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Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00032
 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 15, 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: UF00067855:00032

Full Text



VOL. 43 NO. 14


Meals On Whe
Serves Lee


THE SPIRIT OF MADISON COUNTY


Page 8A


Uowooys nut uutu
Marianna
Page, 1B


Chamblin Re-Trial Begins Cipar4


By Jacob BembrN
Gretee Publishing. hInc
Jury selection began
Monday. November 13. and
the trial began Tues.day. No-
vember 14, for Joshua Cham-
blin, who % as arraigned on
DUI manslaughter charges on
December 21, 2005.
Chamblin %%as the driver
in an auto accident on August
12. 2005. which claimed the
life of Kristopher B. Sam-


mons. 22. of Pinerta. a passen-
ger in Chamblin's 2003 Jeep.
%which o returned.
Chambhn suffered inca-
pacitating injuries in the crash.
T son F Spindell, 21. of
Madison. another passenger in
the wreck, suffered non-inca-
pacitating injuries in the crash.
FHP Sgt. Stewart Smith
was the investigating officer.
Please See Chamblin Re-Tri-
al, Page 12A


Hay Shortage Could

Hit Madison County

Cattle Farmers Hard


By Janet Schiader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"There's going to be a lot of pressure on the cattle industry
in the, next thiee months." said Columbia Livestock Market.
owner Johii \\ills "If you don't have your hay supply for the
winter by now, you're in trouble."
The long dry spring and summer have cut the amount of hay
produced locally and in most of the southern and southwestern
states. "Yes, we're going to have a hay shortage," Madison
County Farm Extension Agent Kevin Campbell said. "It is di-
rectly linked to the water deficit we had earlier this year."
Cattle rancher Daniel Douglas has around 1,000 head of
mama cows and 'he says he's already buying hay. "I hadn't'
bought hay in years," Douglas said. "We've always been able to
bale enough for our ow n coi' s. This year everything was there
but the water."
Douglas said he's had to buy a lot of hay. He said it was a
good thing he spoke for what he needed in July. Douglas says
it's not cheap either. He's been paying $30-$40 a round bale for
Please See Hay Shortage, Page 12A

Lee Man Arrested On

Drunk Driving Charges
SBy Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Lee man was arrested
for driving under the influ-
ence, open container and re-
-. fusal to submit to a breathalyz-
er test on Saturday evening,
'" .. ^ November 11.
According to a Madison
..._-County Sheriff's Office report,
Deputy Mel Renz was on pa-
trol on State Road 53 South
Jasper Cecil Please See Lee, Page 12A
Williamson, Jr.

18-Year-Old Charged

With Resisting Arrest


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
An 18-year-old was ar-
rested for resisting arrest early
Sunday morning in Pinetta.
According to a Madison
County Sheriff's Office report,
Deputy John Sleigher was pa-
trolling in Pinetta at 1:30 a.m.
when he noticed a car parked
at the entrance of Pinetta Bap-
Please See Resisting Arrest,
Page 12A


Damian Michael Potted
Damian Michael Potterf


New Madison
County Forester
Dies After Only
Four AM'ontIhs
In Office


Stephen Whitney
By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Stephen WhimeN had only
been the Madison Count.
Forester for four months when
he died suddenly. November
12, Whitney %as working on
his family farm and preparing
to go hunting, when he started
having chest pains. He \\as
taken to the emergency room
in the Quitman hospital where
he had a heart attack and
passed away.
Whitney was a tree farmer
as well as the County Forester.
He and his family farmed close
to 700 acres of pine trees in
and around the county. He was
named to the position of Madi-
son County Forester on July
14, 2006.
Whitney is survived by his
wife Donna and his 12-year
old son Billy.
Please See Madison
Forester, Page 12A


Madison COunt: Growing Businesses And Jobs
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Finding a job in Madison County might not be that hard, if you ate not picky and you are will-
ing to work for minimum or near-minimum wage.
While Florida has the fastest growing job rate in the nation, thanks to new business con-
struction, a number of new businesses are also popping up in Madison County. Many of them are
fast food restaurants, however, or truck stops with food courts inside.
Other construction is for existing businesses, which have outgrown their space. An example
of this is Madison County Community Bank, which is being constructed on East Base Street in
Madison.
One new restaurant, which should be operating soon is Sonic, which is rising up on the va-
cant lot between KFC and Pizza Hut. Justin Davis Enterprises also speaks of a Domino's Pizza
Please See Jobs, Page 12A

Two Leave Scenes Of Voter Turnout


Two Different Crashes

With Damage
By Jacob Bimnbi,
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The. Madison County Sheriff's Office is investigating two
hit and run accidents from this past weekend.
According to the Madison County Sheriff's Office, at ap-
proximately 10:21 a.m. on Saturday, November 11, Sgt. Freddie
Register was dispatched to Juniper Road in reference to a por-
tion of fence at Junipei and Joshua Tree Way being run through.
The driver of a red, possibly small, car was unable to stop
and ran across the intersection and hit the fence and tore 35 feet
of the fence down and backed over a mailbox, causing damage
to the box, as they left at an apparently high rate of speed,
A portion of the quarter-panel fell off. The portion is red and
it appears to be from a Honda car.
The portion of the quarter panel was collected and kept in
case the suspect vehicle is located.
The other accident occurred when a car crashed into a Tri-
Please See Property Damage, Page 12A


Missing Man Found


In San Pedro Bay
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A 78-year-old Madison County man was found in the San Pedro Bay after getting lost during
his afternoon hunting trip.
According to the Madison County Sheriff's Office, Carlston Singletary called 911 and re-
ported that his friend, Charles Whaley, had not returned from his afternoon hunting trip in the San
Pedro Bay area.
Deputy John Sleigher and Corporal Mike Maurice of the Sheriff's Office were dispatched to.
San Pedro Bay in reference to the call. Upon arrival, Sleigher waited in the area for additional res-
cue personnel to arrive.
Please See Missing Man, Page 12A


Lee Annexes More Property


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Lee Town Council
agreed to annex property, be-
longing to Tom and Carolyn
Moore and the Felton Almand
estate into the Lee city limits.
The Moores signed the
annexation agreement and Al-
mand had signed it before he
died.
The Council also ap-
proved an agreement with
Fellowship Baptist Church


for the use of the old Lee
School gym to host basketball
games for youth and young
adults.
The Council passed an
ordinance for developers to
have to pay impacts propor-
tionate to the impact that the
traffic on the road during
peak times causes.
The Council also agreed
to apply for a Tourist Devel-
opment Grant to advertise for
Lee Day.


Cu


l~b
ex.-


C-)


C" C>


Drops In
Mid-Term
Election


----- a -W"V
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Voter turnout fell by voter
percentage for the mid-term
election this year than it was in
2002.
In 2002, 55.84 percent of
registered voters cast their
votes. In 2006, it had dropped
to 52.1 percent.
"It's been going down,"
Supervisor of Elections Linda
Howell said. "It is usually
down when there is no presi-
dential election."
Voter turnout for the 2004
general election was 73.4 per-
cent.
Out of 11,516 registered
voters, a total of 5,994 voted.
In 2002, there were a total
of 10,614 registered voters and
5,927 cast their votes in the
election.



3 Sections, 28 Pages
Around Madison Co........5-8A
Church...................Section C
Classifieds........... ..........6B
Community Calendar..........5A
Crim e............................... 4A
Editorial......................... 2-3A
Football Contest.................4B
Health......................... 9-10A
Legals............................... 7B
Obituaries........................ 5A
School........................... 4-5B
Sports.............................. 1-3B


Riqd REPORTING CRIME DOES PAY!
rime Stor ers Call 514- TIPS or Toll Free: 1-888-876-TIPS Anonymous REWARDS up to $1000
Paid for by the Attorney General, Crime Stoppers Trust Fund


".,."."." ORIGIN MIXED AD- 323
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARY
DEPT. OF SPECIAL COLL. FLA HISTORY
210 SMIATHERS LIBRARY
GAINESVILLE1 FL 3261





Sfli U. _._."


4t I
IS I
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2A Madison County Carrier www.greenepifblishing.com Wednesday, November 15, 2006


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Question of the Week


"Saddam Hussein | Not Sure-15.16%
was found guilty
of said charges
and sentenced to ""
hang. Do you i .
belive the
sentence will be -
carried out?" '

0 10 20 30 40 50
Log on to www.greenepublishing.com to vote on this week's question...
"What is your favorite Thanksgiving meat?"
Voting for this question will end on November 20 at 9 a.m. Duplicate votes will be removed.


Thanksgiving Day
Special
-The Farm House Restaurant will .be
open for the first time in over
41 years on Thanksgiving Day,
between 11:00 AM and-3:00 PM,
featuring our full menu, plus our
Thanksgiving Day Special:


Your Choice of one:
Baked Turkey Baked Ham Baked or Fried Chicken Roast Beef
Served with Cornbread Dressing, Cranberry Sauce and your choice of two fresh
vegetables and dessert. For only $7.99
To-Go Orders
For Families that want to eat at home we are currently taking Family
TO-GO orders that feed 10-12 people: Phone number 229-559-5445
Whole Turkey or Ham (10-12 ibs)
Farmhouse Cornbread Dressing with Gravy
Choice of two pans of Vegetables:
Turnips, Collards, Candied Yams, Black-eyed Peas, or Green Beans
Your choice of either a: pumpkin or pecan pie
Served with a 24ct pack of rolls. All for only: $79.95!!!!!
Deadline for taking orders is Tuesday 21st at noon. All orders will need to be
picked up either Wed the 22 between 10-2 or on Thanksgi\ ing Da\ between 10-12


EXCAVATING & TRACTOR SERVICES
LICENSED & INSURE ?


