater!
The historic antebellum
mansion is the residence of ec-
centric millionaire, Albert
Doornale, who has invited all
of his close friends to his es-
tate. The only problem is, Al-
bert is not there; no one has
seen him. None of the guests
have any idea why they are
there, or what happened to
their host. That is until blood
is found. Was Albert killed
and carried away? A murder
investigation will begin, as
soon as a body is found. It
may be a long wait.


~$~U"...Throw Your Heart Ulde Operi


Friday, January 19, 2007 7pm
Tallahassee-Leon County Civic Center '
Tallahassee, FL
Tickets are available at the Tallahassee-Leon County Civic Center Box Office, Sam
Goody, Tallahassee Mall, the Albany Civic Center or online at www.Ticketmaster.com.
Charge by phone at 850-222-0400 or 800-322-3602. Group tickets may be pur-
chased by : :.ii.,,i 888-217-0301 or 850-222-0400. TICKETS ON SALE NOW !
All seats reserved. Questions: Call 850-222-0400 or 800-322-3602 or go to
Gaither.com All Artists, Dates & Venues are subject to change.


NFCC Dessert Theat

Death Of A Doornail Tops The Bill


S... "'S "



Sentinel Players present Death of a Doornail (from I to r) sitting: Molly McCor-
mack, Bethanee Dyal. Jessica Nixon, Brian McLain, and Sanam Akbar. (from I to r)
standing: Bob Wieland, Jdstin Webb, Judy McCormack, T. J. Rutherford, Jon Jack-
son, Jessica Webb, Bucky Christmas, and Judie Baldwin. (Photo Submitted)


L

I
I








Wednesday, November 1, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 9A



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Bluegrass

Qospel Sing
featuring
The Howell Family
of Ocilla, GA

November 4th at 6pm


--U.
I
I
'I
I
I
I

I

mi
p


.0owotowi Jestwiva& cAit 5how

w~1ecognixed as


28th jgest c~rt 5bhow in the


Williams Wins

Senior Citizens

Raffle













Jack Williams shows off the DVD player he won
from a raffle at the Senior Citizens Center. (Photo
submitted)
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Ol Thursday, October 5, Jack Williams of Madison won
the Madison County Senior Citizens Council's raffle for a
DVD player.
He has been a correctional officer at the Madison Cor-
rectional Institution for the past year and is a family man. He
is known for farming a being the- jack-of-all-trades. His
mother, Christine Williams, is a senior at the Senior Citizens
Center. Congratulations, Jack Williams!


Sian Ba s C r oItIesuvao attendees over thme
Sirmans Baptist Church duration of the two-day festi-
I 'val.
....221 South Greenville, FL I. The Do,%nonii Festival
L --- - - -1- - ---- ml-**11"*/*" :* *''"*


:fD, Adults $7.00
N Children 4-12 $1.00
Children 3 and under FREE
A' Tickets Available at the Door
N'S

,0

01;:
..- .











1 Valdosta Junior Service
League

33rd ANNUAL
IMF


Saturday, Nov. 18th 2006 Ticket Locations


10:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m.
Sunday, Nov. 19th
11:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m.

All Indoors! Door Prizes
Over 100 Finme ARTIST &
CRAFTSMEN
VJSL Homemade Cakes
Southern Treasures Cookbook


The Children's Shop
Onl> Options
Chamber of Commerce
Mockingbird
Saldosta School of Ballet
Steele's Jewelr.
I st America Drugs
Salon I06
Perfect Settings
Ahlarado & Thomas
Fads N' Fashions
Coutn Cobbler


After 25 years of excel-
lence, the Downtown Festival
& Art Show, presented by the
City of Gainesville's Division
of Cultural Affairs, rose to his-
toric heights this year. The
show's rankings soared,
jumping from No. 81 to No.
28 on the Sunshine Artist
magazine's "200 Best" list of
fine art festivals in the nation.
Sunshine Artist magazine,
"America's premier show and
festival publication," created
the "200 Best" list by tallying
thousands of: ballots from
artists who listed their top-
selling events. The magazine
received votes for more than
1,000 shows. Out' of all of
these events, the .Downtown
Festival & Art Show was one
of only 20 percent of 'the
shows that made the final list.
The Downtown Festival
& Art Show will celebrate its
25th year on Saturday, No\. -4
and Sunday, Nov. 5 from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. in the heart of
historic downtown Gainesville.
Since 1996, the festival
has recei\ ed national recogni-
tion and honors for its ac-
claimed artists, talented musi-'
cians, and delicious .array of
cuisines. This year, more than
650 artists applied to partici-
pate in the show, but only 250
of the best were chosen.
These artists will display. their
unique art work !to thousands


at 6 p.m., trumpet-led Ginet-
ta's Vendetta from NYC will
take the stage. Following
Ginetta's Vendetta, audiences
will be soothed by the -sounds
of Gainesville's most talented
smooth jazz bands, Gruv
Therapy. Headlining the
event is jazz flautist Bradley
Leighton. Guests won't want
to miss these magical nights of
music under the stars.
The 25th. Annual Down-
town Festival & Art Show is.
Gainesville's premier fall fes-
tival of the arts. The arts fes-
tival is free for the entire fam-
ily and open to the public all
weekend long from 10 a.m. to
5 n.m. Become a nart of a 25-


,.Nation
year-old cultural tradition,
stroll the tree-lined streets
searching for your favorite
artistic piece, enjoy soulful
blues, bask in the sounds of
smooth jazz and taste foods
from each Corner of the world
at one of this year's highly an-
ticipated events, the 25th An-
nual Downtown Festival and
Art Show.
For more information,
please visit our Web site at
www.gvlculturalaffairs.org or
contact Linda Piper, Events
Coordinator for the City of
Gainesville's Department of
Parks, Recreation and Cultur-
al Affairs, at (352) 334-
ARTS.


ON NOVEMBER 7th VOTE,:

MACK PRIMM for
COUNTY COMMISSION
DISTRICT TWO
During the course of this campaign one thing I keep hearing is "You politicians promise
whatever you think will get us to vote for you." That is not what I am about. I have a true concern
about the direction Madison County is heading. As I traveled throughout this nation, I have taken
time to observe how other communities operate. Especially, the ones that have thriving economies
and good citizen participation in their efforts to provide a better life for their citizens. I have attempt-
ed to share these observations with our county commission. On every attempt, I have been basical-
ly ignored. The more I watch the direction we are headed, the more I see us becoming the commu-
nities I didn't find appealing places that were full of bitter citizens, basically ignored and mad their
community was becoming a place they no longer recognized. This is the main reason I find myself
in this race. We keep hiring these outside experts to tell us how to become an Ocala, or Lake City.
Well, maybe we don't want to be like those places. Maybe the citizens want to have more of a voice
in what Madison County does, or doesn't become.
This is my contract with the voters of District Two. Items I feel need to be addressed to
improve our County, cut it out, keep it and after four years you do not feel that I have made a deter-
mined effort on your behalf, then fire me for breach of contract. I am dead serious about my com-
mitment to the citizens. I am not running because I need a job, or health insurance for my family. I
am the owner of a very successful business and will bring those management skills to this job. We
can run Madison County as a business, a successful business. I am prepared to put the same time
and effort it took to grow my business, into the problems we are facing in Madison County. I really
think we are at a point of no return. We change our direction, or face losing the Madison County that
is so dear to us, longtime as well as new citizens.
I will facilitate a more open dialogue between the citizens and the Board of
County Commissioners. Move meeting times to evenings to allow citizens to participate. Televise
meetings on local cable access. At least post the agenda of upcoming meetings.

Personally research and find large and small businesses to bring to Madison
County. We aren't all rocket scientists. There has to be something for everyone. We need skilled
labor. positions as well as entry level jobs. I would rather we recruit ten companies to hire forty
employees, than one big corporation that hires 400. We also need to not give away the farm just to
entice a company to come to Madison. How about we dangle the tax break carrot in front of them?
Bring your company to Madison, hire so many of our citizens, be a good productive member our
county, and then you earn the tax breaks.

Expand economic development in the area of what I call Agri-Eco tourism. I have
spoken at numerous commission meetings on this subject. Our county is rich in natural resources.
We have miles of oak canopied roads meandering through a countryside full of agricultural heritage.
Rivers, fresh water lakes and springs a virtual outdoor playground. Now that the bike trail has been
put upon us, let's explore ways citizens in that area can benefit financially. I know most of you ihink
who in the world would want to ride a bicycle through the woods. There are a bunch of 'em and they
will find their way here. Because most of us have always lived in the country, it is hard to imagine
what a true treasure we live in. Growing tourism presents-a perfect opportunity for the establishment
of family businesses, such as, you pick vegetables, bike and canoe rentals, home-style cafes that
offer picnic baskets and tasty local cuisine. How about horse rentals for trail rides, the county is per-
fect for these type establishments. The people come, spend money and.go home. The ones that find
a liking for our way of living move in and become good, productive members of our community.
Not someone coming to Madison looking to exploit our people and resources.

Continued in Friday's E.R.
If you are a concerned citizen who agrees that I deserve a chance to prove we can work
together to benefit all Madison County Citizens, then call someone you know in district
two and encourage them to vote.
A kk Primmt for County Commissioner. Remember,

I WILL NEVER VOTE TO RAISE YOUR TAXES!
Political Advertisement Paid For and Approved by Mack Primm, NPA Campaign for County Commissioner, District II.


& Art Show has grown
tremendously since its incep-
tion in 1981, with more than
100,000 visitors expected to
attend this year's 25th apnual
celebration. The streets of
downtown Gainesville from
City Hall to the Hippodrome
State Theatre .will showcase
some. of the nation's best
artists and musicians.
Visitors can enjoy live,
continuous entertainment on
three stages by local bands,
musicians and dance compa-
nies, without paying a penny.
.The weekend begins with the.
Downtown Blues Festival on
Friday. Nov. 3, presented by
the North. Central Florida
Blues Society. At 7 p.m.,
Gainesville's own Used Blues
Band will open .the show.
Then, at 8 p.m. prepare to
travel back in time ith JW\\
Gilmore. and the Blues Au-
thority to the days of Muddy
Waters and B.B. King as the
band brings listeners a taste of
the old-style blues. Next, na-
tionally acclaimed blues artist
Eddie Kirkland, who has
worked with legends such as
Otis Redding and Little
'Richard. t ill bring audiences
to their feet \ ith his energetic
dance beats.
The musical celebratiofi
continues all weekend long,
bringing the 5th Annual Jazz
Festival to the Downtown
Conunummnity Plaza on Saturday
evening, Nov. 5. Beginning


The James H. Rainwater Conference Center Located off 1-75 & Hw> 84
\JSL is a non-profit. volunteer organization established in 1936
For additional ticket information: Contact Deidre Parramore at 229-245-8813
For show information: Contact Staci EBans at 229-333-0837







10A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 1, 2006


HEALTH


I


I


pl.f


]i


Apply NOW
* Take Entry Test
* Get Financial Aid
Start Jan. 9
* 6 month course
* Tues/Thurs nights.
North Fbrida Community Colege
WWW.NFCC.EDU Ali
Bi~il^I ^


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Big. Bend Hospice cele-
brated its 23rd anniversary in .
Madison County on Tuesday, ..
October 24, at the Gazebo in
Four Freedoms Park.
Carla Braverman, R.N.,
Big Bend Hospice's new CEO i
was on hand with volunteers
and employees of Big Bend
Hospice to meet and greet
guests at the party. Delicious
refreshments and a beautiful
birthday cake were served.
Big Bend Hospice helps
comfort terminally ill patients
and their families. Hospice
nurses stay in the homes with
many of the patients; hospice
counselors help family mem-
bers adapt to the situation, or 6 i
with their grief, and Big Bend j _
Hospice even provides music I
counselors, who minister with Big Bend Hospice em
music to the patients. party. (Greene Publishing


ployees and volunteers were on hand on the 23rd birthday bash to greet guests at the
g, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, October 24, 2006)


ir


tory


Renaldas A. Smidtas, M.D. & Associates
413 NW 5th Ave. Jasper, FL (386) 792-0753
1437 N. Ohio St. Live Oak, FL (386) 362-5840
American Board of
Internal Medicine Certified
Fellow of the American Board
of Balance Medicine





X,/UMadison County
7/" Memorial Hospital
PHYSICAL THERAPY
IN-PATIENT OUT-PATIENT
HOME HEALTH
Isaac Newman, Physical Therapist
850-973-2271




No Time
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, FL 32331
North Florida Medical Centers, Inc.