--The Farm House Special


RESTAURANT


Beef Stew served on White Rice
Chicken and Dumplings Bar-B-Que Pork
Baked Chicken Fried Chicken
Each special plate comes with your choice of one meat, two vegetables,
and a basket of rolls & corn muffins

$5.99
Vegetable Choices...
Rice & Gravy, Green Beans, Blackeye Peas, Cabbage, Turnip
Greens, Mashed Potatoes & Gravy, Cole Slaw, Whole Kernel Corn,
Baked Beans, Pinto Beans, Fried Corn-on-the-Cob, Candied Yams,
Fried Okra, Yellow Squash, Macaroni & Cheese
Vegetable Plate
Your choice of 4 vegetables............................. 4.99
Child's Plate
For youngsters 10 and under....................... .... ..................... 4.99


Farm House Favorites
Country Fried Steak ..................................6.99
(Onions and Gravy)
Fried Chicken Livers............................... 5.99
Bar-B-Que Pork Plate..............................7.99
Tender Grilled Calf Beef Liver..................5.99
(Onions and Gravy)
Roast Beef Dinner.................................... 7.99
Half Fried Chicken.............................8.99
Baked Chicken......................................... 7.99
(with salad bar, one vegetable)
Chicken Breast Tenders...........................6.99
Grilled Chicken Breast (8 Ounce)............... 7.99
Georgia Sugar-Cured Ham Steak........... 10.99
Grilled Pork Chops (2 Center Cut)........... 10.99
Fried Quail (4 Halves).................. 13.95
Country Ham Steak............................... 11.95


Steaks &
Steak & Quail...........................1... 14.95
Choped Beef Sirloin.......................10.95
(8 Ounce Certified Angus)
New York Strip..................... .........14.95
(Choice 10 Ounce Certified Angus)
New York Strip Steak.......................16.95
(Choice 12 Ounce Certified Angus)
Ribeye Steak..............................1....13.95
(Choice 10 Ounce Certified Angus)
T-Bone Steak....................................16.95
(12 Ounce.- Certified Angus)
Prim e Rib ...................................... 15.95
(8 Ounce Certified Angus)
Fried Oysters (One dozen).............12.95
Grouper Fingers............................11.95


Seafood
Channel Catfish..................................9.95
(Whole or Filet, W ith Hush Puppies)
Fried Filet of Flounder (8 o:.) ......... 10.95
Stuffed Flounder .............................. 14.95
(With Crab Dressing)
Fried Shrim p ................ .............10.95
(1 Dozen Large)
Baked Fish ......... ............... .... 12.95
(8 Ounce Grouper)
Seafood Platter................................... 15.95
(Shrimp, Scallops, Fish,. Dt\viltd Crabu
Deep Fried Gator Tail....... ....... 11.95
Steak and Shrim p........................... 13.95


The above entrees are served with choice of two: baked potato, rice pilaf, or vegetable, soup or salad and a basket of bread

INTERSTATE 75 at CLYATTVILLE/TWIN LAKES EXIT, EXIT 5


5123 MILL STORE ROAD LAKE PARK, GEORGIA 31636

229-559-5445


"-, .'.I '. ;Ii i. ''


RESTAURANT
Greg Bennett, Owner


NI









Wednesday, November 15, 2006


www.Lyreenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 3A


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Lee Limelight
S... -. Jacob Bembry
.- *- ~ Columnist
i



Revival Services Continue At

Midway Church Of God
Revival services continue through Friday evening, Novem-
ber 17, at Midway Church of God. Brother Jamie Norman has
been doing an excellent job, filling in for his grandfather, Broth-
er James Rodgers, who hasn't made it back from South Dakota.
Rodgers will conduct the revival services through Friday
evening. Services begin at 7 p.m. each evening. You're cordial-
ly invited -to come out and get revived at Midway Church of
God!
A Cub Scout Pack is forming in Lee. Anyone seeking in-
formation on how their young son may join can call Roland
Hooker at 971-5778.
James McCool celebrated his birthday on November 5 and
James Phillips celebrated his birthday on November 11. Happy
belated birthday wishes to both of them.
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!


Touch
Our world revolves around touch, as well for us as for the
resident in the nursing home. We are touched in many ways, the
touch of God, the touch of the world of nature, the touch of hu-
mans and animals. Touch is the most general of bodily senses.
Touch is one of the first systems to become functional and
remains a constant medium throughout our lifetime. A fetus re-
sponds to touch at about eight weeks of gestation, and thereafter
touch continues in all forms until the last minutes of life.
Touch is a necessity during the beginning of our lives. New-
borns must be held and nurtured b\ loving hands in order to
tim% e. Children need to be touched b3 hugs and cuddling to be
secure. In marriages the touch of embracing, loving, deciding,
working together, mutual sharing of plans and dreams, brings a
closeness that cannot be duplicated in any other relationship.
Touch can also be nonverbal, with communication through
a touch of a sleeve, an innuendo, or the inflection of a voice. We
are touched by a sunset, a body of water, the scent of blossoms,
snowflakes on our face, warm breezes, sunlight on the water,
the warmth of the sun on our back.
Touch is also heard. We are touched by our favorite song,
the call of birds, the rustling of leaves, the crying of a child, the
whisper of our loved ones.
For a resident living in a nursing home the deprivation of
physical contact can be damaging to their well-being. Residents
can feel socially isolated from leaving their homes, or through
the death of a spouse. Observing the everyday life of a nursing
home, it is quite apparent the staff is knowledgeable of the im-
portance of touch. Cheerful greetings, hand holding, a pat on the
shoulder, a few minutes of intent listening and sharing thoughts,
giving encouragement and compassion are key components of
insuring the residents' quality of life. Residents need our touch
and interest in them as people.
Touch is a universal language seen by the blind, heard by
the deaf, spoken by the speechless, and felt by everyone.
"A slight touch of friendly malice and amusement towards
those we love keeps our affections for them from turning flat."
-Logan P Smith


.tt.


Name: Ben Killingsworth
Family: Wife, Christy and three children
Residence: Madison
Title: Principal
Main responsibility: Overall school
Spare time: Camping and spending time with
wife and kids


ttil\i, tt7


Chosen one of Florida's Three Oulslanding Newspapers
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Website: www.greenepublishing.com
E-mail Information:
News
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
Sports
janet@greenepublishing.com
Advertisement
ads@greenepublishing.com
Classifieds / Legals
susan@greenepublishing.com
Established
A weekly newspaper [USPS 324


Emerald Greene Kinsley
Pulhiici/EJdii..rr
PROniri ION M\ I [NER
Lisa M. Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry, Jesse Covell
and Janet Schrader
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Carla Barrett, Carl Painter
and Lisa M. Greene
TYPESETTER
Heather Bowen
A.D\ ERIIslN SI.F_ REPRESENTATIVES
Mr,, Ellen Greene Dornth McKinney,
111l l .tlil ,1 h ,,0 [.in r.l.AI .l
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadline for classified is Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is Monday at 5pm.
There will be a '3" charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscription Rates:
In County $28 Out-of-County $35
(State & local taxes included)
d 1964
- 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 P,,i': i.,,. Inc. will not be responsible for photos
beyond said deadline.


Name: Robin Hill
Family: Husband, Geoff and one child
Residence: Madison
Title: Assistant Principal for curriculum
Main responsibility: Overseeing curriculum
Spare time: Church and family activities


Name: Debbie Weatherington '.
Family: Husband, Lester, three c iildrei' and
two grandchildren
Residence: Madison
Title: BookKeeper
Main responsibility: All finances
Spare time: Spending time with family, sports
and reading
Name: Maurice Alexander
Family: Lovely wife, Tresca and two children
Residence: Madison
Title: School Resource Officer ,
Main responsibility: Instill safety of students
and staff and providing a dirui-free nm tiron-
ment
Spare time: Spending time with farnil and
church
Name: Charlie Dickey
Family: Wife, Jane, two children and four
grandchildren
Residence: Madison
Title: Supervisor/School Resource Officer
Main responsibility: Protect and educate the
' I B youth of Madison County Schools
Spare time: Farming, anything outdoors and
spending time with family


Katherine Webb -v- Michael L. Webb Dissolution of Mar-
riage
Ivy' Financial Corp. -v- Tino N. Hall Mortgage Foreclo-
sure
Vann Powell -v- Remia Cable Domestic Injunction
Raymond Ghent -v- Sandra Denise Gee Domestic Injunc-
tion
Ivy Financial Corp. -v- David Williamson Mortgage Fore-
closure


Founu1116 IOi~~MMii.'&U ii~i~M rTEI r1 En u~reene


Mill

RMa iMson County HZtgP Wcoo

Administration Staff .1


Why I Joined
Senator John Kerry (D-MA) stirred up quite a ruckus re-
cently, with his statement before a Southern California college
audience where he seemed to equate flunking out of school with
going into the military and "getting stuck in Iraq." After a cou-
ple of days of defiance, Kerry backtracked by saying that he
merely was referring to George Bush and not our servicemen
and women. Supposedly, he "botched" the joke.
I don't get it, but I guess that is my opinion of Kerry in a
nutshell. 'When he ran for president two years ago, most of the
voters didn't "get" John Kerry and he lost. I don't think he will
be his party's nominee again.
Either way you look at what he said, it plays to a popular
mn th in Kerry-land places like Hollywood, elite college cam-
puses, and New York City. If you believe that Kerry botched the
joke, then it supports the theory that "Bush is a dummy." If you
believe what he said verbatim, then it plays to the myth that peo-
ple who join the military (and "get stuck in Iraq") are life's
losers. In fact, both myths are simply that far from the truth.
I'm not going to spend this column brow-beating a dead
horse like John Kerry. Rather, I'd like to flip the argument
around and tell you why I joined the military and the advantages
that it offers young men and women today.
I grew up in a family heavily influenced by military service.
As a result of ROTC at the University of Florida, my Father
served as an Army officer on active duty from July 1941 to Jan-
uary 1946. When he began his civilian career with the Depart-
ment of Agriculture, he transferred his commission to the Army
Reserve where he served continually until retirement as a
colonel in 1974. I grew up under the guiding hand of an army
officer.
My boyhood dream of attending the United States Military
Academy was dashed when my congressman didn't have any
West Point appointments to make in 1966. Instead, he sent me
the United States Air Force Academy where I spent four years
getting a first-class education. In so doing I avoided most of the
counterculture movement that swept college campuses in the
1960s and was so disruptive.
What followed were 12 assignments spread over the next
27 years. Initially, I was unsure if I would make the military my
career choice, but I found that the ork \\as both interesting and
challenging. As I gained more experience, my bosses gave me
more responsibility which inevitably led to -promotion. My
family seemed to adapt to the life style as well.
As I grew more senior and had the opportunity to influence
young people about joining the military or reenlisting, I would
emphasize two benefits of military life: education and travel.
Education was important in my family, but the Air Force pre-
sented me with more opportunities than I would have otherwise
enjoyed. Between formal education and training, I was con-
stantly challenged with new opportunities to learn. Both my
bachelors and masters degrees were courtesy of the Air Force.
With respect to travel; the military definitely gave me more
opportunity than my previous station in life would have sug-
gested. Of my 12 assignments, three were overseas and five
were in the western part of the United States, places known to
me before only through textbooks. Without question, my hori-
zons became much broader as a result of my military service.
Looking back, I would add leadership training to the list of
benefits. So much of my ability as a leader was influenced by
my Air Force career. If you look around our community, you'll
see other examples. Morris Steen has done a tremendous job
guiding our community college these past five years. Jerome
Wyche, our newly appointed solid waste director, brings a
wealth of leadership experience from his military service. Sher-
iff Pete Bucher began his career in law enforcement as a mili-
tary policeman. These are just a few examples of local leaders
who learned and honed their leadership skills through military
service.
Don't overlook the valuet of camaraderie. Veterans like me
always ask other veterans about their service, looking for dates
or places they may have in common. Military service is a broth-
erhood unlike any other I know.
I suppose that in the rarefied air of Senator Kerry's compa-
ny,. these concepts are all but unknown, but in places like Madi-
son, they are well understood and appreciated.



Sweet Potatoes


114 per bushel already picked













Call First To Make A "Pick-Up" Appointment
Directions: Take Hwy. 53 South 3.5 miles past 1-10, to
Midway Church Road and take a left. Tanya's U Pick will be down
the first dirt road on the left (Gunsmoke). Look for the signs.
Mon. Fri. 9:00 -1:00 and after 4:00 &
all day Saturday and Sunday Afternoon









4A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November'15, 2006



LOCAL. ®IONAL CRIME BLO'TFER


Madison County

)ZQCRIME BEAT

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

Man Arrested

For Trespassing
A Madison man was ar-
rested for trespassing on Sat-
urday evening, November
11.
According to a Madison
Police Department report, .
the owner of Family Fun
Center called to report that
Jimmie Lee Bryant was pre-
sent on his property after be-
ing issued a written trespass
warning the evening before
by law officers.
When Patrolman Kevin
Stout arrived at the scene,
Bryant fled the property. Jimmie Lee Bryant
Stout met with the own-
er, who advised him that he personally knows Bryant and swore
by written statement that he wished to prosecute Bryant for tres-
passing.
Stout located Bryant a short time later across the street frqm
Family Fun Center and placed him under arrest.