Down Home Medical
256 SW Wahington Ave.
Madison, FL
(850) 973-4590
Michael Stick, MD
'- Tammy Williams, NP-C
' ____-"- "Professional Healthcare At Home"
Dr.' diAa Stick HEALTHPLAN SOUTHEAST Provider Tammy willTam



Madison Eye Center
Comprehensive Eye Care
In Madison Since 1978
0 1 Hour Optical Service Available
Visit Our Website:
Melanie Hill, O.D. www.madisoneyecenter.com
Board Certified
234 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 850-973-3937



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



Q ^Now Accepting
New Patients
Most Major Insurances .
Accepted C, P
Board Certifi l Ph)sicians Aiistanti
-PFDI.,4TRI- 235 SW Dade St
S- IN rt .. IL Madison, Florida
, .... ... , ,- ...... 850-973-6222


~-4,


Looling for a job in the medical field?
Check out our CLASSIFIEDS to find the medical career you've been searching for!


HO EC -4RE 4_

Home Oxygen Nebulizer Medication
Diabetic Shoes & Supplies Home Medical Equipment
24 Hour Service


353 NE Marion St.
Madison, FL


Phone: 850-973-4125
Fax: 850-973-8922


" 1. Madison County
! ~ Memorial Hospital
Four Freedoms Health Services
194 NE Hancock Ave.
Madison, FL
850-973-8851



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



Dendsry fr al age


General, Cosmetic,
Restorative and Preventative
Dentistry for the family
Home Whitening Systems
Oral Cancer Screenings
Special emphasis placed on
women's oral health
We Will File Your Insurance
Major Credit Cards Accepted
111 Woodrow Wilson Dr.
Valdosta, GA


229-242-2449
0"b-*.. blth q, fl
Sa-th OG-8- Md.ded et.,r


228 NE Hancock Ave.
Madison, FL
(850) 973-2767
Hours: Mon. Fri. 8am to 5pm
We accept All Insurances,
also Medicaid and Medicare.
Walk-ins Welcome, ----
Adolfo c. oNlay,N M.D We Do Bone Density Testing MalriaL layI M.D.
Fw.iilyPractice amly Pmraclce, PedatricsI


8(


D'.,T4Z


LFA"j (d A









Wednesday, November 1, 2006 www.greenepublishing2.com Madison County Carrier 11A



HEALTH




Why People Need To Get The Flu Shot


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Flu season has kicked off
in the month of October and
will continue until the month
of May. Many people want to
reduce their chance of getting
sick so they should visit the
Madison County Health De-
partment or private physicians
to receive a two or 10-year-flu
vaccination. The flu shot is es-
pecially recommended for
people who are 50 years of
age or older, women who are
or will be pregnant during the
flu season -and adults and chil-
dren six months and older
with chronic heart disease.
Florida State University
(FSU) Nursing Student Katie
Kilsoile stated, "The flu shot
is going to keep people from
getting the flu, keep people
healthy and it will help pre-
vent spreading the flu to other
',2.-:-^ ;..

' ."? '* '" . .
'*y


people. People who are in the
Health Care field need to get
their flu shot and advocate that
the general population needs
to get it as well."
Additionally, people with
lung conditions including
asthma, metabolic diseases
such as diabetes, chronic kid-
ney disease, or weakened im-
mune system such as those
with HIV or from medica-
tions, and any kind of brain or
spinal cord disorders and all
children 6-23 months of age
should get the flu shot.
Within about two weeks,
after receiving the flu shot, the
shot is fully effective, and usu-
ally the effect lasts for six
months or longer. People who
receive -a flu shot have a pro-
tection rate of 50-80 percent.
Assistant Professor of
FSU College of Nursing Kath-
leen Williamson stated, "If


you don't get the flu you can
be a lot sicker, it can spread
the flu to others. Children and
older adults should really get
the flu vaccine because they


are more likely to be affected
the flu."
People who are coming
down with the flu experience
more severe cold symptoms


- m" asuslIIaa Ua f= -_ .-a
FSU nursing students Katie Kilfoile, left, and Nak-
isha Kinlaw, right, are working at the Madison County
Health Department under employees and assistant
professor of FSU College of Nursing Kathleen
Williamson. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jes-
salyn Covell, October 26,2006)


From The Front Porch

By Diane Sullivan
Guest Columnist


,%.


Working with the house-


drift out from the kitchen. A


Working as a newcomer within keepers is like being home. peek through the window will
a 'hometown" nursing home is They are continuously moving, show a flurry of ,cti\ ity The
a fascinating experience, We cleaning as they go, eager to kitchen staff are so similar to
all know the feeling, of begin- chat while they work. They 'grandmas' ways, they know
ning a new job. We know what know their house like the back what we like, they enjoy mak-
our title is and we kno\% the ex-. of their hand, and they know ing our meals, and it always
pectations of our position. Be- each resident even more. At tasted good.
ginning a new job usually has any given time during a walk The CNA's are never still.
us keenly aware of our sur- down the hall, animated con- They keep up with the needs of
roundings, and most of all, the versations can be heard be- the residents and are also able
staff we will be working with. tween housekeepers and resi- to recite the individual likes
The "honmeton" nursinJ dents and dislikes of the residents
hdme iaffla re the must kind- BemJna around. the dietary CN.Vs ha.e a 'weilth.of infor-
est, \%mrnhearted. and loving department is reminiscent of 'matibn, they know who, what,
people that pro\ ide a unique 'grandmas' kitchen. By mid- when, where, and why, sort of
working environment. morning tempting aromas will like an older sister.

Regardless Of Your Age, Keep Blood Pressure Under Control


The management depart-
ments are wonderful too. Man-
agement revolves around the
resident, and facilitates the
staff in order to do so. As with
a hometown, nursing home
managers are similar to town
leaders, in that they are always
available, cheerful, and ready
to help out. It's nice to be
'home'.

'"The tamd ils one' of t nanite'
i .masleilnects.
-George Santayana


and include a high fever of at
least 101 degrees Fahrenheit.
Also, people experience se-
vere muscle aches, headache,
cough, sore throat, and a gen-
eral miserable feeling. Flu
symptoms usually last two-
seven days.
How do you get rid of the


flu once you have it? People
can treat the flu with lots of
rest, fluids and Tylenol.
FSU Nursing Student,
Nakisha Kinlaw stated, "The
flu shot will help cut down on
being sick. The flu goes
around like wildfire and that's
why we call it the flu season."


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At one time, high blood pressure was ignored
in older adults because it was thought to be a nor-
mal part of aging. No more.
Blood pressure control is important as you
age, even when only one of the blood pressure
readings is in the hypertensive range. After age
55, it's not unusual for the diastolic pressure, the
bottom reading, to stay the same or fall while the
systolic pressure the top number, keeps climb-
ing. The diastolic pressure is the force applied
when your heart is at rest. The systolic pressure is
the force applied to vessels when your heart mus-
cle contracts.
For older adults, reducing systolic blood
pressure is well worth the effort. The October is-
sue of Mayo Clinic Health Letter lists potential


benefits from lowering systolic hypertension.
Studies have shown that the change may:
Reduce stroke risk by about 30 percent
Reduce heart attack risk by about 23 per-
cent
Reduce risk of heart failure by about 55 per-
cent
Reduce dementia risk by about half
Delay kidney failure or possibly prevent it
Prevent vision loss due to severe hyperten-
sion.
Talk with your doctor about how to manage
your blood pressure. The vast majority of older
adults can reach healthier blood pressure levels
with a combination of lifestyle changes and blood
pressure-lowering drugs.


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12A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, November 1, 2006


Madison Senior Citizens Watch For Identity Theft And Fraud


Don't let strangers cap-
ture any of your information.
There have been so many cas-
es recently where people have
gotten into financial trouble.
They will sell your informa-
tion," he said.
If a resident is ever a vic-
tim of identify theft or fraud,
they need to contact the Madi-
son County Sheriff's Office or
Madison Police Department
and report the crime. Victims
need to provide law enforce-
ment agencies with as much


documented evidence as pos-
sible, obtain a copy of the po-
lice report and obtain the tele-
phone number of the fraud in-
vestigator and provide it to
creditors.
Also, victims should con-
tact all creditors, inform their-
local bank and cancel all
checking accounts, obtain a
new automatic teller machine
(ATM) card and contact the
social security administration
to inform them of the fraudu-
lent use of the social security


number.
Bucher stated, "Seniors
need to be mindful that there
are some people out there who
aren't out there to help you.".

Hav yu ee trnd ow
fo SoiaSeuiyo SI

Ned el ithyu pel
Sa m Long
Disblt Conultnt- 2 IYs*xp
"N e uls ouaeaprvd
CALL 1800-92-866
FoIreCoslaion


Madison County Sheriff Pete Bucher (middle) gave an information packed pre-
sentation of identity theft and fraud targeted at seniors. Pictured left to right: Eula
Donaldson, Sandra McCray, Pete Bucher, Edith Willey, Roberta Wilson and Carole
Sherrill (front). (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, October 27,


2006)
By Jessalyn Coyell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Friday, October 27,
Madison County Sheriff Pete
Bucher addressed seniors at
the Madison Senior Citizen
Council about identity theft
and fraud.
Identity theft and fraud is,
where someone wrongfully
obtains and uses another per-
son's personal data in some,
way that involves fraud. Iden-
tity theft is one of the fastest
growing crimes in Americans.,
and there are approximately
500,000 new victims each
year.
IdentiIt theft and fraud:
are usually committed in pub-
lic places where a criminal
may watch a resident as they
punch in their credit card
number. Offenders often go-
"dumpster diving" where they
rummage through garbage
cans and try to obtain copies
of, residents' checks, credit
card numbers or .bank .state-
ments that 'bear their name.,
address or 'eVeid telephone
number.


Sheriff Pete Bucher stat-
ed, "You need to be careful
with your identity,. especially
over the phone because you
don't know who your talking
to over the phone."
In addition, criminals are
known for stealing wallets and
purses, establishing a cellular
phone service in a victim's
name, open a bank account in
your name and write bad.
checks on that specific ac-
count or violate your personal
privacy by pilfering through
bank statements, credit card
statements or pre-approved
credit card applications and
more.
Bucher noted, "A lot of
times and in most cases, its
someone you know or who is
close to you that is the culprit,
not people you don't know.
Identity theft can be reported
where you live, not where it
happened because you may be
.the victim."
Seniors should always
limit the amount of confiden-
tial or personal information
that they carry in their wallets


HELP FIGHT


or purses. Never carry bank
account numbers, personal
identification numbers (PINs),
birth certificates or social se-
curity cards.
Also, elderly -residents
should consider canceling any
credit cards that have not been
used in the past six months
and credit card applications
should be destroyed, prefer-
ably shred, when received in
the mail and are not used.
It may be months before
you realize that you have been
a victim of identity theft. On a
yearly basis, it wouldn't hurt
to get your credit checked,"
said Bucher..
Additionally, seniors
should be wary of putting their
telephone numbers on person-
al checks. When traveling,
residents should have their
mail held at the Madison
County Post Office and if
monthly credit card or bank
statements do not arrive at the
normal time of the month, res-
idents should call the credit
card company immediately
and ask about it.


FOR


Local Madison residents
can help battle cancer with re-
quinng an extra commitment
of time or money, just a simple
vote. On Election Day, No-
vember 7th, or during early
voting, you can fight cancer
by voting 'Yes' on Amend-
ment Four. This amendment
will save lives by funding
youth tobacco education using
existing tobacco settlement
funds.
Amendment Four is spon-
sored by the American Cancer
Society, American Heart Asso-
ciation, American Lung Asso-
ciation, and Campaign for To-


bacco Free Kids, who have
joined forces as Floridians for
Youth Tobacco Education,
Inc. Their goal is to end the
deadly diseases caused by to-
bacco use and protect youth
who are most vulnerable.
Why? Ninety percent of adult
smokers start in their teen


t r *A I'm Susie Bishop Williamson and r
am seeking re-election to School Board
r 'v o tg- District 1. It has been my pleasure to
serve you the past 4 years. As your board
member, I have worked hard to gain the
knowledge needed to make informed deci-
sions on the issues before our board by attending work-
shops and classes in areas of curriculum, state and federal fund-
ing, law, reading strategies, legislative and budget issues to name
a few. I am the first Board Member in Madison to become cer-
tified with the Florida School Board Association. I have also
served as a voice for our district by serving on the School Board
Association's legislative committee making sure our legislators
know our needs and concerns here in Madison County. With
strong financial planning the past 4 years, our district has
become more financially sound, we've been able to give all
employees a raise each year, as well as bringing beginning
teacher pay to equal or above surrounding districts, while at the
same time seeing a reduction in property taxes of over 2 mils
imposed by the School Board. All of our schools are moving for-
ward with the hard work and dedication of all
our teachers and staff in the district. Central J
School was recognized as one of the top '
100 schools in Florida.for the amount of
improvement made last year; as well as
Pinena receiving an .4 and Lee making
AYP I fed lmy 30 years in the class- .
room ha3 derf in me an understanding
ofthe/ problems and challenges we face -
evervdav. as we strive, to provide the -
best education possible to all of our a
children. If re-elected, I will continue
to work hard. to spend wisely. to be ,
fair and to be available to you at all
times. Please remtinmber to vole on
orbforeN ov'embcr 7. Thank You )


years, one-third of all cancers
are tobacco related and tobac-
co is the most preventable
cause of cancer.
To make matters worse,
the tobacco industry spends
more money in Florida mar-
keting their products than any-
where in the nation. That is
over one billion dollars each
year. The time to do some-
thing is NOW.


Powerhouse Outdoors
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229-245-8523
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C afrr f p 3 iq EL, I w t r .t.31jI',IT U1, r. ,: 5.3 ?r, j .-.I r.,e .,r r mj~ fi ~-rr ~ ,p.:.1.:.. 311 ,r r.r j.r. '. P...1irIjaI w .1 I rm..d-iI .r t-.Ic,
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6 6 ., Il .p414. 34.)am34 ....,r.3I.a.uhpim "wsa" aNa waeo t ,rT..rj.,1 ...fm 33.- P i-qo.l-,fr, c 40311. 34~1,oi3,3 pa ,I :dI .. ,l1 mx.'lji: ir..l


You have another

CHOICE to make on November 7th:

Choose to stay healthy this winter by getting

a flu shot while you're out voting.




,[






d- 9


[ .



The Madison County Health Department will be giving
flu shots near the polling places at, the Madison County
Courthouse Annex (on the courthouse lawn) and at the
Senior Citizens Center in Greenville
(at thd Healthy Start Coalition office)
on Tuesday, November 7th.

Times: 7:00 a.m. 7:00 p.m.

Cost: $15 (Free to Medicare patients bring your card)

More, information: 973-5000


IIL


3*..- .


AMENDMENT FOUR


~4~.I*


.4-.



















The Spirit Of Madison County


^ Section ,

Wednesday, November 1, 06
MIM Inside:
Sports 1-6B Classifieds 1OB
Football Contest 7B Legals 11B
School 8-9B Outdoors 12B


Cowboys District Champions


For The 12th


Year In A Row


Cowboys Rain A Flood Of Touchdowns On Hapless Bears. The Final Score, 46-0.


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
What a night for Cowboy
football! Playing in a virtual


monsoon, the Madison Cow-
boys pummeled the "undefeat-
ed" Dixie County Bears relent-
lessly with one touchdown after
,-1: _- n ....


:d .1b


another, while the Cowboy de-
fense kept the Bears on their
own side of the field most of
the night, allowing only 31 total
yards of offense out of the
Bears. Coach Frankie Carroll
emptied the bench, playing a
team of freshman through the
last quarter. Dixie County was
so far behind in the third quar-
ter, they agreed to a running
clock.
The win sealed the deal for
the Cowboys as district cham-
pions. The \Cowboys socked
away their,12th district champi-
onship in a row with the win
and secured the home-field ad-
vantage for the first round of
the playoffs. Dixie County took
"district runner-up" home with
them as a consolation prize.
Madison is undefeated in dis-
trict play this season.
"Our first goal was to' win
the district championship,"
Coach Frankie said. "We ac-
complished that one, now it's
off to the next one."
The next goal, according to
Carroll, is to make it to the state
championship. The final goal
for the season is to win the state
championship.


Madison Cowboys, 2006 District Champions!
(Photo submitted by Daniel Douglas)


Carroll said the kids loved
winning the district champi-
onship. "You know, the seniors
set out to leave Madison High a
better place as seniors," Carroll
said. "That means they had to
win the district championship
They, couldn't leave it a better
place if they didn't win that."


The game started with
rain falling and continued
through mohsoon-like condi-
tions on a field completely
covered in two to three inches.
of water. Most of the fans left
the _sands in the second quar-
ter, .The: drenched cheerlead-'
ers took off for the field house


somewhere during the second
quarter as well. At halftime,
the remaining die-hard Cow-
boy fans took to their cars.
The rain slacked off in the
second half but the lights on
the home, side of the field
died. However, nothing
(continued on 2B)


-Allo


"WO


Leading the Fight for Us...

and Getting Results!


t has a true prlee to se e you in the
-~.~l (Oreso es, gd I am writing to youtoday


to S r Uw support on NoVember 7'ui.
to norto e avo ,nemy best to set a personal example of
Thlroloutn n life I hvedo n have worked tirelessly to keep
hoes" andl wt they belong au *tthe highest levels of public service.
Over the past few R ears, Ywe hae faced many challenges and we have had

an sues. other we have made our stronger, saer and mor
secure..ve me the opportunity


Ur worktogether is n lotOver, m u
make an e difference on your eh in the yearsahead!
Aincerely,


An se-Mneeda Laden..
Chairman. House Task Force on the Budget
Deputy Majority Whip
Chairman, House Accountable Budgeting
Caucus (promotes efficiency and accuracy
in federal spending process)
S' Former State Senate President and
a '::1 State Representative

EWE Who Gets Results!
* Passed legislation to establish the first Veterans Cemetery
in Northeast Florida
* Led the effort to bring 3.000 new jobs and military
missions to our area
* Fought to keep Lake City VA Hospital open for area veterans
* Secured a prescription drug benefit that is saving seniors
an average of $1,100 per year
* Worked to secure our borders by hiring more Border
Patrol agents and increasing penalties against illegal
immigrants


to


www.andercrenshaw.com


I Paid for by Crenshaw for Congress I


i-5 ';T "
_- ;'g


1M.- CAM %


I


I,



An dKI
al vul
C14AW
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2B Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 1, 2006




SPORTS


Cowboys


(continued from page 1B)
stopped the game. The Dixie
County Bears got frustrated
at the end of the half and a
scuffle broke out between a
Madison player, who got
blocked in the back and sev-
eral Dixie County players.
The officials quickly broke
up the disagreement and each.
team gratefully retired to the
locker rooms to dry out and
regroup.
The real story of the
game was how each team
handled adversity. The rain
was as hard as Carroll has
ever seen it. "It looked to me
like the kids were having,
fun," Coach Mike Coe said.
"They were sliding around
out there like they were en-
joying themselves."
While the Cowboys were
having a good time, Dixie
County was turning the ball
over, and over, and over,
again. The Bears had 10
turnovers in the game. In fact,
the Bears .fumbled the first
play of the game. Madison re-
covered on the Dixie 24. Har-
ry Reddick, (Thunder), took
the ball to the three-inch line
and Thunder scored with


10:09 left in the first period.
The Daniel Sanders PAT was
good and the score was 7-0.
Dixie County went three
and out, a first of many, and
Madison got great field posi-
tion. Chris Thompson,
(Lightning), made his' entry
with a big first down on the
Bears' 10. Thunder came in
and took it to the five. Light-
ning scored with 5:39 left in
the first. The PAT was good
and it was 14-0 Cowboys.
After another three and
out for the Bears, Madison
got lucky. The kick went
straight into the air, took a
huge Cowboy bounce and af-
ter a personal foul was called
against Dixie, the Cowboys
were on the Bear 10. It was
first and goal. Jordan Johnson
carried the ball to the six. The
CoQ bo)s were backed up.
five yards due to a penalty.
Oni the.ne\t play, Blake
Sapp lofted a pretty pass into
the endzone Bernard Brinhon.
ran his route, stopped, turned
and looked for the ball and
leaped. He caught the pass It
was a perfect play and a great
.catch. After the PAT, Madison
was up 21-0 \ith 2:23 left in


Win District


the first.
On the Bears' next pos-
session, they fumbled again.
D.J. Folsom picked up the
ball on the Bear 25-yard line.
Sapp tossed one to Lightning,
Chris Thompson, and he
scored. It was still the first
quarter and Madison led 28-
0.
Vigo Juodelis slipped on
the sloppy field while kicking
off. It didn't matter. On
fourth and 25, the Bears punt-
ed. The punt was fumbled and'
Madison had the ball again on
the Bear 26. The rain was
coming down in sheets. The
cheerleaders packed it up
right at the beginning of the
second quarter. But the. Cow-
boys continued to hammer
the Bears. r
A pair of fumbles in the
second quarter first gave' the
ball to Dixie County and then
took it away. Bernard Brinson
recovered the. second fumble
and ran 'it in for the touch-
down. Brinson did a swan-
dive into the end zone and
was cited for excessive cele-
bratiori.
The penalty moved
Madison back too .far for


Sanders to make the PAT in
the driving rain. No one real-
ly cared. The score was 34-0
at the half.
During halftime, most of
the fans, the officials and the
players tried to get dry and
stay that way. At the half,
Chris Thompson had 85 yards
in 10 carries. Reddick had 40
yards in six carries and: Sapp
was three for four passes for a
total of 41 yards and a TD.
A weather alert came in
during the half-time break.
Winds were predicted up to
40 mph during the second
half, along with torrential
rain. The wind was never that
strong, but the lights on the
home- side of the field were
knocked out. The rain actual-
ly died out and stopped dur-'
ing the second half to every-
one's relief
The second half flew by.
A running clock' started when
Madison was up 40-0. Brin-
son ran. the opening kick off
of the second half 80 yards
for a touchdown. The. .PAT
was no good, and with 11:48
left to play in the third, the
running clock took off. Madi-
son emptied the bench in the


second half. All players got
some time on the field. Fresh-
man Justin Hampton scored
with four minutes left to play
in the game. The final score
was 46-0.
!'We're very proud," Coe
said after the game. "The
players responded like we ex-
pected them to. They prac-
ticed hard all week, and this
was their reward."
-"Our kids came out and
played hard," Carroll said.
"They got after them, just like
they're supposed to."
Offensive Player of the
Week was 'Eli Sprinkle, who
graded out at 90 percent
Defensive Player of -the
Week went to Quanta
Barfield, "who led the team in
tackles.
The Cowbo.s are off to
Apopka' to take on the Blue
Darters next week. Apopka is
a 6-A School. Catch the bus
and enjoy some Cowboy.
football. Call Fantasy Motor-
coaches at 97.3-2888 for more
information. Go Cowboys!