Live Oak Man Charged

With Aggravated Assault
On Friday, November 3, Sgt. Sam St. John arrested Robert
Daniel Wintle, 28, 92nd, Pl. Live Oak, Fl. Wintle was charged
with aggravated assault and improper exhibition of a firearm.
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff's Office, on
November 3, 2006. Sgt. St. John was dispatched to the Wintle
residence in reference to gunshots being heard. After talking,
with several witnesses, Sgt. St. John determined Wintle had
threatened someone with the firearm and had fired shots into the
ground near them. Wintle .was arrested and transported to the
Suwannee County Jail and booked.


0It


Three Separate-Fights End
With One Student Going To Jail
Three separate fights at Columbia High School Wednesday
morning, November 1, ended with one student going to jail.
According to the Columbia County Sheriff's Office, the two
Columbia County Sheriff's School Resource Officers assigned
to campus were at the school when three fights broke out simul-
taneously just before 9 a.m. in different locations. As deputies,
teachers and administrators proceeded.to break up the fights, one
student became unmanageable and was tased to prevent officer
injury. The student was examined by the school nurse and did
not require further medical care.
"This entire incident is still under investigation, but from the
information we have so far and a witness .statement from a
school security officer, my deputy reacted just as he was trained
to and is expected to react," said Sheriff Bill Gootee. "It is a
shame we have to use this level of force in our high school, but
these are not little children but extremely strong, healthy young
men."
The student arrested, who is not being named, was charged
with resisting arrest without violence, disorderly conduct and
may face charges of inciting a riot. He was booked into the Co-
lumbia County. Jail and was transported to a juvenile facility in
Gainesville.
"We believe these fights stemmed from a related incident that
occurred this past weekend," said Sheriff Gootee. "We are still
investigating."
At least 12 students were involved in the three fights and as
soon as the situation was stabilized, each student \ as inter-
viewed and sent home. No one was injured due to the fights
"The school will handle the punishment for being involved
in a fight based on school policy and Principal Terry Huddle-
ston's decision, but the Sheriff's Office will certainly handle the
student who clearly broke the law," Sheriff Gootee said. "This
case will be referred to the State Attomrne) 's Office for prosecu-
tion."
Wellborn Man Arrested

On Drug Charges.
Monday, November 6, deputy Chuck Tompkins arrested
Michael Sha%% n Thomas, 31, 16487 53rd. Rd. Wellborn. Thomas
was charged with possession, of under 20 grams of marijuana
and possession of drug paraphernalia.
According to the Suwannee County's Sheriff, on 11/06/06,
Deputy Tompkins stopped to assist a motorist on U.S.90 east.
Thomas was the occupant of the vehicle. While. talking to the
deputy, Thomas dropped a silver container that had marijuana in
it. Thomas was arrested and transported to the Suwannee Couhn-
tv Jail and booked.


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Company representatives will be conducting interviews at the following location!
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TIME: 9:00 TO 3:00 PM
WHERE: EMPLOYMENT CONNECTIONS
LOCATION: 200 WEST BASE STREET, MADISON, FL
Upstairs in the Wachovia Bank Building
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BRING RESUMES!


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Accountant
Accounting Clerk
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available daily and weekend.
Medical and life insurance, dental, vision and prescription drug programs, paid vacations,
paid holidays, credit union and more.
For more information call or visit
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IMadison County Crime Report\


.Kelly Gene
Lineberry
D.O.B. 1/20/62
*Height: 6'00" -Weight: 235
Sex: Male Race: White
Hair Color: Black Eye Color: Brown
Wanted For:
VOP/DUI
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
COUNTY CARRIER-973-4141. All information will remain
confidential. You need not give your name.
Information on these individuals is printed as given each
week by the Madison County Sheriff's Department or other law
enforcement agency. The person or persons featured was cho-
sen by the agency making the request for him/her to be run in
this. feature.. Neither this newspaper, nor .any members of its
staff, determines which individuals) will be featured. The ap-
pearance of an individual in this feature represents an open war-
rant for their arrest by local, area, state, and/or federal law en-
forcernent 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 pro% en guilty in a court of law.
Brought to you as a public service by Your MADISON
COUNTY CARRIER.

Columbia County Introduces New
Tool To Fight Drug Trafficking
Columbia County has a new tool to fight drug trafficking in"
and through our area.
Columbia County, along with Alachua County, was recent-
ly added to. a federal program that provides dollars to enhance
local drug control efforts. The North Florida High Intensity
Drug Trafficking Area (HIDTA) was established in 2001 to as-:
sist local, state and federal agencies in their battle against local
drug activity.
The program provides grant money to help pay for equip-
ment,, trying and manpox\er dedicated to drug patrls gpd in-
"This is a tremendous resource for our communiit3," said
Sheriff Bill Gootee. "Our geographic location with Florida's two
main interstate systems intersecting here makes this a perfect
place.for drug trafficking activity and we know that from our ar-
rests and investigations."
In addition to fighting the drug trafficking .problem, the
money can also be used to extend the fight against drug-related
crimes.
"So many times, people don't realize how extensive the
drug-related activities and crimes are, even for a small commu-
nity like Lake City and Columbia County," Lake City Police
Chief David Allbritton said.
Both officials agree all law enforcement agencies, cities and:
counties struggle with funding and this will help.
"The fight against drugs is a day-to-day, one step at a time,
struggle and you can't forget that aspect of this crime," Chief
Allbritton said. ,
"We currently have the Multi-Jurisdictional Drug Task.
Force which is made up of representatives'from the Columbia
County Sheriff's Office, the. Lake City Police Department, the
Florida Department of Law Enforcement and the Drug Enforce-
ment Administration," said Sheriff Gootee. "Being included in
the North Florida HIDTA will give us additional assets to fight
drugs in our community."

Man Arrested For Burglary

And Grand Theft
On Sunday, November 5, Suwannee County Sheriff's
Deputy Kelly Putnel arrested William Cobb 24 years old, 810
Evergreen Ave. Live Oak, Fl. Cobb was charged with burglary
and grand theft.
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff's Office, on
11/02/06 a Suwannee County resident reported the burglary of
his home and.the theft of several items. Cobb was later found in
possession of these items and was arrested and transported to the
Suwannee County Jail.


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Wednesday, November 15, 2006


www.2reenepublishin2.com


Madison County Carrier 5A


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Obituaries


Rotary's Prime Rib Dinner 1 Success


Marion Latrelle
Acree Arnold
Marion Latrelle Acree
Arnold, age 85, died Thurs-
day, November 9, 2006 in
Madison, Fl.
Funeral services were at 2
p.m., Sunday November 12,
2006 at Beggs Funeral Home,
Madison Chapel, with' burial
following in Oak Ridge Ceme-
tery Madison, Fl. The family
received friends Saturday, No-
vember 11, from 6-8 p.m. at
Beggs Funeral home.
In lieu of flowers the fam-
ily requests that memorial con-
tributions be made to Big Bend,
Hospice, 1723 Mahan Center
Blvd., Tallahassee, Fl. 32308-
5428.
She was born in Sylvester,
Georgia and was a life long
resident of Madison. She was a
member of First Baptist
Church. She was a gardener
and loved the outdoors. Her
grandchildren were special to
her and she loved them very
much. She worked an Inspec-
tor at Owen Illinois Bag Plant,
where she retired.
She is survived by: one
son: John C (Sonny) Arnold Jr.
(Frances) of Madison, Fl; one
daughter: Marion Arnold Bak-
er (Butch) of Madison, Fl;
one sister: Evelyn Ostergard of
Cawaiga, Falls, OH., and one-
sister-in-law, Bonnie Acree of
Stone Mountain, Ga. She also
had a devoted caretaker for
many, many years, Delores
Baker.
She was preceded in death
by her husband Clyde Arnold,
and one brother, Thomas Ed-
ward Acree.
Wilma Starling
Raines
Wilma Starling Raines,
95, of 155 Saxon Woods Drive,
formerly of 415 Jones Ave.,
Greenville, S.C., died Sunday,
November 12, 2006.
Born in Pearson (Coffee
County, Ga.) August 25, 1911,
she was the daughter of the late
Susan Elizabeth McDaniel-
Starling and Joseph Rogers
Starling. She was a homemak-
er and a member of Tabernacle
Baptist Church.
She was preceded in death
by her husband of 63 years, the
late Edgar S. Raines, Sr., her
daughter, the late Margaret
Raines Coote of Taylors, S.C.,
and son, the late Terry Lee
Raines, Simpsonville, S.C.
She is survived by sons and
daughters-in-law, Edgar S.
Raines, Jr. and Janis Raines of
Athens; Glynn T. and Renee
Raines of Mauldin, S.C.; for-
mer daughters-in-law, Elaine
Raines and Linda Duvall of
Simpsonville, S.C.; former son-
in-law, Russ Coote of Taylors,
S.C.; grandchildren and spous-
es; Becky and John Davis,
Jonathan and Kelly Raines,
David and Nancy Raines, Glen-
da Raines, Victoria Raines,
Brad Raines and Susan Raines
and her fiance, Frankie Turner;
great grandchildren, Brooke,
Brandon and Brynn Davis,
Trent, Natalie, Amber, Levi,
Luke, Rachel, Caleb, Allison
Raines and Gavin Turner.
She is also survived by sisters-
in-law, Mrs. Marie Starling,
Mrs. Mitt Raines and many
nieces and nephews.
Services will be held
Wednesday, November 15,
2006 at 2 p.m. at Pine Grove
Baptist Church, Madison, Fl.
with burial at Pine Grove
Cemetery. Services will be of-
ficiated by Rev. Phil Heard and
Rev. Edgar S. Raines, Jr.


Lord and Stephens Funeral
Home, Athens, Ga., is in charge
of arrangements. www.lordand-
slephens. corn


Frank Edward

Cottrell II
Frank Edward Cottrell
H, age 44, died Wednesday,
November 8, 2006 in Madison.
Graveside Funeral Services
were held at 10 a.m., Saturday,
November 11, 2006 at Midway
Cemetery, Lee, Fl. Family re-
ceived friends Friday, Novem-
ber 10 from 6-8 p.m. at Beg-
gs Funeral Home, Madison, Fl.
He was born in Piqua,
Ohio, and moved here in 1976.
He worked in Construction
and attended Mt. Olive Baptist
Church.
He is survived by his
wife, Martishia Cottrell of
Bristol; two sons: Kristopher
Cottrell of Courtland NY., and
Frank Edward Cottrell, III of
Bristol; one daughter: MaKen-
zie Cottrell of Bristol; mother:
Jeannie Cottrell of Madison,
Fl; two brothers: Bryan Cot-
trell of Madison, Fl, and Tracy
Cottrell of Coleman; and
grandmother: Stella Cottrell of
Madison, Fl.

Fredrick Alvie


Mewbourn
Fredrick Alvie Mew-
bourn, age 81, died on Thurs-
day, November 2, 2006 in
Madison, Fl.
Funeral services were held
Saturday, November 4, 2006 at
11:00 a.m. at Beggs Chapel,
Madison, Fl. The family re-
ceived friends one hour prior to
the service. Burial will be at
Mt. Horeb Cemetery, Pinetta,
Fl.
Mr. Mewbourn was born
on July 16, 1925 in Rockhill,
N.C., the son of the late
William Grady Mewbourn and
Florence Moon Mewbourn. He
lived in West Palm Beach, Fl,
prior to moving to Pinetta,
where he had lived for the past
20 years. He was a member of
the Clyatville Methodist
Church, Clyatville, Ga. He was
a Floor Mechanic for Johnson
Flooring 6. He was a member
of the West Palm Beach Fish-
ing Club. He was a veteran of
the US Marine Corps and
served during World War II.
He is survived by his wife,
Bettye Jean Holley Mewbourn,
of Pinetta; two sons: David
Mewbourn of Swanses, S.C.
and Bruce Mewbourn of Okee-
chobee, Fl.; one daughter,
Holly M. Blalock of Pinetta, Fl,
and five grandchildren.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Big Bend Hos-
pice, 1723 Mahan Center
Blvd., Tallahassee, Fl. 32308-
5428.


Rotarians join together to prepare the food and begin serving Madison citizens
their meals. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Cheryl Bush, October 26, 2006)


'., :'. -p Y.1.
.A. .


Madison residents came out to support the Rotary Club and enjoy a delicious
meal. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Cheryl Bush, October 26, 2006)


M00IWNVI' ?A~0EI


November 18
New Life Christian Church will be holding
a yard sale from 8 a.m. until noon.
November 18
Pre-Holiday Gospel Concert at Jellystone
Park, South of Madison SR 53 to Old St. Au-
gustine Road. Follow the signs. Join us for a
night of gospel music provided by The Dia-
monds from Quitman and Madison, Bro. Benny
Daniels and Donnie Bailey, Jr. of the Sunday
Morning Coming Down Radio Show, Brenda
Kirkland from Perry, and Bro. Doyle Glass,
Madison. Donations of non-perishable food
items will be accepted at the door to provide
food for the needy in our area. Last year we
helped 8 families during the holiday season.
Come and be blessed! Doors open at 6:00 p.m.
Sing at 7:00 p.m. Call 973-8269 for more info.
November 19
Jeslamb A.M.E. Church will be celebrating
their annual Homecoming at 11 a.m. The speak-
er will be Rev. Matthew Williams, featuring the
Male Chorus from Memorial Missionary Bap-
tist Church in Monticello. You are welcome to


come and help us celebrate this occasion.
November 19
Madison County Ministerial Association
Announces the Madison County, Community
Thanksgiving Service. This years service will
be held at: Mount Zion AME Pastor Charles
Evans 518 Dade Street, Madison, FL 32340 at
7 p.m. Come honor God and worship together!
November 20
At 5 p.m. the TABE (Test of Adult Basic
Education) will be given at NFCC Testing Cen-
ter (Bldg. #16), Madison, Florida. TABE is re-
quired for acceptance into vocational/technical
programs. Photo ID required. Pre-registration is
required. To register please call 973-9451.
November 21
North Florida Community College will
conduct GED tests November 21 and 22, 2006,
at 6 p.m. in the NFCC Technical Center on the
Madison campus. Persons taking the tests will
be required to furnish a Photo ID. NFCC holds
GED preparation courses free of charge; there is
a fee for the test. Pre-registration is required. To
register please call 973-1629.


Bart Alford doesn't
forget his "dessert to go."
(Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Cheryl Bush,
October 26, 2006)
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Thursday, October 26,
the Madison Rotary Club held
its biggest fundraiser of the
year, their prime rib dinner.
Rotarians sold over 250
tickets and served 180 meals.
Also, members sold rifle
raffle tickets and Rotary mem-
ber Ron Bass sold the winning
ticket to Cindy Smith.
The prime rib dinner
fundraiser helps Rotarians
support the Southern Scholar-
ship Foundation, North Florida
Community College Founda-
tion, the Livestock Show,
Madison County High School
Boosters, Needy Families and
Take Stock In Children. Also,
the Madison Rotary members
distributed dictionaries to
every third grade student
throughout Madison County.
The Madison Rotary Club
would like to thank everyone
in the community for making
their prime rib dinner fundrais-
er a huge success.


SWailadce'
Sirth Anncuncement :



K .





Jay Wallace and Jagger Carter \ would like to an-
nounce the birth of their ne%\ brother. Jenner
Cas\iell W\allace. on October 16. 2006 at 4-10 p m in
He weighed 9 lbs. 14 oz. His grandparents are Eliz-
abeth and Conrad Wa]lace of Madison.



Breakfast With


Santa Claus
Sponsored By

Madison Lion's Club
at the
First Baptist Church
Saturday, November 25th
after Thanksgiving
8 a.m. 11 a.m.
Adults

Child


Pancake &

Breakfast
with
Coffee &
Juice
and a
Visit with
Santa
Claus



Going To The
Madison Hospital
Fund







6A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 15, 2006


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Aire-Serv Opens In Madison With Ribbon-Cutting Ceremony


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Monday, November 6, at 11 a.m., Aire-Serv of Madison
held a ribbon-cutting ceremony to celebrate their grand opening at
118 S.E. Bennett Street.
Approximately 20 people were in attendance, including own-
ers, Dan and Cindi Perron; Aire-Serv employees; Madison com-
munity leaders and citizens.
Aire-Serv is new to the Madison community, but the owners
sure aren't. The Perrons have owned the very well-established
Madison A/C & Heating for 19 years.
The Perrons purchased the Aire-Serv franchise, which will
specialize in the installation, maintenance and repair of heating,
ventilation, air conditioning and indoor quality systems.
Aire-Serv is open from 8 a.m. 5 p.m. Monday Friday. The
business offers sales repair, and new construction of air units to
new and old customers.
Aire-Serv served grilled hotdogs and refreshments and had a
drawing for two seven-day programmable thermostats with free
installation.
Cindi Perron stated, "We have been known in Madison for a
long time, but we wanted to focus specifically on our service side
of the business. We strongly abide by the code of laws for both of
our businesses and look forward to serving even more Madison
residents."


Aire-Serv of Madison opened with a ribbon-cutting ceremony and is ready to serve Madison's citizens.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 9, 2006)

J junior ...
.'10 .: 1 ..: .:


Auxiliary


Hosts


n epvm. .il KidWise
Family



Safety
*TNI
FairT

Junior Auxiliaiy of
S Iladi.on Coun, !y
By Jessica Galbraith
PR Chair
1The Junior Auxiliary of
Madison County held a Kid-
Wise Family Safety Fair at the
i" :",Madison Woman's Club on
..d .. Saturday, September 30. The
.Madison County Sheriff's De-
S apartment was on site for fin-
gerprinting, as well as Madi-


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The Family Safety Fair was a
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With alarming statistics of
child victimizations and ab-
ductions, the. Junior Auxiliary
wanted to provide an opportu-.
nity to teach children and their
families how to avoid situa-
tions that may put one in dan-
ger. The "Prepare, Don't
Scare" approach of the Family
Safety Fair allowed Junior
Auxiliary members to teach
children personal safety skills
while promoting positive self-
esteem and open communica-
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The Junior Auxiliary rep-
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the part of women to be active


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Wednesday, November 15, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7A




AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Ci&cimm' &Zub 3Qcmcmbcrs


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Woman's
Club held its monthly meeting
and luncheon on Thursday,
November 9. In the absence of
President Jackie Johnson, Vice
President Sandra Ulm took her
place, and headed up this
month's meeting.
There were beautiful fall
decorations on the table and a
delicious meal prepared for
members and guests. Secre-
tary Annelle Bishop came up
with a new and very effective
idea for all Woman's Club pre-
sentations. There were big
wooden spoons located on
each of the tables. Members
were to raise their spoons if
they could not hear the guest
speaker. This helped members
better enjoy the presentation
without interrupting the guest
speaker.
Florida Smith gave a
pleasant devotion and remind-
ed the group of some of the
many attributes God wants
everyone to remember, such
as being thankful, not just dur-
ing the time of Thanksgiving,
but year round; to be forgiv-
ing; to be Holy; to fear the
Lord; to be givers and more.
At the meeting, there were
four guests that Woman's Club
members had brought to enjoy
the presentation. The guests
were Cindy Poire, Sherree*
Platt, Dolly Ballard and Dale
Sowell.
Karen Brown entertained
members and their guests with


6


7 ,-


"-


Past Woman's Club president Helen McCain (left)
and B.J. Curtis enjoy their meal and fellowship.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, No-
vember 10, 2006)


the playing of the piano and
singing while they enjoyed
their meals.
Woman's Club member
Ethel Barefoot had the honor
of introducing guest speakers
from the Madison County
Health Department. Director
of Nursing Bonnie Webb and
Cindy Brown spoke about
keeping healthy during, flu
season and offered the flu vac-
cine to members and their
guests. .
Also, Certified Nurse
Mid-wife and Coordinator of
Women's Health Care for
Madison and Jefferson Coun-
ties, Brenda Newman, pro\ id-
ed a presentation on woman's
wellness to the crowd. New-
man spoke. on the risks of
breast cancer and noted that
out of all types of cancer,
breast cancer is the second
leading killer in women and


on J I k4EZS.%6 AE',
Madison County Health Department employees,
pictured left to right, Brenda Newman, Cindy Brown
and Bonnie Webb, gave a powerful presentation on the
flu vaccine and women's wellness. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 10, 2006)


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that breast cancer is ranked as
the number-one diagnosis of
cancer found in women.
Newman reminded mem-
bers that they should perform
a breast exam once a month,
have a clinical breast exam
once a year, and have a mam-
mogram once a year, if over
the age of 40. Also, she
showed a visual demonstra-
tion of what breast cancer is
actually/like, compared to the
times of diagnosis and the size
of the cancer.
Newman stated, "Treat-
ment for breast cancer is ex-
cellent. With technology we
have come a long way. Nine
out of 10 lumps are cancerous.'
We still don't know what
causes breast cancer, so that's
why we have to take good care
of ourselves. Performing self
breast exams is a small price
when it comes to your life."
Afterwards, the health de-
partment employees passed
out care packages to everyone
who attended.
'Afteri the piesenaliion,
Secretary Annelle Bishop read
the minutes, but there was a
catch to this month's reading
of the minutes. Betty Williams
had a prize for whoever raised
their hand first when they
caught a mistake Bishop read
out of the Woman's Club's
minutes. Teenie Cave was on
her toes and took home the
prize.
There were two recom-
mendations made from the ex-
ecutive board about the pro-
posed budget and a proposal for
a professional to be hired to
properly clean the building.
Both proposals passed among
club members.
Caterer Divine Events an-
nounced that they will be open
on Sunday at 12 p.m. with a
buffet for everyone in the com-
munity.
A letter from the Florida
Woman's Club President was
read aloud to all club members.
The letter thanked members for
their donations to the cancer
scholarship program.
On Saturday, November


WAYNE


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KIMBERLY l). WILLIAMS
Kimberly D. Williams has been selected for promotion to
the rank of staff sergeant in the U.S. Air Force.
Williams, an information management journeyman, is as-
signed to the 8th Fighter Wing, Kunsan Air Base, South Korea.
She has served in the military for six years.
She is the daughter of Nathaniel Williams Sr. of S.W.
Youngstown Trail, Lamont, Fla., and Maud Hodge of S.E. Shal-
imar Trail, Lee, Fla.
The airman is a 2000 graduate of Madison County High
School, Fla.