Bernard Brinson, #1,
scored a touchdown for
Madison every way possi-
ble. Brinson caught a pass
in the end-zone; recov-
ered a fumble and scored;
and scored off special
teams by returning the
opening kick-off of the
second half 80 yards for a
touchdown. (Photo sub-
mitted by Daniel Douglas)


MCHS Golf Has A Great Season


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The season ended for
Madison High Cowboy golfers
Monday, October 16. The
young Cowboy team is out of
the running for state champi-
onship, but did perform \ver)
well, .placing eighth in the re-
gion, with a team score of 351.
This also included a bonus for


the Cowboys. They placed one
step higher than arch-rivals for
the 2006 season, Taylor Coun-
ty. This was the first time all
year, the' cowboys scored bet-
ter than Taylor.
Three private schools took,
first through third place in the
region. Providence won the re-
gional tournament. Pedro
Menendez placed second and


Congratulations To All

the MCHS Golfers for

a Great Year.


.- '"'






702 SE Dual St* Nladton FL 973-000


Bishop Kenny placed third.
Evan Schnitker led the
Cowboys with a score of 82.
Trent Ragans scored an 85, as'
did Jamison Thompson. Jor-
dan Tippette was the fourth
player in the rankings for
Madison \Mlh a 99.
"This was our best season
ever," said coach Bruce
Thames. ,"In 2004 when we
made it to the region, we did it
with a senior team. This year
our team was a sophomore
team." The final record for
Cowboy golf was 19-15. That
includes the regional matches
as well.
Because the majority of
the team members are sopho-
mores, Thames is looking for-
ward to a great: season next
year as well, and even looking
forward to the following sea-
son when his team will be se-
niors. Thames is also expect-
ing Skylar Thompson to join
the team next year as a fresh-
man and add a lot to the team.


Skylar is Jamison's brother,
and according to Thames they
push each other to compete
well.
"Making it to the region
and having a good showing at
region against that kind of


competition was a big accom-
plishment for us," Thames
said. -BN the time these kids


Jamison Thompson a
practices his chip shot. Evan Schnitker waits
Thompson had a good to tee off in the district
game at the regional tour- tournament. Schnitker
nament, scoring an 85. scored an 82 at the region-
(Greene Publishing, Inc. al final. (Greene Publish-
Photo by Janet Schrader, ing, Inc. Photo by Janet
October 9, 2006) Schrader, October 9, 2006)


get to be seniors, we have a
good chance of making it to
state."


Trent Ragans tees off.
Ragans was third low
medalists in the district
tournament and scored an
85 in the regional. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, October
9, 2006)


Players_

^Of The Week '


I Offens


I D fesiea


.*~


Eli Sprenkle





Alfford
Madison County
'hool Board Member
District 5


I Defnsie







Wednesday, November 1, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 3B



2006 ACA FOOTBALL CARDS


11 Stephen Griffin ||


..-. -. _



Sponsored By
Witmer Realty


Joe Striplin I


UCiti n FUJY RNISHINGS


SCaitlin Murphy I


J11 osh Carswell H|


Sponsored By
Farmers & Merchants Bank


| Melissa Kinsey ||


ONE
j8!U19 YinIIFUFIRSHINGS


lI Shaye Eason H


1| Wade Scarberry ||


Sponsored By
Farm Bureau


11 J.T. Ward


DAVID W. WARD, CFA
JEFFERSON COUNTY
PROPERTY APPRAISER


I Joanna Cobb |


Capital ,City
ABank


|| Amanda Hunt ||


Badcock&more
HOME FURNITURE& or


FUaZ
EU IIIINSHINOS,


I Taylor Rykard 1|


Sponsored By
Madison Builders
Supply, Inc.

Go,

Warriors!


ACA 2006 Homecoming Events Schedule


Wednesday, Nov. 1: '
Camo Day-Students will dress
in camouflage gear. The Home-
coming Court will practice during
lunch on the football field and the
Rat List will be posted outside the
library.
Thursday, Nov. 2:
Rat Day. Seniors and their rats
will be in the gym during home-
room and in class by first period.
Powder Puff Football game
Homecoming Court Pep Rally
practice during break in the gym
Friday, Nov. 3:
"Spirit Day" Everyone dresses
in ACA's blue and gold colors.
8:28 a.m. 10:10 a.m. 9-12


monmticello florist Gifts, lic.
l f i 230 Jefferson 5t
Monticello, FI 32344
997-4342 Fax 997-1404


Gifts for all occasions!


,Tuxedo Rental Prom Flowers


grade students will finish building
their floats for the parade.
10:30 a.m. 12 p.m. FCA
sponsored Field Day in the gym
for 7-12 grades.
12:45 p.m. Parade line up
1 p.m. Parade after the parade.
Each class will park their float at
the south end zone of the football
field for display.
1:15 2 p.m. Scavenger Hunt
2:10 Pep rally in gym
7:15 Pre-game entrance and
presentation of Homecoming
court with parents. Fireworks!
7:30 p.m. Homecoming Foot-
ball Game featuring ACA War-
riors against the Bulldogs of Bell.
At halftime, the Homecoming
Queen will be crowned.


jacksoiA/s YDr Store
"Where Pharmacy Is Family"
Go Warriors and
Good Luck Class
of 2007!

1308 SW Grqnd St.
Greenville, FL ,- ..- '
850-948-3011 166 DwooS : ce L ',:
850-997-3553


R. Winston

WR : onnell

R ^"Realtor

310 South Jefferson Street
Monticello, Florida 32344
Bus. (850) 997-4780 / (850) 997-5252
Fax: (850) 997-0216
E-mail: rwconnell@aol.com


Newport Insurance Agency, Inc.


.Phy is Newpqort
Agent

P.O. Box 420
Perry, Florida 32348
.- "850-584-2909
w.- Fax: 850-584-6091








4B Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 1, 2006



2006 ACA FOOTBALL CARDS


J.T. WARD |

ACA WARRIOR
#68
OL/DL
Ht.: 5'10
Wt.: 175 lbs.
Grade: 12

DAVID W. WARD, CFA
JEFFERSON COUNTY
PROPERTY APPRAISER



IBRITTANY HOBBSI

ACA WARRIOR
CHEERLEADER
CO-CAPTAIN

0 "


Grade 12
STATE FARM
Tommy Surles
425 S. Jefferson St.* Monticello, FL
(850) 997-8282


[ANGIE STEINBERG

ACA WARRIOR
CHEERLEADER





Grade 12

BUBir QUIRNUISINS
1317 Jefferson St. Monticello
(850) 342-3201


WADE SCARBERRY

ACA WARRIOR
#50
OL/LB
Ht.: 6'2
Wt.: 180 lbs.
Grade: 12

Farm Bureau
105 W.Anderson St.
Monticello, FL
(850) 997-2213


JOANNA COBB |[

ACA WARRIOR
CHEERLEADER
CAPTAIN




Grade 12
Capital City

Madison Monticello Perry


AMANDA HUNT |

ACA WARRIOR
CHEERLEADER





Grade 12


1317 Jefferson St. Monticello
(850) 342-3201


JOSHH CARSWELL 11

ACA WARRIOR
#47
TE/LB
Ht.: 5'8
Wt.: 160 lbs.
Grade: 12
ft, Farmers &
IMi Merchants Bank
'1 1325 SW Main St. Greenville, FL
rfoi (850) 948-2626


I MELISSA KINSEY I
ACA WARRIOR
CHEERLEADER

COACH


(850) 342-3201


| SHAYE EASON I

ACA WARRIOR
CHEERLEADER





Grade 12


(850) 342-3201


RE/MAX Big Bend Realty Offers Balloon Rides At ACA Homecoming


Weather and wind permitting, the 7-story tall RE/MAX hot air balloon
will be inflated and tethered Friday, November 3rd, 2006, from 8:30 a.m.
to 6:00 p.m. at Aucilla Christian Academy. The rides will be $2.00 for
children/students, and $5.00 for adults. All of the proceeds from this event
will be divided between he Children's Miracle Network and the Aucilla
Booster Club.
Debbie Copeland, broker/owner of RE/MAX Big Bend Realty, said the
balloon's appearance at Aucilla is in conjunction with the Homecoming
Game and festivities.
"We're pleased to be able to share the RE/MAX hot air balloon with
our community," Copeland said. "The RE/MAX balloon has a reputation
for creating excitement wherever it goes. People of all ages are generally
fascinated by the presence of this giant balloon."
The hot air balloon, combined with the phrase "Above the Crowd!", is


a registered trademark of the RE/MAX real estate organization. Current-
ly, there are 80 such balloons in the international fleet, giving RE/MAX the
largest corporate fleet in the world.


' *
, y .r.'" ;-
'- ^, ,Kt' ,- ^', ^


^S, j|l
^fl^
^ts/S '
'*V'vi v
w :


Big Bend Realty
'"' 850-973-4040
Debbie Copeland, Broker/Owner
850-464-0961


'Ie,


Jefferson County
Tax Collector
170 North Jefferson Street
Monticello, Fl. 32344
Phone: 850-342-0147 Fax (850) 342-0149
E-mail:
LoishowellhunterJeffersonCountyTaxCollector.com
Web Site:
www.JeffersonCountyTaxCollector.com


It's an honor to serve as your Tax Collector of Jefferson
County. Remember: Your own words are the bricks and mor-
tar of the dreams you want to realize. Your words are the
greatest power you have. The words you choose, and their
use, establish the life you experience. Wishing you the best at
Aucilla Christian Academy.


ISTEPHEN GRIFFIN|I

ACA WARRIOR
#20
WR/DL
Ht.: 6'4
Wt.: 215 lbs.
Grade: 12

Witmer Realty
126 SW Sumatra Ave., Suite A
Madison, FL
850-973-4458


I JOE STRIPLIN I
ACA WARRIORS
HEAD
COACH


person St. iviontuc
(850) 342-3201


ICAITLIN MURPHY

ACA WARRIOR
CHEERLEADER
CO-CAPTAIN

0


Grade 12

Badcock more@
HOME FURNITURE & T
464 S. Duval Ave. Madison, FL
(850) 973-6000


TAYLOR RYKARD |

ACA WARRIOR
CHEERLEADER


0


Grade 12
Sponsored By
Madison Builders Supply, Inc.
309 S. Duval Ave. Madison
(850) 973-4003


Aucilla Football game at
7:30. Come cheer for our
Warriors as they play against
the Bell Bulldogs.


Big Bend Timber Services, LLC
P.O. Box 15 Monticello, Florida 32345
BUYERS OF PINE POLES, SAWTIMBER AND PULPWOOD

Jay P. N) altonl
,ork : /"
(8501 997-1436
M obile I .- X I ,1
(8501 lpo-2555
Fax
(850) 997-5162 *









Wednesday, November 1, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 5B



SPORTS



ACA Cross Country Racers Do Well At



Maclay Tallahassee City Championships

Sarah Sorenson Places Ninth Overall


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing Inc.


Aucilla Christian Acade-
my cross-country girls contin-.


ACA cross-country
team captain, Rikki Roc-
canti, ran her last race of Sarah Sorenson
the year at the Maclay Tal- placed ninth overall in the
lahassee City champi- Maclay Tallahassee City
onships. Championships.


ue their great performances on
the road to the district tourna-
ment. Coach Dan Nennstiel
said the girls did well. He said
this was the last race of the
season for his JV runners and
team captain, senior Rikki
Roccanti. To commemorate
Roccanti's. last race, the team
members tied her shoelaces to'
a flock of balloons and set
them free.
Sarah Sorenson led the
ACA runners, placing ninth
overall with a time of 21:45.
Olivia was just a hair behind
Sarah, placing 10th with a
time of 21:48. The other
Sorenson sister, Tristan, was
just behind Olivia with a time
of 22:02, and placing llth
overall.
Anna Finlayson, an
eighth-grader, placed 18th


overall with a time of 23:12.
Finlayson had the fourth-best
time for the ACA girls.
Michaela Roccanti was fifth
best for the ACA team with a
time of 23:29, placing 21st
overall.
Elizabeth Riley timed in
at 24:42. Courtney Connell
timed in at 24:50. Michaela
Metcalf timed in at 24:51. An-
gela McCune had a time of
27:20. Jessica Hagan ran a
28:08. Rikki Roccanti ran a
31:49 and Taylor Baez ran a
32:13.
"It was a unique course,"
Nennstiel said. "There was a
dry pond on the course with
some water left in it and the
girls had to run through it
three times. It made for some
muddy shoes and muddy run-
ners."


Tristan Sorenson, the
third Sorenson sister on
the ACA cross country
team, placed 11th overall
in the Maclay Tallahassee
City Championships. The
three Sorenson sisters
were ninth, 10th and 11th.


Olivia Sorenson
placed 10th overall in the
Maclay Tallahassee City
Championships, right be-
hind her sister Sarah.
There was only three sec-
onds difference in their
times.


Cowgirl Volleyball Out Of Running For Regional


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Cowgirls
are the district runners-up in
volleyball for 2006. This is the
second year in a row the Cow-
girls have hit the runner-up
position. Last year and this
year, district champion went
to Florida High. Florida High
lost out in the regional quar-
terfinal last year to Episcopal
in three games. This year
Florida High lost in the quar-
terfinal match to Episcopal


again, but in four games.
The regional quarterfinal
game for Madison was held in
Jacksonville against power-
house, private school Bolles,
Tuesday, October 24. The
,Cowgirls lost in three games.
Bolles has already advanced
to the regional finals, winning
again on Tuesday over Chip-
ley in three games.
According to Roxanne
Griffin, pla\ er mom and stat
keeper exta3ordinaiie, t'hegirls
were a little overwhelmed by
: : i. .


Ashley Haynes gets a big kill. #7 Brooke Bezick and
#17 Alexis Stalnaker are support on the front line.
\(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, Oc-
tober 17, 2006)



AM AW M


Megan Jackson returns the ball. Backing her up are
#22 Alexis Sowell and #2 Caitlyn Griffin. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, October 17, 2006)


COUPON FIVE DOLLttRS COUPON
51st Annual

Columbia County Fair *
Lake City, Florida
November 3rd 11th
Sponsored By *
The Madison County Carrier and
The Madison Enterprise Recorder 4

Saturday Matinee

Discount Coupon
Good Both Saturdays *
Nov. 4th & 11th Noon to 6 p.m. Only
Unlimited Ride Armbandfor $10 *
With this coupon ($5 Savings)
To Redeem: Present this
-Coupon at Midway
:\ .,..Ticket Boothr /-


the prospect of playing Bolles.
Griffin said by the third
game they had figured out
they could play with Bolles.
The third game was very
close. The lead changed hands
several times and the Cowgirls
fought hard, but lost in the
end.
The first game of the
match went to Bolles. 25-8.
The second game score was
. 25-14 and the final game score
'as 25-20.' The scores were'
much better than last year
where Madison lost 25-4, 25-9
and 25-9 to Bolles: Bolles
went all the way to the state
semi-finals last year where
they lost to eventual state
Class 3-A champion Lake
Highland Prep in three games.


Megan Jackson led in
scoring for the Cowgirls with
five kills, nine assists, three
aces and nine digs. Ashley
Haynes performed well with
four kills, four digs and two
blocks.
Lauren Maultsby was the
setter with 15 assists against
Bolles.
Alexis Stalnaker had two
kills and one assist. Caitlyn
-Griffinp had one dig. Alexis
Sowell had on'ekill, one assist,
one dig and two blocks. Emily
Hentges had one ace and four
digs.


TURKEY SHOOT

November 4th at 9am
Wally Davis Farm
Rocky Ford Road Madison, FL

Shells will be provided
Sirmans Baptist
Church Building Fund
Fundraiser


#22 Alexis Sowell returns the ball with Megan Jack-
:son in the background and Lauren Maultsby in the fore-
ground. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
.Schrader, October 17, 2006)









6B Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com



SPORTS


Wednesday, November 1, 2006


Florida State Goes Black


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing Inc.
The Florida State Semi-
noles dropped the garnet and
gold uniforms for black . .
but just for one game. The
new color debuted at the re-
cent Boston College game.
The Noles lost but the
uniforms were a hit. Tee shirts
were on sale at the game with
some wild slogans derived
from the new colors. ,The
shirts sported sayings like,
"Experience my dark side," or
"Doak At Dark", "MIB Fear
the dark," "Fear the men in
black," and many more.
The theme for the game


was "Unconquered." That re-
ferred to the original Seminole
Indian tribe that never signed
a treaty with the United Stares
and remained unconquered
even after three wars. The
black uniforms with garnet
numbers with gold trimming
were worn as a tribute to the
Seminole Tribe. The colors are
based on the traditional colors
of the Seminole flag. The
pants read "Seminoles" down
one leg and "Unconquered"
down the other. During the
game, representatives from
the Florida Seminole tribes
were recognized and honored.
Coach Bobby Bowden


said the uniform is very spe-
cial and will not be worn more
than once in a season and not
at all in some seasons.
Madison's Geno Hayes
was out with an LCL ligament
knee injury, but Hayes was on
the sidelines in the new uni-
form and a set of crutches.
Hayes said he'll be out for two
more weeks and back in time
for the Wake Forest game.
"I'm doing light workouts and
getting treatments on my
knee," Hayes said.
Madison's Charlie Gra-
ham and Mikhal Kornegay
saw playing time in the new
duds.


#10 Geno Hayes, ex-
Cowboy, is out with an ankle
injury, but wore the special
black uniform shirt as he
watched the Boston College
game from the sidelines.


....Searching for services offered locally?
Look no further.
This

U BUSINESS CARD

pr DIRECTORY
has local businesses ready to help!


#45 Charlie Graham, a former MCHS Cowboy plays
Seminole football. (Photo submitted by Paul Buchanan)


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


SLive Oak

Pest Control Inc.

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


IZ ,, Metal Roofing.
$$$$$$SAVES$$$$
S ualiy Metal/Roofig & AccessoriesAtDiscount Prices!,
3' Wide galvalume 3' wide painted
Cut to your desired lengths!l
Steel Buildings Available* Delivery Service Available
Gulf Coast Supply & Mfg., Inc.
Toll Free 1-888-393-0335

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.
Madison, FL 32340
RF 0058445


Drilling
&
Repairs


Carlton Burnette
Master Plumber
850-973-1404


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


Certified Pest Control Operator
Termite & Pest Control Specialist


Jay Lee


850-973-9910 850-673-7590


S..... Hall's
Tire & Muffler
Center
SU- 1064 E. LiS 90U Madi-son. FL
Be-ide Clover Farm
850-973-3026


Sunmmer SysteM s
Full-Service Internet Provider
Computer Repair

(850) 973-8855,
883 Hwy. 90 West Madison
Between Pizza Hut & Brenda's Styles


DAY'S TREE SERVICE
The Tree Specialist
Free Estimates *Aerial Device
Tree Trimmimg *Tree Removal
Clean Up Debris Bush Hogging
*Stump Grinding
Call GENE DAY 850-948-4757
645 NW Lavtt Rd3' Greawilie, FL 32331

"AlrenAOmLE llA AIurv"
LEWIS WALKER
ROOFING
Repairs Shingle Roofing Flat Roofing
Residential & Commerical Metal Roofing
RC0067442 Senior Ciizens Discount
FREE Estimates. Office: 386-497-1419
License & Insured Toll Free 866-9LW-ROOF
BONDED/WORKERS COMP NO SUBCONTRACTORS USED FAX: 386-497-1452

Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setup
Relevel Tie-downs *
Permits
Call For FREE Estimates
Kevin Bell
S850-948-3372

HUGH'S LAWN CARE
and TREE SERVICE, LLC
Hugh Sherrod
238 NE Brickyard Pond Ave. Madison, Florida
Business: 850-445-3321 Home: 850-973-6601 email: hughsl@earthlink.net
Lawn Mowing WE PLANT
Edging Call jW iPAaiNT
Weed Eating i & MAINTAIN
Tree Trimming tS GAME FEED
Bush Hogging Roads PLOTS
IVW acceptt ATAI & Ibit Car-d


#4 Mikhal Kornegay, another MCHS Cowboy-turned
Seminole, saw time on the field against Boston College
in the new black Seminole uniforms. (Photo submitted
by Paul Buchanan)


#45 Charlie Graham, former MCHS Cowboy, now a
Seminole, saw playing time against Boston College in
the new black uniforms. (Photo submitted by Paul
Buchanan)


Get Your

Business Card in our

Business Card Directory Today!!!


10 F


-973-41-41


This jump ball, featuring Seminole Greg Carr
against a mob of Boston College players, was the
Noles' last hope in a game they lost. (Photo submitted
by Paul Buchanan)








Wednesday, November 1, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7B


f a CgEach Week, t eom
I I t P14
st Place Winner will
get a FREE
s will
[B7eeCheddar Combo!!


Nestle waterss
is Proud To Be A Part of
The Madison Community andd
Supports The Cowboys!


/~


MCHS vs. Apopka


IT'S EASY! Just pick the winners
of this week's games featured in each ad
and send us your entry!
Each week, the entry with the most
correct picks (and the closest to the game
score in the tie breaker) will win a Beef
and Cheddar Combo Meal from Arby's
and their choice of a $20.00 check from
Greene Publishing, Inc. or 2 tickets to
Wild Adventures Theme Park. The
Second Place winner will receive 4 movie
passes and the Third Place winner will
receive 2 movie passes from Greene
Publishing, Inc.
This Week's Winners

1. Jackson's Drug Store

2. Wayne Davis


3. Bert Banks

Prizes can be picked up at
Greene Publishing, Inc.
1695 South SR 53
Madison, Florida 32340

Official Football Mania Rules
One entry per person. All entries must be on an
official entry blank. No photocopies accepted.
Entries must be completely filled out, legible
and dropped off at Greene Publishing, Inc.,
1695 South SR 53, Madison, no later than 5 pm
on Friday or mailed to P.O. Drawer 772,
Madison, Florida 32341; postmarked by Friday.
Judges decisions are final
Winners will be announced each Wednesday in
the Madison County Carrier
Employees of the newspaper and their family
members are not eligible for the Football Mania
contest.
Must be ten (10) years old, or older to play.
In the Boston College vs. Wake Forest, write
down what you think the final score will be.
This will be used to break a tie, if needed.


I Official Entry Form
Name:
SAddress:
I City:
I State: ZIP:
I Phone:
Fill in the name of the team you think will win.
1.
12.

14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
110o.
L ..J


2


ACA vs. Bell


'IL


1


R ELIABLE POWERS
and People Dedicated To
Keeping It That Way.

grers Energy
People. Performance. Excellence.
WVe're Proud To Support
l^^The Cowboys!


Pitt
vs. South Florida -


p#Ti'nvtnr- In N-


A C t % ,, ILW A 9 X X X J J .J L o "
( Come See Us For Sales & Service
.Of New Holland
W HOR DEquipment ,
WHOLLAlE w
W 491 SW Range Ave. Madison, FI/
850-973-2245


Florida
vs. Vanderbilt


OPEN 24 HOURS 1


-o
I' ", "' . I Tp.
AGreat Food Before And
After The Game!