.Give Both Your


7i/v thanks

11, Secretary Annelle Bishop
and member Suzanne Peavy at-
tended the reporting workshop
from 10 a.m. 12 p.m.
Faye Browning urged all
members to donate their pen-
nies and loose change to the
Hacienda Girls Ranch. This
year's goal is a mile long worth
of pennies, which totals ap-
proximately $850.
Glenda Gordon reminded
members to donate what they
can to the president's project,
which helps provide students
with cancer, or student-cancer
survivors with scholarships.
This project will be the desig-
nated president's project for the
next two years. The scholarship
provides $3000 for tuition and
$300 for textbooks per year.
Betty Williams urged
members to bring a prospective
)member in honor of, Decem-
ber's meeting, which is special
membership month for
Woman's Club members.
There was a drawing for a
,nice gift basket and the winner.
was a guest of Glenda Gor-
don's, Sherree Platt.
President Jackie Johnson
completed the yearbooks and
all members who paid their
dues received one. Also, John-
son put together the yearbook
in a way that will help save
members money, where pages
can be replaced instead of the
whole yearbook being redone
every two years.
In addition, Johnson is cur-
rently writing the history of the
Woman's Club that will be
completed in time for Decem-
ber's meeting.
On Thursday, December
14, Woman's Club members
will IIeet once againffor their
Christmas celebration.


ADMIISSION
Adults $7.00 I
* Children 4-12 $S1.00
Children 3 and under FREE
Tickets Available at the Door



7 o
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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 Fine ARTIST &
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VJSL Homemade Cakes
* Southern Treasures Cookbook


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Mockingbird
Valdosta School of Ballet
Steele's Jeweli
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Salon 106
Perfect Settings
Aharado & Thomas
Fads N' Fashions
Country. Cobbler


The James H. Rainwater Conference Center Located off 1-75 & H"i 84
%JSL is a non-profitL volunteer organization established in 1936
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8A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 15, 2006



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


MESS PROVIDES.


MEALS-ON-


WHEELS


N


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing. Inc
Patricia Mess of Lee helps the Senior Citizens Center of Madison perform their Meals-on-Wheels program in Lee.
She is a transportation assistant who delivers hot meals to nine different residents in the Lee area.
Mess stated. "I needed something to do and it gites me a good feeling inside."
The center provides the Meals-on-Wheels to residents in Madison and Greenville. The program has been around since 1975 and is focused on health\
nutrition for seniors who are home-bound or ma\ not be able to prepare their own meals.
Director of Senior Citizens Center of Madison. Rosa Richardson. noted, "We had several applicants apply for this position, but Pamricia jut stood out.
She is a very sweet person."
Some seniors get up to seven meals a week: five hot meals and two frozen meals for the weekend.
Senior Citizens Center offers healthy meats, such as chicken tettrazini. hamburger steak, baked chicken, shepherd's pie. egg salad sandwich, ground rurke\
and more.
A few of the vegetables provided include green beans, baked beans, broccoli, carrots, cabbage, peas and vegetable soup.
The fruits provided include baked apples, bananas. oranges, pineapples, pears, strawberries, and diced peaches.
Seniors are given bread or alternative servings, such as w heat bread or spaghetti
For dessert, elders enjoy shortcake, vanilla pudding, banana cake, apple crisp, fruit cocktail, white cake with chocolate icing, and fruit
cocktails. Also. seniors receive two-percent milk.
Richardson stated, ". t is our job to make sure that Madison Counrt seniors are getting well-balanced meals."
Last year. the Senior Citizens Center delivered approximately 65.000 meals to elders in Madison County.
The Senior Citizens Center of Madison w would not be able to provide Nladison's seniors w ith the Meals on Wheels
program if it wasn't for the help of the United Way. Older American Act. Conmmunitr Care For the Elderly and the
Mid-Waiver program. Also. Madison County Commissioners helped implement the Meals on Wheels in
Greenville and generously donated funds for staff personnel for the Green ille area.
For further information about Meals-on-Wheels. or an\ of the various programs offered at the Se-
nior Citizens Center of Madison, please call 973-4241. -,

Patricia Mess, a Lee resident for three years, at right, enjoys providing seniors Meals-on-..
Wheels. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell,.November 7, 2006) ,--


NFCC Dessert Theater!

Death Of A Doornail Tops The Bill 0' Fare


THANK YOU, THANK YOU.
T ,-hank ou District 5 for your vote
ind support. I enjoyed the oppor-
nhit u of meeting you, the voters,
during my campaign.
For those I was unable to visit or
Meet, I sincerely apologize.
I would d like to congratulate
S Mr. Banrt Aford on his successful
campaign.
Thanks again for your
.' support, and nay God Bless


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, Justin Webb, Judy McCormack, T. J. Rutherford, Jon Jack-
son, Jessica Webb, Bucky Christmas, and Judie Baldwin. (Photo Submitted)
The North Florida Community College Sentinel Upstage Players will present Death of
a Doornail at the Wardlaw-Smith-Goza Conference Center (the Mansion) in Madison, No-
vember 16 and 17. An extra bonus it's a Dessert Theater!
The historic antebellum mansion is the residence of eccentric millionaire, Albert Door-
nale, who has invited all of his close friends to his estate. The only problem is, Albert 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.
The cast is a mix of old and new faces: NFCC student Sanam Akbar of Madison plays
Pricilla Doornale, the spoiled rich daughter of Albert Doornale; Judie Baldwin, Madison,
plays Abigail Doornale, the bitter ex-wife of Albert. Bethanee Dyal, NFCC student from
Dowling Park, and Jon Jackson, Madison, are special guests. NFCC student Brian McLain
of Jasper is Edward, nephew of Albert, a real "Poindexter" type. Veteran performer Judy
McCormack, Madison, is the bored and bitter cook, Mrs. Morganford; Molly McCormack,
Madison, is Inspector Bulowski, eager for a big case to fall in her lap; student Jessica Nixon,
Madison, is Candace Bambay, the current girlfriend of Albert; and NFCC student T.J.
Rutherford, Madison, is Mortimer, a typical English style butler. Madison residents Bob
Wieland and Bucky Christ-
mas also make special guest
I o le o a appearances.
NFCC's Jessica Webb di-
rects this fun production and
Denise Bell once again
works her magic behind the
scenes.
Shows are November 16
t vo ufr and 17 at 7 p.m. as Dessert
Theater performances. Tick-
.i n unets are $15.00; advance
reservations required. Con-
tact Denise Bell at 973-9481
Aor email belld@nfcc.edu for
more information and to re-
Cms ie serve seats.


Get Your Paper Delivered!
Subscribe Today!
Call 973-4141


SHE'S HERE FOR
FAMILY'S HEA


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YOUR
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Advanced Registered Nurse Practitioner
Shands Live Oak Medical Group
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Wednesday, November 15, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



HEALTH


Madison County Carrier 9A


Fruits And Vegetables Are

Essential For Good Health


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
There has been an aston-
ishing report that 60 percent
of individuals in the United
States do not consume an av-
erage of five or more serving
of fruits and vegetables per
day, the recommended
amount by the Food Guide
Pyramid.
Recently, the United
States Department of Agricul-
ture (USDA) established a
new set of food guidelines,
MyPyramid, .that suggests
eating even more fruits and
vegetables than the original
Food Guide Pyramid.
Madison County Health






CAL180-95-866
Fo reCoslaionI


Donna Davis


Department Licensed Practi-
cal Nurse Donna Davis stat-
ed, "Fruits and vegetables
help keep the body regular,
provide the body with energy
and strength: Also, they help
promote healthy teeth and
gums."
Also, individuals who are
eating enough vegetables
may not be eating enough of
the right kinds of vegetables,
The consumption of starchy
vegetables such as white
potatoes, corn and peas is ac-


tually higher than the recom-
mended amount for most peo-
ple, while intakes of dark
green and orange vegetables
are only at one-third of the
recommended amount.
A recent study taken by
the USDA shows that only 10
percent of four to eight-year-
old girls eat the recommend-
ed amount of fruits and veg-
etables. The proportion of
two to three-year olds eating
enough fruits and vegetables
is higher. Although, 60 per-
cent of males ages 51 to 70 do
get the recommended amount
of fruits and veggies.
An 18 to 50-year-old
male should eat about four
servings of fruit and six serv-
ings of vegetables each day,
while women's recommenda-
tions are slightly lower, ranig-
ing from about three to four
fruit servings and five veggie
servings per day. Younger
children and older adults do
not need quite as much. Rec-


x$ *" ,

Bonnie Webb
commendations are based on
age and sex, and range from
two to four servings each day.,
Madison County Health
Department Nursing Director
Bonnie Webb stated, "I cer-
tainly promote eating three to
five servings of vegetables a
day. People don't realize that
if you don't want to eat your
vegetables than you can drink
your daily servings of fruits
and vegetables by consuming
fruit juice, V-8, orange juice
and more ."


Studies suggest that peo-
ple who eat generous
amounts of vegetables tend to
have lower body weight, less
body fat, and are at lower risk


for developing many dis-
eases, including type-two dia-
betes, certain cancers, macu-
lar degeneration, osteoporo-
sis, and age-related dementia.


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t Madison County
/ Memorial Hospital
A% PHYSICAL THERAPY
IN-PATIENT OUT-PATIENT
HOME HEALTH
Isaac Newman, Physical Therapist
850-973-2271



You may save $
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as a patient of
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partnership with
Jackson's Drugs
Elizabeth Hengstebeck, DO
Board Certified Family Physician
Open Tuesday evenings until 7 PM
Please call 850-948-2840
for more information

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


TDown Home Medical
256 SW Wahington Ave.
Madison, FL __
(850) 973-4590 i
Michael Stick, MD
Tammy Williams, NP-C
------__ "Professional Healthcare At Home"
Dr. Mi-e l Stick HEALTHPLAN SOUTHEAST Provider ammy W, S



Madison Eye Center
Comprehensive Eye Care
In Madison Since 1978
1 Hour Optical. Service Available
Visit Our Website:
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Board Certified '
234 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 850-973-3937



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




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24 Hour Service
353 NE Marion St. Phone: 850-973-41
Madison, FL Fax: 850-973-89



Madison County
3 Memorial Hospita

Four Freedoms Health Service
194 NE Hancock Ave.
Madison, FL
850-973-8851



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



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10A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 15, 2006




HEALTH




Vote And Vax Campaign Helped Many



Madison Residents Receive Flu Shots


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Tuesday, November 7,
Madison County Health De-
partment employees were on-
hand at two of the county's
polling places to provide
Madison residents with the
convenience of getting a flu
shot and. voting at the same
time. Nearly 200 citizens re-
ceived their flu shots, and
many others visited the booths
to receive health information.
"We were extremely hap-
py with the number of people
who took advantage of our
first-ever Vote and Vax Cam-
paign," said Kim Barnhill, Ad-
ministrator of the health de-


apartment. "This was a great
way for us to reach out to the
community to provide flu
shots and information on stay-
-:I


MAI4


ing healthy this winter." "We
received so many nice com-
ments from the citizens that
visited us," Barnhill said.


t
*^ *


. .