Boston College
vs. Wake Forest


10


Hospitality
Framing & More
850-973-4376
248 SW Range Ave. Madison, Florida 32340
Owners: Donny & Mickie Salter


Va. Tech vs. Miami


F America's Propane Company
LP Gas, Appliances, 24 Hour Emergency Service


1606 NE Colin Kelly Highway
Madison, Florida
(850) 973-2218

3 Penn St.
vs. Wisconsin


COMING SOON
Ye..wiU .be. located. n4lie Xvinn-Dixie
hopping Center next to Movie Gallery.
Holiday Loans start November 13th. /
S Call 850-973-8829
for more information.


FSU vs. Virginia





Bllldes outors & Handiman Serulces ,
37 Years Family Owned & Operated
Licensed and Insured


We can take care. of your insurance claims
LU 850-973-6661n
L.Lic# CB-CO59487

LSU vs. Tennessee


internet service
Low Cost, Dependable
Local Tech Support
119 E Base St Madison FL 32340
850-973-2028,

9 Maryland
vs. Clemson


Madison
Bottling


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Camer 7B


Wednesday, November 1, 2006


'." ; ',








8B Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 1, 2006




SCHOOL


DIN






0U uD


s'-STEAKS -

CHAPVARRA
S*T*E*A*K H*O-U*S*EI

Now Open for BREAKFAST
6:30 am 10:30 am all week
Breakfast Buffet only $4.99
Lunch Buffet $5.99
Mon.-Thurs. 11 am-3 pm
2135 South Byron Butler Parkway Perry, FL 32348
850.584.3431


U-


Uifeftra
wrick
Oven3 4^


Hours:
Sun.-Thurs.11-10
Fri. Sat. 11-11


ILS


I fia "l


Ashley Bowling, Manager
855 W. Base St. Madison, FL

(850) 973-3333



Where the Locals Eat!





Featuring Prune Rib. Steaks & Grilled Scanfood
USDA Choice Beef cut fresh dailif on premises
Famous for Great food & Great Se'vicc!
Eatc.- ie' l\l'ARe Scl..t* i it'li ot'r 33 ,lth red bir gls
Premium ltn W ell- Hapir Hor I ;n: 7 pin Sports Bar
229-259-9333 -
Lt ,t,di,;i mdl I mil, m iri cil f-li, 1, -i i [ tr a ;B
LTA- u, 210 1 tl hl' A ~ ~ tl ll
.AatihIl Open 7 dais a veek tor lunch and dinner -.p,.,
1.OO.t -1000FlO pm jund-. Thu,-d.s, 1 l I00 m-Il Dfpm Frd.i-Siturd..v


Mullet Grouper Catfish Shrimp
Scallops Clams Swamp Cabbage
OYSTERS RAW OR FRIED
Hwy. 98 West Perry, FL

850-584-4966


101 Dade Street
C ll I ^Madison, FL,
Thie 850-253-8096

Spaghetti

* House


$5.95 Lunch Specials Daily
Monday thru Wednesday
is Family Night All You Can Eat Spaghetti or
Ziti w/ meatsauce, salad, dessert & beverage
$6.95

We Make Fresh Pizza's
From 4-9 Daily


Slotled Bte Pt--a
In Tl1 Gtorgita
.Iouintains
lHome of the
Bucket of
Spaghetti &
Bucket of
Salad.
Feeds 6-7!
$18.95


0 ------- --...----------.....................-
Tired of free breadsticks & sodas?
Purchase any 2 large pizzas and
get a Free Baked Ziti Dinner
"Wow! What a deal!" -Food critic, Hime

-- --- - .-----------------------------
Open for Lunch & Dinner
Mon.-Thurs. 11:30 to 9:00 Fri. &Sat 4:00 to 10:00
Spaghetti House claims to have the biggest
Grinders in town. We call them Grinders,
some call them subs or heroes.


Oreatw
got e ab


Lunch: Sa & un 12ptm



r'all Pll8'1


1874 Clubhouse Dr.
Valdosta, GA
229-242-7700


4005 Bear Lake Rd. Valdosta, GA
229-219-2326
ALL NEW DINNER MENU
;' .-. .



] Grille and Dinnerhouse

Lunch: days a week, 1 lam-5pnm
Dinner: Mon.-Thurs. 5pm- 10prm
Fri.-Sar. Spm-lpm
Sunday Brunch: 11 a m-2pm


She Sched S33et ,
A weekly column written by
the school teachers of Madison County. '\N1
By Kim Gurley the fact that we are able to
,2nd Grade Teacher at Lee use laptops to gather infor-
Elementary School mation. The students are
Our 2nd grade class is having a great time sharing
going on a trip to Hawaii! and working together, Not
What I meant only have the
to say is that laptops been a
we are going great resource
on a virtual for them to
trip to Hawaii, - collect infor-
but we could- mation but has
n't be more also allowed
excited if it them to ex-
were the real" '4 pand their
thing. knowledge
We are and use of
working hard technology.
and learning When our
some interest- Kim Gurley is excit- research is
ing facts about ed about her students' complete, we
Hawaii. "virtual trip" to Hawaii. are going to
We began, our journey create displays to share our
by learning our Hawaiian information.
names. This resulted in Some other parts of our
some tongue twisting and Hawaiian trip include our
lots of giggles. word wall of Hawaiian
Everyone in our class is words, making leis and
working with a partner, and learning to Hula.
partners have their own At the end of our trip
Hawaiian island to re- we are having a luau. We
search. We are still in our are -going to invite our par-
research phase but are hav- ents to come and share in
ing a blast. One of the great good food and facts about
things about our research is Hawaii.

MCHS Hi-Tech To Celebrate

Annual Kick.Off


On Tuesday November
14. at 6 p.m.-7:30 p.m. in
the cafeteria. Madison
Count\ High School's Hi-
Tech Club \\ill celebrate
their annual kick oft \ ith
outstanding fello\ ship and
the shaiing of success slo-


lieb.
Please RSVP bN phone
to Mlanr Cood\ at 973-5061
ext. 1-47 or Mike Radel at
973-5061 ext. 211. There
%\ill be food. drinks and
door prizes so please join in
on the fun'


Help Make A Teen's


Dream Come True


Forte International E
change Association is loc
ing for caring families
host high school studei
(15-18 years old) from va
ous countries for the 2006-
second semester. There
few opportunities in th
world where an individual
can take and active hand
making the world a beti
place. This is such an oppc
tunity. It is the time
of year where ,"
Americans
everywhere ,..
are consid- .
ering g
opening
their r r
hearts and .
homes to -'
one of these ,
teens. F.I.E.A. '""
asks local families to
consider one of these foreign
teens what America is a
about. Students from Mo:
golia, Austria, German
South Korea, and sever
other countries are anxious
learn what family will hel
them launch their dream
spending a semester
America.
There is no such thing
a typical host family
Whether you are a single pa
ent, retired, have small
teens, or no children at al
anyone can have a great ex


x- perience hosting an exchange
)k- student.
to All the students are pre-
nts screened: they speak Eng-
ri- lish, have medical insurance,
07 and their own spending mon-
ire ey. All these students require
is is a loving family to share
Lal their experience with in our
in beautiful country.
ter Those who are interested
or- should contact F.I.E.A. at
888-866-9148. Expe-
S ience is not nec-
essary, as an
orientation
'' and support
will be
provided.
.x Stu-
dent ex-
change is
truly trarisfor-
S,... m a t i o n a
diplomacy at it's
gn most fundamental level.
ill There is no question that the
n- love and support your family
y, shares with the student you
al select will transform not only
to that individual, but your fam-
lp ily forever. If you can't host
of but would like to be involved
in -call today to learn how you
too can help by being a local
as representative.
y. BRING THE WORLD
r- TO YOUR DOORSTEP! A
1, NON-PROFIT EDUCA-
11, TIONAL ASSOCIATION 1-
x- 888-866-9148.


Open your heart and home to a foreign
exchange student. F.I.E.A. needs loving host
families in your community. Volunteers also
needed to help place and mentor foreign
teens from around the world.
Call Karen Shell at Forte International
Voice: 1-888-866-9148 or Fax: 251-946-2281
A Non-profit Educational Association


$* ~ 7v:-










Awlc..









Wednesday, November 1, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 9B



SCHOOL


' "gL/Uv"d


Madison Academy students were ready to bike and work up a sweat to help raise money for their school. (Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, October
28, 2006)


A aditon


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Saturday, October 28,
from 10 a.m. 12 p.m. the stu-
dents of Madison Academy
held their bike-a-thon to help
raise money for the school.
There were hot dogs,
drinks and chips sold for par-
ticipants and family members.
The Madison Academy
extends a warm thank-you to
Tom Moffses, Rick Davis, and
Madison Police Department
Ptl. David Jarvis, Inv. Sgt.
Nathan Curtis and Ptl. Jimmy
Fletcher for keeping the stu-
dents safe.
In addition, Madison
Academy would like to thank
everyone who helped sponsor
a student for the bike-a-thon to
help make it a success.


who biked around Lake
(Greene Publishing, Inc.
"t --


Natalie Vasquez was one
of the several students
who biked around Lake
Frances for two hours.
(Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
October 28, 2006)


r --- --- ---- ---
SActive Single
TA r n VFamily Home
Retirement
S ADVENT IfC-rIrTI,.N VIl._AGE Community


Skip James Completes Chief Executive Seminar at FDLE


Law son "Skip" Jaimes.,
director of North Florida
Conmunit\ College Crim-
inal Justice Academy grad-
uated from the Chief E\ec-
utlie Seminar of the Flor -
da Department of La\. En-
forcement during cere-
monies August 31. 200h
held at Wakulla Springs
Jamcs. a Miadi-on re-l-
dent. \\as among 13 other
Wl\\ enforcement e\ectl-
ti\e, in Clais Forti con-
ducied h\ the FhI oida
Criminal Justice Executi\ e
Institite. Participating ini
the cerenionies \\ere IMike


Cre\\ s. director of the
Florida Dept of La\\ En-
forcement. FDLE Commis-
,ioner Gerald Baile\.
Colonel Christopher
Knimht of the Florida
Hig hi ai\ Patrol and
Colonel (iraham Fountaiin.
FDOT NFCC President
Morris (G. Steen. Jr. and
Bill Hunter. human ie-
Isource, dilectoi, al.,o at-
tended.
For more information n
contact NFCC College Ad-
\ ancemen t t ne'.'. ,
nifcc edu .,r telephone
850/973- 1653.


FDLE Commissioner Gerald Bailey (left) joins
NFCC's Skip James, CJ Academy Director; NFCC Pres-
ident Morris G. Steen. Jr.; and Col. Christopher Knight.
FHP, during graduate ceremonies for the FDLE Chief
Executive Seminar. James was in the graduating class.


* .', to.",. "'t ,< -. F - "," / 5-.


"Way Down Upon The Suwannee River" TOLL FREE
I Located on 1200 breathtaking acres of woodlands and scenic landscapes along the historic
Suwtvannee River with all the amenities and recreational facilities you could ever ask for.
I Enjoy warn, friendly niglhbotrs. i a multlui-denrointional Chi rast i e ..vi..l..et .,wit
cultural activities, seasonal celebrations and volunteer programs.
BENEFITS CHOICES
& FEATURES i- / PrivteCusCm-Bilt
Printe Homes or Reantl Living nom $166,000
I Heated PoLjacumi Rental Homaes I & 2 BR
SBoating, Fishing., tennis i 1 F -i ""
*Cllfre ia c PsRentalApartmed nt,
S*WalkingBike Trails ', Ef/LceancvI& 2BR
Artist Series w
S* Wellness Programn
No Entrnce Fee 'VS
I Walk to Village Square 10680 Dowliag Park Dr. TO RS
Medical SaffTon Duty 24/7 Dowling Park, FL 32060 Monday Friday
Skilled Nursing Available www.acvlllage.net 9:00-5:00
I Assisted Living Facility w#7641

S| I.... Please Bring This Ad
"':--_ rWith You W hen You Come


i L m


I' -' t I< -I I ",


.




Fabulous Selection

of Fabric, Books, Patterns & Notions


CLASSES STARTING IN JANUARY __


9 First Street, S.E. Moultrie, GA 229-616-1013
Downtown on the Square
Monday Saturday 10:00 a.m. 5:30 p.m.
www.suzannesquilts.com

I 1 141 ILI


I
I
I
II


--i






















I_


S. L LUKE ORCHARDS

Retail Store

Open Mon.-Sat. til 7pm


L2- The Nut House
All types of pecans chocolate covered, honey roasted, Praline, etc. -
along with other types of nuts are available, plus an assortment of
jams, jellies, syrup, pecan oil, crackers and other pecan related items.,
Come see us for all your Nutty needs.

We'll Ship Anywhere


Hwy 129 One Mile North Of Ray City 229-455-3071
3051701IW


* mm a











113(tf *'\4alVl.-icrn Couni-u Cnrim'r


www.Lreenenubiihshini!.com


Wednesday. November 1. 2006


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

I build sheds, decks, handicap
ramps, exterior carpentry work,
window and door replacement.
'Call Bob: 850-242-9342

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





YARD SALE
Hanson United Methodist Church
Saturday Nov. 4th 8 a.m. till 1 p.m.
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE
Toys, Tools, Furniture, Jewelry,
Christmas Decorations, Plants and
MUCH MUCH MORE!!!
Hotdogs and Hamburgers will be
Available for sale.
FREE Trick or Treat leftovers for
The children. Come and enjoy!!
From Madison, 7 miles North on
SR145. Turn at the church sign.
YARD SALE NOVEMBER 4
346 SW MACON ST ..
ONE BLOCK SOUTH OF
BANKAMERICA


Warehouse Sale
Comforter Sets-Bedspreads
Window Coverings-Pillows
Saturday, November 4
Doors Open 8AM-12 Noon
707 Gil Harlbin lrindu-ui al B!. d
Vild.ir 6 A GA
Call for Directions' "
800-633-2215
Estate Sale
Furniture, Tools, Antiques, an
many other items. Begins 8 a.m. ti.
4 p.m. Friday Nov. 3rd thru Sunda
Nov. 5th. 787 NE Palmetto St
Pinette, FL.


Looking For A Spartan...
Looking for two bedroom Spartan
just like my Grandpa had to restore
and take camping with my four
children. 386-755-0737
03' COACHMAN SPIRIT OF
AMERICA, TRIPLE BUNKS,
QUEEN BED, AC, EXCEL-
LENT CONDITION. $11,000
CALL 850-253-1201


2003 ALpha See Ya
Motorhome
23,000 miles
2 slide outs
7 foot ceilings
washer /dryer combo
Strand up Shower
4 TV's and DVD Players
Basement Air Conditioning
Back Up Camera
Dual Refrigator
Leather Couch and J Lounge
Automatic Front Shades
$120,000
Still has some warranty
386-316-8054

81' Ford Stepside
Last year of the full size Ranger.
Runs Great! $2,500 Call 929-2897
1998 Ford Explorer Sport
2 Door; Tires in Excellent Con-
dition; Low Miles $5,800.
850-929-7541


1994 GMC Sonoma; red;
regular cab; 145,000 miles;
$1,000 Call 973-4141






Bedroom Set New King bed, TV
Armoire, chest + nightstand. Retail
$3K, sacrifice $900. 850-545-7112
2 PC. LEATHER sofa & loveseat.
Brand new, hardwood frames, life-
time warranty- $795 can deliver,
850-425-8374
$150 NEW QWEEN PILLOWTOP
MATTRESS SET, in plastic, war-
ranty. 850-222-7783
5 piece bedroom set, new in boxes,
must sell, $475 850-222-2113


L.
t.


IJIllNINUL 1AU/JIVI DlHILU INCW
Table, 6 Chairs, China Cabinet.
$900. Can Deliver, Call 850-222-
7783
New Micro Fiber Sofa + Loveseat
$475, still wrapped, stain resist.
850-425-8374
Washers and dryers $100 and up
Refrigerators and stoves $100 and
up, ,comes with 1 year warranty
Delivery available 229-247-2710
Delivery available 229-247-2710
Cherry sleigh bed, $250, solid
wood, still boxed 850-222-9879

Packing???
25 Ibs. of Clean
Newspapers
just $2
973-4141

NEW KING PLUSH TOP mattress
set. Still in plastic with warranty,
can deliver $250 850-222-2113,





Wanted hormone free chicken
meat. 850-978-5097 ask for Susan






Ethical hunter
-looking for hunting land to
lease 239-273-0526


r Greenville Pointe

artments


1,2 & 3 BR I-IC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. HUD vouchers accept-
ed. Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
d 711. 192-NW Greenville Pointe
11 Trail, Greenville, FL 32331.
Equal Housing Opportunity


Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 TTY Acs 711 "This in-
stitution is an equal opportunity
provider and employer."
Two Story House for Rent
In Town
420 W. Bunker St, large 2/bd,
2/bth, $600 month plus deposit.
Call for more information.
Cell: 423-364-0181.

outhem Villas of

C44adison a apartments

HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, &
3 BR, HC & non-HC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY
711. 200 Southern Villas Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.
Country home, 5 bedroom, 2
bath in Madison County, $550
mo. $500 deposit. 850-251-2186






Saturday, November 4, 6:30 pm
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360) Madison,Florida
PHONE 850 973-2959
By Popular Demand Return of
Hauler Renny
Also balance of truckload from
a large TV Shopping show
to be liquidated.
LOTS OF FUN &
GIVE-A-WAYS
HEATED / AC Comfy seats
Directions From 1-10: Take
SR14 SW to stop sign.Turn
right, on SR14/360 until fork in
road.Bear right onto SW
Mosley Hall Rd.(CR360).Past
fire house, on left.
AU691-Col.Ron Cox-AB2490






Madison Rent Sell or Lease Op-
tion Remodeled 3 bedroom, 1 1/2
bath, doublewide on appx. 1/2 acre.
New carpet, paneling, range, refrig-
erator, front porch, cabinets and
more. CAC lowest price on market.
$55,500, 386-963-1551.


HE DEALS IN THE
CLASSIFIED
AREOUTTA SIGHT!
315 Leggette Ave, Greenville FI, 3
bedroom 1 bath home in quiet area,
hardwood floors, paneling, separate
dining room, separate living room,
eat-in kitchen, recent insulated win-
dows and central heat/ AC. Utility
building in rear with washed/dryer
hookups, carport. Offered at
$83,500.
Alan A. Levin Broker-Associate
McClellan Realty 850:570-0742
192 ACRES OF PRIME HUNT-
ING PROPERTY
(Madison County)
Four Star Hunt Camp, Virgin Tim-
ber, 8 Cabins, Huge Cookhouse,
Fully Equipped Workshop w/3
Bays, Tractor, Four Wheeler, Com-
pletely Furnished, HVAC, I/M,
Washer/Dryer, Satellite TV, No
Expense Spared. For sale by owner
,$1.75, 863-634-3340

Pioneer
Excavating
& Tractor Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump
Removal, Demolition, Roads,
Mowing, Discing, Box-Blading,
and Tilling.
No Job Too Small Free Estimates
Call Paul Kinsley
850-973-6326



Hel W ~ranted


Apalachee center
A Behavioral Health Care Center
currently seeking:-

MASTER'S LEVEL
THERAPIST #1981
A MINIMUM OF A MASTER'S
DEGREE WITH A MAJOR IIN
COUNSELING, SOCIAL WORK,
PSYCHOLOGY, NURSING, RE-
HABILITATION, SPECIAL EDU-
SCATION, HEALTH EDUC \TION
OR A RELATED HUMAN SER-
VICES FIELD AND TWO YEARS
.OF PROFESSIONAL EXPERI-
ENCE IN PROVIDING SER-
VICES TO PERSONS WITH BE-
HAVIORAL ILLNESS. SOME
LOCAL TRAVEL REQUIRED.

CHILDREN'S CASE
MANAGER #1830
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE
FROM AN ACCREDITED UNI-
VERSITY OR COLLEGE WITH
A MAJOR IN COUNSELING, SO-
CIAL. WORK, PSYCHOLOGY,
CRIMINAL JUSTICE, NURSING,
REHABILITATION, SPECIAL
EDUCATION, HEALTH EDUCA-
TION, OR RELATED HUMAN
SERVICES FIELD WITH ONE (1)
YEAR OF FULL-TIME OR
EQUIVALENT EXPERIENCE
WORKING WITH CHILDREN
WITH SEVERE EMOTIONAL
DISTURBANCE; OR OTHER
BACHELOR'S DEGREE FROM
AN ACCREDITED UNIVERSITY
OR COLLEGE WITH THREE (3)
YEARS FULL-TIME OR EQUIV-
ALENT EXPERIENCE WORK-
ING WITH CHILDREN WITH
SEVERE EMOTIONAL DISTUR-
BANCE, MASTER'S DEGREE
PREFERRED.

ADULT CASE
MANAGER #2211
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE
FROM AN ACCREDITED UNI-
VERSITY OR COLLEGE WITH
A MAJOR IN COUNSELING, SO-
CIAL WORK, PSYCHOLOGY,
CRIMINAL JUSTICE, NURSING,
REHABILITATION, SPECIAL
EDUCATION, HEALTH EDUCA-
TION, OR A RELATED HUMAN
SERVICES FIELD (A RELATED
HUMAN SERVICES FIELD IS
ONE IN WHICH MAJOR
COURSE WORK INCLUDES
THE STUDY OF HUMAN BE-
HAVIOR AND DEVELOPMENT)
AND HAVE A MINIMUM OF
ONE YEAR OF FULL TIME OR
EQUIVALENT EXPERIENCE
WORKING WITHADULTS EX-
PERIENCING SERIOUS MEN-
TAL ILLNESS OR A BACHE-
LOR'S DEGREE FROM AN AC-
CREDITED UNIVERSITY OR
COLLEGE AND THREE YEARS
FULL TIME OR EQUIVALENT
EXPERIENCE WORKING WITH
ADULTS EXPERIENCING SE-
RIOUS MENTAL ILLNESS.
For more information and a
complete listing of available po-
sitions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
(850)523-3218 or (800)226-2931
x2218
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.,
Tallahassee, FL 32308
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check An Equal Op-
portunity /Affirmative Action Em-
ployer Drug-Free Workplace.


MENTAL HEALTH

Your Compassion Is Needed
Here Most!


Prison Health Services is dedi-
cated to treating every patient
with the very best mental health
care. If you're prepared to unlock
your potential, join us today at
the Taylor Correctional Institu-
tion in one of these immediate
openings:

Licensed Mental Health Coun-
selor/Licensed Clinical Social
Worker/Licensed
Marriage and Family Therapist
PT, flexible hours

We offer great rates. Contact Dr.
Nina Barnes at: 850-838-4173;
fax:850-838-4081. EEO/AA
www.prisonhealth.com

Country Kitchen
Now Hiring
Full-Time Servers
(850) 971-0024

Advent Christian Village
call 850-658-5627
www.acvillage.net

CNAs...
Got a Passion for Compassion?
FT and PT positions / various
shifts, long term care setting. Flori-
da certification required. Shift dif-
ferentials evenings /weekends.

FT positions include health, dental,
life, disability, supplemental Insur-
ance; 403b retirement account; paid
time off, access to onsite daycare
and fitness facilities. Apply in per-
son at Personnel Office Monday
through Friday from 9:00 a.m. until
4:00 p.m., or fax resume/creden-
tials to 386-658-5160; EOE; Drug
Free Workplace, Criminal back-
ground checks required .,.