( .'
. *, ,' .' 7.''* 9
* *'"*-", 1


Madison County Health Department Licensed
Practical Nurse (LPN) Donna Davis was on-hand to
give Bobby Lawson a flu shot during the "Vote and
Vax" campaign. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jes-
salyn Covell, November 7, 2006)


"Everyone wanted to know if
we'll be doing this next year,
so we're planning to make this
an annual event."
SMadison and Jefferson
County Health Departments
received funding for the "Vote
and Vax" campaign from a
grant provided by the Robert
Wood Foundation. The Madi-
son/Jefferson project was one
of only 25 that were funded
across the country. The Elec-
tion Day flu shots cost $15
each and were pro\ ided near
polling places at the Madison
County Courthouse Anmnex on
the second floor)' and at the
Senior Citizens Center in
Greenille (at the Health)
Start Coalition office) from 7
a.m. 7 p.m. The shots were
free for Medicare participants
who brought their identifica-
tion cards.
"Our staff worked hard to
make this a success and we re-
ally appreciate their efforts,"
said Shannon Jacobs, Director
of Operations at the health de-


apartment. "And, we want to
thank Linda Howell and her
staff at the elections office for
their assistance. We couldn't
have done this without their
help."


Flu shots are still avail-
able at the health department
for citizens who were not able
to get them on Election Day.
For more information, call the
health department at 973-


Madison County Health Department employees,
pictured left to right, Mary Ellen Jordan, Donna Davis
and Brenda McCormick were just three of the few em-
ployees who provided the vaccination against the in-
fluenza virus to Madison citizens. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 7, 2006).


--Wm 1 `1 r

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Take Entry Test
Get Financial Aid

Start Jan. 9
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Schindler Takes Pride In Her Family


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Julie Schindler noted, "My
patients are my family. I.1 don't
have any immediate family
here, so my patients are the
only family I have. I promised
my patients that when I came
to Madison I would stay and do
my best, and I hope they know
that out of all the turmoil. I am
still holding to my promise."
A couple of months ago, a
random drug test was per-
formed on Schindler and the


results came back positive for
marijuana.. Although, the battle
didn't end there, as she has
fought to regain her license and
has fought to clear her name
throughout Madison County.
Many people in Madison
know of her as the primary
doctor of Madison Osteopathic
Medicine (M.O.LM.) But mamn;
do not know that she haq one'.
biological son and mo adopted
children.
Her biological son is Ja-
cob, who is almost 13 years


I 'ii


* '.' IC


I,!


The Schindler family is all smiles for the camera. Pictured left to right: Eric, Ja-
cob, Samara, Julie and Dylan Schindler. (Photo submitted)


old. Then, there's Dylan who is
Guatemalan and Mexican and
is 10 years old. Schindler and
her husband, Eric, were there
for his birth. Also, they share
Samara, who is an African-
American mix and Caucasian,
who is almost eight years old.
The Schindler's were there for
her birth as well.
Julie, Schindler and her
husband Eric live in Lake Park,
Georgia, and have lived there,


for approximately seven years.
Before moving to Lake Park
they lived in Madison for five
and a half years.
"I always wanted more
children and a bigger family.
All of us are God's children no
matter our race or sex. God had
a better plan than I had so he
put adopting two children right
in my lap."
Schindler has been practic-
* ing for 15 years as a doctor and


her husband Eric has been
practicing as a Licensed Practi-
cal Nurse (LPN) for 13 years.
They are Jewish and attend the
temple in Valdosta.
In her spare time, she takes
care of her family, writes the
Parent Teacher Organization
(PTO) letter for Lowndes Mid-
dle School, reads, and works at
Lake Park of Madison and Pine
Lake Nursing Homes on the
weekends.


HAD YOUR PNEUMONIA VACCINE IT'S A LIFE SAVER


Maintaining strong bones is critical to your health espi
as you get older. But the bone loss of osteoporosis h
symptoms. so you may not even know you have a problem u
bone breaks At Shands Live Oak. we have advanced tech
to measure your bone density. as well as experts on our m
staff who can treat your bones before they are a problem.


1100 SW 11th St
Live Oak. FL 32064

386.362.0800
Shands.org


ecially
as no
until a.


,I. ?





i


Shand


Each year 500,000 Ameri-
cans develop pneumococcal
pneumonia a common bacte-
rial pneumonia that can lead to
serious, possibly fatal, illness.
The October issue of Mayo
Clinic Women's HealthSource
is spreading the word: A vac-
cine is available that helps pro-
tect against this form of pneu-
monia and reduces the serious
complications of the disease.
Many people are unaware
of the vaccine, or may not know
that they are eligible for the vac-
cination, which is covered by
Medicare and Medicaid. That
may be why pneumococcal
pneumonia is responsible for
40,000 deaths a year in the
United States roughly equal
to the number of breast cancer
deaths.
Ask your doctor about the
vaccine if you meet any of these
criteria:
You are age 65 or older.
You have serious long-
term health problems such as
heart disease, lung disease, dia-
betes, sickle cell disease, alco-


holism or liver cirrhosis.
Your resistance to infec-
tion is lowered due to certain
cancers, cancer treatment,
long-term use of immunosup-
pressant medications such as
steroids, kidney failure, a dam-


aged or removed spleen, or
HIV/AIDS.
Usually, you need just one
pneumonia vaccination and can
get it anytime. The vaccine is
considered safe and rarely
causes serious side effects.


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j" m








Wednesday,November 15, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 11A




HEALTH



Choosing The Right Physician For You And


Your Family Is An Important Decision, So


Research And Investigate Carefully


Finding and Screening a Physician

Instructions
Step 1: Ask trusted family members, friends, and co-workers to
recommend a physician or contact local hospitals, medical schools or
medical societies for referrals.
Step 2: Call several physicians and consider the following is-'
sues:
Step 3: Determine whether your insurance plan covers visits to
that physician.
Step 4: Make sure the physician is license by contacting your
state medical board for background information about him or her (in-
cluding possible incidents of
malpractice). T ips !& I
Step 5: Ask the physician
whether he or she is board certi- C r
fled, which indicates the success- (
ful completion of higher training
and exams.
Step 6: Check the physi- wBa"?i,
cian's hospital affiliations.
Make sure you are satisfied with tf [', whth
these hospitals' qualityand repu-
tation.
el e r~* -S T VinviUSciS


ni
7(
of
ci
r
co


I


UNDUE U~~~R~FRR


Step 7: Ask the physician whether he or she belongs to a pro-
fessional medical association.

Practical Considerations Before Making a Decision

Instructions
Step 1: Determine how accessible the physician is: Is his or her
office near your home or job? Is it easy to get the appointment times
you need?
Step 2: Find out how you'd be able to get emergency, after-
hours care.
Step 3: Make sure the physician has good "bedside manner,"
meaning he or she is compas-
arnin gsionate, listens to your concerns
and explains medical issues
tact clearly. Inquire whether he or.
- ET she provides phone or e-mail
consultation.
r Step 4: Ask how long the
/ ,, Y o oinphysician has been practicing
and what sort of continuing edu-
you cation he or she has pursued to
stay current with new develop-
Sments and research.

Declares November


Madison County Prematurity Awareness Month


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Wednesday, November
1, the Madison County Com-
mission took the lead in raising
the level of community aware-
ness on the problems of prema-
ture births in Madison County,
by designating November as
Prematurity Awareness Month.
The proclamation was co-spon-
sored by the Healthy Start
Coalition of Jefferson, Madison
and Taylor Counties, the Madi-
son County Health Department
and the March of Dimes.
The Commission wanted to
make Madison County citizens
%;awre that prematuri[t is the
number one killer of newborns
in Madison County and across
America, and that 11 percent. of


the babies born to Madison
County mothers are considered
low in birth weight. Premature
babies can suffer developmental
delays that can later impact,
school readiness and some may
be disabled for life.
The Commission, by unani-
mously approving the proclama-
tion, wanted the citizens of
Madison County to be aware
that prematurity .is a common,
serious and' costly problem for
Madison County. Premature ba-
bies stay in the hospital on aver-
age 16.8 days, while a full term
baby stays an average of two
days. The medical costs for a
premature bab r average
$79,000, as compared to $1,500
for a full term baby. These costs
weigh heavily on families, em-


players, and the community.
It is hoped that community
awareness of the problems asso-
ciated with premature births will
also translate into awareness
that many premature births can
be avoided through attention to
the mother's, health prior to
pregnancy. Women can im-
prove their health by improving
their diet; exercising regularly;
having regular checkups; taking
folic acid vitamins; being aware
of the interactions of prescrip-
tion drugs and over the counter
medications; and avoiding alco-
hol; tobacco and illicit drugs.
Any women interested in im-
proving their health may contact!
Robin Walker with the Healthy
Start Coalition of Jefferson,
Madison and Taylor Counties at


948-2741 or Mary Mosley at the
Madison County Health Depart-
ment at 973-5000 ext. 135.


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1037 US HWY 90 W, Suite 140
Lake City, FL 32005
Phone: 386-719-9663
Fax: 386-719-9662


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What could be the reason
for skin that's inflamed, itchy,
'dotted with bumps or blisters?
According to the Septem-
ber issue of Mayo Clinic
Women's HealthSource, it
could be contact dermatitis,
caused by exposure to an al-
lergen or simply something
that irritates the skin.
Irritants can include soaps
and detergents. Even plain wa-
ter can irritate skin with fre-
quent hand washing.
If the culprit is an allergy,
the skin doesn't usually react
to the first exposure. It can
take many exposures for the
skin to become sensitive. So,
your favorite earrings could be


causing the problem. The most
common allergens are nickel,
a metal commonly used in
jewelry, buttons, hooks and
zippers; and gold, a precious
metal used in jewelry.
Both allergic and irritant
contact dermatitis may appear
on your hands. But allergic
contact dermatitis along
with other skin conditions
such as psoriasis may be
suspected if you develop a
rash on your scalp, neck, ear-
lobes, eyelids, lips or under-
arms.
Your primary doctor or a
dermatologist often can base a
diagnosis on your skin's ap-
pearance and your recent his-


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In this procedure, small
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are applied, usually to your
back to see how your skin re-
acts.
Identifying and avoiding
an allergen or irritant is the
primary treatment. Topical
creams containing hydrocorti-
sone or a wet dressing also
may be recommended to re-
lieve redness, itching and dis-
comfort. Oral medications
may be needed for severe re-
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or irritant avoidance, contact
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12A Madison County Carrier

HAY SHORTAGE
Cont from Page 1A
his hay. He's buying good quality Bermuda and bahia. He says
there is some poorer quality hay available for a little less, but it's
not cheap either. Douglas said the good quality peanut hay bales
are selling for as much as $80 a bale.
Douglas, who farms around 3,000 acres in Madison County,
said his family usually accumulates hay every year so he has a
small surplus saved for harder times. He wasn't able to do that
this year and has been buying hay since spring. He said some of
the fields he usually hays, he's had to put the cows on. "We're
harvesting it sort of," Douglas said. "The cows are just doing it
for us."
Troy and Harold Platt, hay and cattle ranchers in Madison
County, usually have a surplus of hay to sell. They've had to
keep all of their hay for their own cows this year. They aren't
selling any.
Willis said cattle producers are going to be scrambling for
other kinds of roughage to supplement their hay as well. Cows
are sometimes fed chicken litter from broiler houses and cotton-
seed hulls in place of hay or niixed into a corn blend to add ad-
ditional roughage to the cow's diet.
Campbell says local ranchers are going to have to resort to
the "other" option, the three "O's."
"What producers don't seem to like is to get rid of the 3 O's
in their herd...fewer mouths to feed makes it cheaper," Campbell
said. The three O's are Old, Openi (not pregnant) and Ornery.
Willis, the Columbia Livestock Market owner, said he feels
the numbers of cattle in the markets will increase, after the first
of the year. "The numbers haven't increased yet," Willis said.
Willis added some of the ranchers out west have had to pull their
light calves off pasture and send them to the feedlots earlier than
they normally would have due to the hay shortage. He says he
believes there will be more culls coming in from local ranches
that are experiencing hay shortages soon.
Douglas said he is pulling some of his culls off the ranch and
selling them as well. But he added that's something they usual-
ly do to manage the herd.

RESISTING ARREST
Cont from Page 1A
tist Church.
Sleigher stopped to check the vehicle and discovered that
two white males, a black male and a white female occupied it.
The Georgia tag was run and the number was not on file.
The driver of the vehicle, later identified as Damian Michael
Potterf, advised that his name was Steven Clark and that he was
from Mississippi.
Sleigher checked the subject's name through dispatch and
discovered that it was not on file.
Sleigher again asked Potterf for his date of birth and he gave
a different one.
Sleigher placed Potterf under arrest for resisting without vi-
olence and had the vehicle towed. !
The other subjects were released.

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Wednesday, November 15, 2006


JOBS


and a new Subway Restaurant
at their new location at the
corner of Base and Duval
Streets.
At the Highway 53 inter-
state interchange, the former
Tank 'n Tummy site should be
erected following a Depart-
ment of Environmental Pro-
tection cleanup.
Love's Travel Stop and
Country Store will locate at
the Interstate 10 262-inter-
change, south of Lee, on
County Road 255.
When asked if they would
have considered locating in
Lee, without the new infra-
structure, including water and
sewage, in place, an official
emphatically answered, "No!"
during a recent meeting with
local .officials.'
Love's not only offers
full-service diesel and gas ser-
vice, but they also have food
courts inside. Among the pos-
sible fast-food restaurants ser-
viced by Love's are McDon-
ald's, Godfather's Pizza and
Taco Bell.
Two of the higher paying
jobs in the county, which have
hired and sought new employ-.
ees are Corporate Graphics
(formerly Relief Printing East)
and Nestle Waters, N.A. The
companies were able to hire
some of the employees who
lost jobs at Smithfield in' the
wake of Smithfield's closure.
"Corporate Graphics. said
that they currently employs 88
people and are looking for two
more," Cathy Bass, office ad-
ministrator for the company
said. "One position is, an entry
level position in graphic imag-
ing and the other is in account-
ing."
Nestle is excited about
their growth.
"It's astounding that we


Cont from Page 1A


when he noticed a white Chevrolet pickup off the roadway on the west side of the road.
Renz did a U-turn and pulled up next to the vehicle and reported the tag to the dispatch cen-
ter.
During the time Renz was conducting his investigation, he reported it took three minutes for
Jasper Cecil Williamson, Jr., 27, to acknowledge his presence. When Williamson spoke, he used
slurred works and had a dumbfounded look on his face. Williamson was unable to stand on his
own. I '
Renz arrested Williamson and took him to the Madison County Jail, where he refused to sub-
mit to the breathalyzer test.


MISSING MAN


Cont from Page 1A


Maurice entered the park area with a large group of citizens, including the New Home and
Sirmans Volunteer Fire Departments, to begin the search.
At 7:30 p.m., Whaley was located in the woods by Curt Fletcher, a Madison County citizen.
Whaley was driven out to the intersection of San Pedro Bay and Highway 14 where EMS ren-
dered first aid.
After EMS checked Whaley, he advised that he did not want to go to the hospital.
Whaley said that when it got dark, he became disoriented and was not able to find his way
back to the main road.
The Madison County Sheriff's Office thanked everyone who was involved in the search.


MADISON FORESTER


Cont from Page 1A


Memorial services will be held for Whtiney on Wednesday, November 15, from 6-8 p.m. at
the Maxwell Miller Funeral Home, located at 908 North Court Street, in Quitman, Ga.
The funeral service for Whitney is scheduled at Columbia Cemetery in Quitman, Ga. on
Thursday, November 16.


have seen so much growth,
here, so quickly," Rob Fisher,
plant manager, said. "The
Madison facility has had to
expand and add new employ-
ees to match the demand for
our products. "We told the cit-
izens of Madison County that
our goal was to have 150 em-
ployees in four years. We now
have 200 after only two and a
half years. I'd say we kept our
word and then some."
Elaine Henderson, Busi-
ness Services representative
for Employment Connections
(which is part of the North
Florida Workforce Develop-
ment Board) said that "Each
month, we do an employment
rate chart with different re-
gions and counties on it. We
were pleased that the rate had
dropped this month."
Henderson said that, be-
cause of the confidentiality
agreement with the companies


Employment Connections
serves, she cannot identify the
number of businesses seeking
employees in Madison by


Cont from Page 1A

name, but she did say that
there are between 200 and 250
job listings for the six-county
area on the agency's board.
G, llledh? W_ ',.ll ,-, :_s-II,:


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Registration is at 9:30
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Melody 850-S73-9437 /850-92
Highway 53 South. Madison, FL
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2in.


-m-


PROPERTY DAMAGE
Cont from Page 1A
County Electric light pole on Chicken Road.
The vehicle appeared to be going south on Chicken Road,
headed towards Little Cat Road. The driver appeared to lose
control of the vehicle, while going around a curve, causing ex-
tensive damage to the vehicle and clipping the pole.
Tri-County employee Terry Barrs said that, he was told pri-
or to his arrival, that the vehicle had been towed.
There was no report on the vehicle or the driver.
If you have any information on either of these accidents,
please call the Madison County Sheriff's Office at 973-4001.

CHAMBLIN RE-TRIAL
Cont from Page 1A
FHP Cpl. Gary Dawson was the homicide investigator.
A mistrial was declared in August when Chamblin was
brought before the court.
Circuit Court Judge Leandra Johnson will hear the case.


ALL
THE THINGS


A Christmas Carol
&
Santa's Arrival
November 18th, 10 am
in the Sears wing


Come enjoy:
Holiday Performance of
A Christmas Carol
Santa's arrival at the
end of the show
Goody bags for the
first 250 children
Photos with Santa
in the Belk wing
* Drawings for Colonial Mall
Valdosta Gift Certificates
and much more!

COL'UNIAL
MALL

Call 229-242-0457 for more
information on this and other
holiday events.


Extended Holiday Hours begin the day
after Thanksgiving: 11/24 7am-10pm;
11/25 8am-10pm; 11/26 10am-7pm;
11/27-11/30 10am-9pm;
12/1 10am-10pm


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Wednesday, Novembeton

Wednesday, ,-Novemb 15,..2006


The St Of Madison County







The Spirit Of Madison County


Sports
School


Inside:
1-3B Classifieds/Legals
4-5B Football Contest


Madison Shuts Out Marianna In First Round Of The Playoffs


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc,.
In the first round of the
Class 2-A playoffs, the Madi-
son County Cowboys ham-
mered the-Marianna Bulldogs.
It was all Cowboys with the-fi-
nal score 42-0.
Marianna struggled
through a difficult first quar-
ter. Marianna's star ,running
back Philip Sylvester was un-
able to play his game against
the tough Cowboy defense.
Marianna took to the air early
and often, but ended their sev-
en offensive possessions of
the first half with six punts
and a pick. -
The Cowboys dressed out
76 players. Many of the JV
that moved up to varsity were
on the sidelines in new uni-
forms. The new uniforms were
black with. maroon numbers
edged in silver. The boys
looked terrific dressed in their
classy new uniforms for the
first playoff game. Most of the
players that dressed out got to
play as well. The officials
started a.running clock when
the Cowboys were .up more
than. 40 points in the second
half. Coach Frankie Carroll


sent in the second team to start
the second half and emptied
the bench in the fourth quarter.
The first score of the night
for the Cowboys was off a 21-
yard run by Chris Thompson
with 2:58 left in the first quar-
ter. The Cowboys put up an-


other score in the first off a 65-
yard punt return by Bernard
Brinson, followed by a two-
point conversion by Travis
Arnold. At the end of the first
period, it was 14-0 Madison.
The Cowboys took to the
air in the second. Chris


Chris Thompson gets more yards for the Cowboys.
Check out those new uniforms! Thompson had five car-
ries for 52 yards and a TD in the first half along with a
39-yard pass reception and a touchdown. (Photos sub-
mifftted by Daniel Douglas)


Thompson caught a Blake
Sapp pass for a 39-yard touch-
down. Robert Brown caught
another Sapp pass with 6:22
left in the half for a 23-yard
touchdown scamper. Sapp
connected with Jabaris Thorn-
ton for a 34-yard touchdown
to end the half with the Cow-
boys up 35-0.
On the defensive side of
the ball, Harry Reddick made
a great interception in the sec-
ond quarter to set up the
Robert Brown catch. And Jac-
cobi McDaniel rushed the
quarterback for a loss in the
second quarter to force Mari-
anna to turn the ball over on
downs.
Cowboy coach Frankie
Carroll sent in the back up
squad to start the second half.
The dispirited Marianna Bull-
dogs were unable to score off
of them either.
When Corey Akins
scored in the third quarter, the
score went to 42-0 and a run-
ning clock kicked in. Carroll
emptied the bench as the
clock rolled on, ticking away
the last moments of the 2006
season for the Marianna Bull-
dogs.


"They came out, played
hard and executed the game
plan," said Cowboy offensive
coordinator Mike Coe.
The Cowboys chalked up
224 yards rushing. and 162
passing yards. The Bulldogs
totaled 123 yards of offense


with 115 of them in the first
half.
Pensacola Catholic beat
Dixie County 37-6. The Cow-
boys will travel to Pensacola
Friday night in the second
round of the playoffs to take
on Pensacola Catholic.


Travis Arnold 'gets the two-point conversion for the
Cowboys making the score 14-0 in the first quarter.
(Photos submitted by Daniel Douglas)


First Round Playoff News


By Janet Sdhrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The first round of the
'layoffs i, er Many fainiliar
:'feams advanced and some end-
ed their season on the field Fri-
day night. In Class 2-A, Madi-
son advanced after defeating
Marianna 42-0. Madison trav-
els to Pensacola Friday night,,
November 17, to take on Pen-
sacola Catholic in the second
round. Pensacola Catholic beat
Dixie County 37-6 to advance.
In more Class 2-A news,
Number-one rated Bolles de-
feated Lake Highland Prep,38-
0. Bolles will host South.