'MCMH Hiring RNs and LPNs
FT, PT, & PRN, All Shifts
Med/Surg & ER
850-973-2271


COLUMBIA COUNTY ONE OF THE FASTEST
GROWING AREAS IN FLORIDA
* Beautiful Pecan Orchard
* Rolling Hills
* Ju.l Mfriule. To 1-75, Ichetucknee Springs, Will
Adventures, Gainesville, Tallahassee & Jacksonv
* Excellent Homesites & Mini-Farms
* Beautiful Development Tract In One Of The Fast,
Growing Counties In Florida
* Irrigated Farmland
* 2659 Ft. Paved Frontage
* 2656 Ft. County Maintained Frontage
* Great Pond Sites
* Fantastic Development Potential



Row


Lead Singer Needed
Looking for an 'experienced,
dedicated, flexible singer for a
local band. Must have experi-
ence. Call Dan at 850-973-2933.

Tractor and
Loader Operators
Are wanted in the. Lee area.
Please call (800) 447-3304 ask
for Chad or Mas.


mi.onLicm nIU ..,nlllo nnauI emy t.isV 1
now accepting applications for
teachers pre-k thru 12th grade and
teachers aide. No college required.
For more information call 997-
6048
$$ AVON REPS $$
NEEDED NOW
50% COM.
Could Win $1,000
HURRY CALL
Dorothy
973-3153


Quiet Country Living With City Conveniences
3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Brick Home
* 2380 Sq. Ft. Heated Living Space 2 Car Garage Screened Pool
* Deck 5 Acre Tract Central Heat & Air
3 Bedroom, 1 Bath Home
* 1655 Sq. Ft. Central Heat & Air Detached Utility Room
IRRIGATION EQUIPMENT (Selling Separately)
* 2003 7-Tower Valley 8100 Pivot, Electric Panel
* 3 Cylinder Izuzo Rainbow Generators, Model 05000, Serial 13184
* 2003 Case lH Pumping Unit, r,:l i.IT Fir, 45ir!01 ,525. 1601 Hrs.
* 2004 7 Tower Valley, 8100 Pivot, Electric Panel, 3 Cylinder Izuzo
Rainbow Generator, Model 05000, Serial 14035
* Gearhead, Serial 244800, 80 HP, 1 to 2 Gearhead, 1250 Gal. Per Minute
Pump in Ground


aF1R4


Writing your Classified ad


Put yourself in the buyer's shoes. What
would you want to know about an item you were
interested in buying?

Include the brand name (manufacturers
spend millions promoting the name and enhancing
the image of their products, so take advantage of
it). Would you rather buy a refrigerator or a
Frigidaire?

* List the item's best features and what makes
it different from other items in the same cate-
gory. (Remember, the more you tell, the clearer pic-
ture a potential buyer gets, making it easier for
you to sell.)

* Try not to use abbreviations. Some readers
of your ad may be confused by them.

a Include the price of the item. If you're flexi-
ble on price, try "best offer" or "negotiable."

* Include your phone number and the best
times to call.

* Ask for the sale. One gentleman put "Buy
this car!" in his ad, and someone sure did.

Classifieds can be placed online at:
stiwwtgreeletmblisfinig.com .
You can also call Susan at:
850-973-4141


=Em


3319+ Acres



Beautfl3Bdoma 2 Bath.Bri 6Hom
\ - - -i Eu( el



County Road 240, Lake City, FL


Tim Henry & Todd Simmons, Auction Coordinators
vell Realty & Auction Co., Inc.
800-323-8388
10% Buyer's Premium AU479 AB296


RqistrFrO ine AucionUpats 'W owlaucios S


Fxcavating & Tractor Service


Land Clearing Driveways

Stump Removal Mowing

Roads Discing

Culverts Boxblading

Ponds Demolition


No Job Too Small

Paul Kinsley (850) 973-6326


,,, :w~,.


Ivii -1victuiNkill %-Ajulltv vy Vy












XAJTs,-rln,aaClnr Nnrjcmhassr 1- 9-06~


vv V Imeuii.a~hly, J.i NJ vc l~lLo5-..1, z5' .'5


Register online at wwwJobng.coml


FREE Admission
4 FREE Resume Review

4 FREE Career Workshops


Bring a copy of your resume
on CD-ROM .and make the
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Resume Review on-site!


The Joblng.com Career Expo is accessible to those with disabilities. f



.g i t ... I* t U, .- I ."







All In One Travel Mug
My wife has Rheumatoid Arthritis and small handled mugs
hurt her hands. So I designed the "All In One Travel Mug" to
be lightweight wtha large, soft handle. She loves it
I clean restaurant vent hoods for a living which puts mre on
Ste road driving several hundred miles per day En route -L a
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will only charge a small TefiI' price for my drink and my mug
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Madison County Carrier 11B


In The Maltr Of The Adoption Of
R H.F., a minunor.


Case No.: 2006-433-DR
CIVIL DIN ISION


NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: EMMERSON H. FERRIS
c,'o Alonzo Ferri
9941 Shoredale Drme
Santee, CA 92071-1625

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to adopt a male child, born on Januarm
1, 1991 at St. Peter burg, PmdinellCouni. Florida, has betn field, and 'ou are required lo
erte a cops of. our eTilen defnsts, if ans.on Car. A. Hardee, II, Peitironcr'sanornei.
csho.c address is Poi Office Drawer 450. Madison, Florida 32341 on or before Nosember
10, 2006. and file the original with the clerk of this count either before ern ice on Petitioner's
attorney) or immediately thereafter; otherwise a defaull will be nemred against you for the
relief demanded in the petition.
%VITrNESS mi hand and the Stal of aid Court on this F" da ) ofOctnber, A.D. 2006
TIM SANDERS
Clerk of the Court
Bi: April Herring. As Depu) Clerk
10 1,10 18,10 25,11 'I


licensed to padicein FL and has his principle 1330 PoI ,ii, 5 0 ..: ', YOU CN O P TO $1


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ESSONL RES


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NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING: The District Board of Trustees of North Florida
Community College will hold its regular monthly meeting Tuesday, November 14, 2006
at 5:30 p.m. in the NFCC Student Center Lakeside Room, NFCC, 325 NW Turner Davis
Dr., Madison, FL. A copy of the agenda may be obtained by writing: NFCC, Office of
the President, 325 NW Turner Davis Dn, Madison, FL 32340. For disability-related ac-
commodations, contact the NFCC Office of College Advancement, 850-973-1653. NFCC
is an equal access/equal opportunity employer.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING: The NFCC Board of Trustees announces its intent to
vote upon changes in DBT Policy #4.61 Contracts for Administrative, Instructional and
Professional Staff. This policy revision is authorized by SBE Rule 6A-14.041. The eco-
nomic impact to NFCC due to the change is $0. Copies of the policy in question are avail-
able for public review in the Human Resources office at NFCC.
Persons wishing to address this issue may do so by appearing before the Board at the
meeting. Persons wishing to appeal a Board decision related to this issue, will need a
: record of Ihe proceeding for such an appeal and mas, therefore, need to ensure that a ver-
batim record is made.

11/1





IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY. FLORIDA.


M


IMiamligHIIIIIII


AT.e









12B Madison County Carrier


www.greene-ublishing.com


Wednesday, November 1, 2006


MADISON COUNTY CATF'I FMEN'S BANQUET


Specializing in small grains



Agner arms.
4572 N.E. County Road 255 Lee, Florida 32059
850 971* 5648
Rye and Rye Grass Available
Willie Agner, Owner

Congratulations To The

New Officers For Madison's

Cattlemen's Association


Madison County Cattlemen's Associaion Installs New Officers


N Ain-
A ON -T'
,*AI W'


Two ladies try their hand at cattle judging. L to r: Vicki Townsend and Barbara
Griner. In the background, Tim Ginn gets a look at the heifers, too. Kenny McLeod is
further down the fence. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, October


19, 2006)
By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Cat-
tlemen's Association held its
annual dinner October 19, at
the Farm Extension Office in
Madison. The meeting was
held to install new officers and
three new members of the
board of directors. Before the
grdup sat down to a delicious
steak and baked potato dinner,
all those that wanted to, tried
their hand at cattle judging.
A small group of show
heifers was penned up behind


the office. Carol Gibson was
the winner of the judging.
New officers were in-
stalled after the dinner. Clint
Rogers is the new Madison
Cattlemen's Association presi-
dent. Phillip Hackle is the vice
president. Jack McCleod is the
new secretary/treasurer. Three
new directors were, also an-
nounced. They are Tim Price,
Troy Platt and Bill Ramsey.
New vice president
Phillip Hackle said he and the
new president Clint Rogers
have plans for improving the


association's involvement in
the community. Presently, the
one community event the
Madison County Cattlemen
support is the Homegrown
Steer Class at the annual
North Florida Livestock Show
and Sale. "What I'm trying to
do is get our association more
involved in the community,"
Hackle said.
The first meeting for this
new group of officers is tenta-
tively planned for the first of
2007.
The Madison County Cat-


Kevin McLeod checks out the heifers as he fills out his cattle judging form.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by.Janet Schrader, October 19, 2006)


4*Farm Credit


Of Northwest Florida, ACA
Specializing In Agricultural & Country Home Loans

Jay Novak, Regional Manager
925 W. Washington Street PO Box 429 Monticello, FL 32345
850-997-3545* Fax: 850-997-5039
Congratulations on being,
elected as President,
Clint Rogers


Wearing the black cowboy hat is the new Madison Cattlemen's Association vice
president Phillip Hackle. Hackle was also one of the cooks at the recent Cattlemen's
Association dinner. Helping Hackle is his cousin Tim Price, one of the new board of
directors members, and with his back to the camera is Opie Peavy. Check out the
steaks on that grill! (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, October 19,


2006)
tlemen's Association is a
member of the Florida Cattle-
men's Association. The FCA
was created as a non-profit in-
dustry-related organization in
1934 that covers the entire
state. The FCA devotes itself
entirely to promoting and pro-
tecting the ability of Florida
cattlemen to produce and
market their product, which is-
cattle.
The FCA has a great web-
site with lots of information
about the group. It's located at
floridacattlemen.org. On the
website, the mission of the
FCA is stated, "The FCA
strives to support cattle ranch-
ing families as an integral part
of Florida's economy and are
leaders in protecting the nat-
ural landscape that is our
home."
The FCA is devoted to
helping cattle farmers all over
the state and to maintaining
Florida as a cattle-producing
area in spite of tourism. Cattle
have been raised in Florida
longer than in any other state
in the U.S.
"Though it may seem un-
apparent today in the mist of
many tourist attractions and
urban communities, Florida's
landscape was once a vast
area for livestock pastures,"

says the FCA's web site. "In
1521 Ponce de Leon brought
horses and cattle to Florida,
making it the oldest cattle
raising state in the country.
For many years the cattle in-


dustry has contributed to
Florida both environmentally
and economically. Multi-gen-
erational family ranches have
cared for our land and created
employment for many Florida
residents over time. As Flori-
da matured, tourism expanded
and urbanization began to
cover much of the green open
land that had contributed to
Florida's unique environment
for so long."
Raising cattle is one of
the "big three" farming indus-


tries in Madison County,
along with forage crops and
timber. But, you don't have to
own cattle to be a member of
the Madison County Cattle-
men's Association. You can
be an associate member and
enjoy the benefits of FCA
membership. FCA members
receive a monthly magazine,
"Florida Cattlemen and Live-
stock Journal", an award-win-
ning publication about the is-
sues associated with raising
cattle in Florida.


..... ......


'I



I


New secretary/treasurer for the Madison Cattle-
men's Association, Jack McLeod, tries his hand at cat-
tle judging. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 19, 2006)




h -',Mds/ Ca t t e \\n'siA s iion


OPEN 24 HOURS


Congratulations To All The
New Cattlemen
Association Officers


TA FARMERS


COOPERATIVE, INC
Live Oak & Madison

Congratulations To

All The New Officers
-,






Section
Missing
or
Unavailable