Sumter in a crucial Class 2-A
game. Number-two rated
South Sumter beat Keystone
Hei-hts 52-12 The u inner pof.
this game ,, fi'Ilay Madison if
Madison defeats Pensacola
Catholic.. That game will be a
home game for the Cowboys.
Number-three rated
Chaminade-Madonna beat
Coral Shores 49-2 and will
host American Heritage.
American Heritage. beat Arch-
bishop Carroll 56-41 .to ad-
vance. Number-four rated
Clewiston beat Mulberry 56-
12. They travel to play Tampa
Catholic who beat Cardinal


For information leading to the return of a stolen 4-wheeler
stolen in Northeast Madison County on November 3, 2006.
2002 Yamaha Big Bear 400, 2 Wheel Drive,
Five Speed, Hunter Green
Front & Rear Rack, Front Brush Guard

Please Contact
Madison ,.
County
Sheriff's
Department At
S(850) 973-4001


I

















I


Newman 31-6.
In Class 1-A, top-rated
Lafayette County was upset by
Port St. Joe 14-7 MNi.'s sea-
son i so\er The) ended the
year with only that one loss.
In class -1-B John Paul II is
out of the playoffs after losing
64-20 to Graceville. FAMU is
still in after winning 41-6 over
Cottondale. Graceville will
host FAMU Friday night.
In Class. 2-B, powerhouse
Trinity Catholic marches on
after hammering Florida High
47-10.
In Class 3-A Godby lost a
heartbreaker by one point, 31-
30 to Washington. Godby is
out. Wakulla is also out after
losing to Pine Forest out of
Pensacola, 20-0.
In Class 4-A, Lake City is
out after losing to Eastside in
Gainesville 18-15. Lincoln ad-
vances after defeating Wolfson
-33-0.
In class 5-A, Mainland ad-
vances after defeating Bayside
30-0. Lakeland, the number-
one 5-A team in the nation, ad-
vances after beating Brandon
49-6.
In class 6-A, Apopka ad-
vances after shutting out Tim-
bercreek 20-0.


0 -.,
A 1 ,A.









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TIRES



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Ansley (Beggs) Rogers, and daughter Ashlyn Elizabeth, were caught on cam-
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2006. Ansley is a graduate of Aucilla. (Photo courtesy of Lynn Saunders)


m MACHINERY A IM

(CONSIGNMENT) AUCTION

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r Consignment Rates' Only Consignment Fee Horses .
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1994 L8000 Diesel 8 yd. Dump Truck, 1989 F, d
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SWagon Wheels, Milk Cans, Large Black Mule Team,
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Terms: Cash, Cashier's Checks with Current Bank Letter of Credit, Visa/MC
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taken from Nov. 13th, 9 AM 5 PM! I-
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6-7B
88







2B Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 15, 2006



SPORTS


Latma Christian Academy Quallfies For District Tournament
By Janet Schrader This is the second outing won the first. The final sea- 2. This is the first year Latma football team. Our players," Latma's prince
-
gnihsilbuPe neerG Inc the two teams had and Latma son record for Latma was 4- Christian Academy has had a "We are so proud of all pal Emily Spencer said.


The Latma Lambs' flag
football team lost Tuesday,
October 31 to Corinth Chris-
tian Academy out of Live
Oak. But they still qualified
to travel to the district cham-
pionships of the Florida
Christian League November
9-10 in St. Augustine. The
top three teams in each area
get to go to the district tour-
nament.
Even after a super effort
by the Lambs' quarterback
Rashard McDonald, and each
player on the Lamb team, the
Lambs lost 78-44. The
Lambs led going into the sec-
ond quarter 14-12, but the de-
fense couldn't hold the much
larger and more forceful
Corinth team.,


ftg~ %&


S' LXavier Brown runs the
ball. (Greene Publishing,
Rashard McDonald carries the ball with a Corinth Inc. Photo by Janet
defensive player hot on his heels. (Greene Publishing, Schrader October 31,
Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader October 31, 2006) 2006)


The Latma Lamb front three: Bobby Williams,
Kendall Pride at center and Khalial Sanders. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader October 31,
2006)


Rashard McDonald gets physically blocked by a '
Corinth player, who was wearing dark glasses. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader October 31, Bobby Williams kicks off. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
2006) Photo by Janet Schrader October 31, 2006)


Xavier Brown cheers
when teammate Rashard
McDonald scores a touch-
down. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader October 31,
2006)


Powerhouse Outdoors
2122 Bemiss Rd. Valdosta, GA 31602
229-245-8523
M-F 8:00 am- 5:30 pm


kuP11irp:- T-.-. :_rm 0 Way, by " :" a 1, Wh 3 """ : la Wh, MMM M3 "-;
lr. AT, r.3: re r.dt- r.ed L, Tr.e vj. r.eco,: il, rr.r L-rc :.v, P':1311 IJ-111 I.:.r
vlt -I I jr.jr.'.le' Bq Me 019, 5 :No. Uw-q"_c; F& :v-, wo _vI mein A w ION 567CM7
nQn Y" a" n -mc".
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je do PC Wo qsu wd F..,,_: :11 3"'] It'JU"' 1 :1 :l'_'J" !.K W
tr.p I r P j 'I
r'.. :.. 11) ........ 7. .:: T..: I I.:.
APE ." w9w- sh"MO: WW W, W'W 50 pum"s W. ro I.., ur.1 r.:., ..I I i r.e C J. r. j:.: I.j. C.Q
we f..: .1 T.E. 1 '. ),,I i. F 1101IT F .7. : r.T 4r..l v .-] -.,: r. .. 7 1 r, 1 : ri. -A r. :
.j 3 r.d r.j 1,, 2 C 1: : I l r.j iE,-I.,,ie l.i ........... f i .:. r. rr. I r 1 c. ... I e I I .:. I I w
I c r. c r, I r 1 r..! r r. r. : e. rd e. -. : r. r r.1 I.. t i.:. r. I r. 4 v r. r. 1 4 r e r .


Katisha Robinson keeps score. The Lambs were up
8-6 at this point. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader October 31, 2006)


Correction


MCHS
DEFENSIVE PLAYER
OF THE WEEK
Nov. 8, 2006



Cortez


Akin


I O fesie.


La


IWaensive I


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Wednesday, November 15, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 3B



SPORTS



Aucilla Christian Cross Country Places Fourth In Regionals

Cross Country Team Qualifies For State!


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The ACA girls' cross-
country team has done it
again. By placing fourth in the
regional competition Satur-
day, November 4, ACA has
qualified to compete at the
state tournament. This is a
huge honor. "We're real excit-
ed," said coach Dan Nennstiel.
"It's been a rewarding
year. In the beginning we did-
n't know if we would make it


to state. We lost several of our
top runners from last year. The
girls have worked very hard.
We had the fastest times at re-
gional ever."
Once again, Sarah Soren-
son led the ACA pack with a
13th-place finish. Sarah timed
in at 21:14.13. This is her
fastest recorded time ever.
Sarah's cousin, Olivia, was
right behind her with an 18th-
place finish. Olivia timed in at
21:31.85, her fastest time ever.


Sarah's sister Tristan placed
19th, just a step behind cousin
Olivia. Tristan's time was
21:36.05.
According to Nennstiel,,
Michaela Roccanti and Anna
Finlayson both had personal
bests. Roccanti timed in at
38th place with a 22:50.80.
Finlayson timed -in at 39th
place with a 23:00.51.
The sixth member of the
team, Elizabeth Riley, timed
in at 71st place with a time of
25:17.41. Courtney Connell
finished in 78th place with a
26:54.81.


Every girl on the team
earned points for Aucilla
Christian. The team in first
place was Maclay with 29
points. P.K. Yonge placed sec-
ond with 63 points. St. John's
Country Day placed third with
77 points and Aucilla was
fourth with 118 points.
"This was our fastest re-
gional finish ever," Nennstiel
said. "We were 20 seconds
faster at every position?'
The state cross-country
tournament for the FHSAA fi-
nals. was held in Dade City at
the Little Everglades Ranch


Saturday, November 11. Look
for the complete results in a


future edition of your Madison
Enterprise-Recorder


Sarah Sorenson places
13th at the Regional
Cross Country Meet No-
vember 4 and qualified for
state with a time of
21:14.13. this is the best
time ever recorded for an
ACA runner at the region-
als. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 19,
2006)


Michaela Roccanti ran Anna Finlayson ran
the fourth best time for the fifth best time for
ACA's cross country team ACA's cross country team
at Regionals. Roccanti ran at Regionals. Finlayson
a personal best time of ran a personal best time of
22:50.80. (Greene Publish- 23:00.51. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Janet ing, Inc. Photo by Janet
Schrader, October 19, Schrader, October 19,
2006) 2006)


Cowgirl Soccer


Wins Opener


#11 Allyce Rutherford scored two goals against
Hamilton County. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Janet Schrader, November 2, 2006)
By Janet Schrader
Greene' Publishing, Inc.
Madison County High opened the soccer season with a big
3-2 win over district opponent Hamilton County. The first game
of the season was at Hamilton County High School's new foot-.
ball field. The Lady Trojans are part of Madison's district: Oth-
er teams in the district are Taylor and Florida High. According
to coach Donn Smith, Taylor will be the team to beat this year in
the district. Florida High will also be a-tough opponent, Smith
said.
The game got off to a slow start, but at around the 27-minute
mark in the first half, Allyce Rutherford scored with an assist by
Emily Hentges. Hentges scored the second goal of the night with
an assist from Allyce Rutherford and Rutherford scored the last
goal of the night with an assist from Chelsea Stevens.
Ashley Collis was goalkeeper and made six saves.
"The girls were very excited to win their first district game,"
coach Smith said. Smith also added that the win has given the
girls more confidence about this season. It is. only Madison's
third year of having a soccer program.


"* ..- -rt .,
#3 Amber Cooper defends against Hamilton.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, No-
vember 2, 2006)


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4B Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 15, 2006



SCHOOL



MCHS Literary Club Starts Again
A 1. n.. ate their space for a couple of
"''i ~ hours for a good cause then
Please contact Caulette King at
S973-5061. In December, the
Club will be organizing a Re-
naissance Fair at MCHS.
'"The Literary Club is look-
S- ning forward to doing several
things within their club such as
visiting the Renaissance Fair
in Gainesville, attending a play
in Tallahassee and working on
I- ._a Literary magazine that is dis-
tributed through the high
school that contains poetry and
short stories written by Liter-
iary Club members.


I I


___AM 1 NRI I ; ll l -i
The Literary Club members said they have a ball learning more about literature and having their own work being published in the school's
literary magazine. Front row, pictured left to right: Ashly Phy, Alicia Livingston, Kamecia Davis, Ryanna McGuire, Bobbi Crafton, Caulette King,
Katherine Pedge, and Thomas Johnson. Back row, pictured left to right: Janie Martin,
.,.. ..... .a Randi Bilou, Illeeyah Barfield, Robbie Williams and Desiree Jonas. (Photo submitted


by Donn Smith)
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
High School (MCHS) Literary
Club has just kicked off again.
In the past, the club was of-
fered at the school, but hasn't
been around for a couple of
years. Now, second year Eng-
lish teacher, Caulette King is
heading up this year's Literary
Club.
Recently, the Literary
Club elected new officers. The
officers are Alishia Livingston,


President; Ashly Phy, Vice
President; Bobbi Crafton,Trea-
surer; Janie Martin, Secretary;
and Keshanna Weatherspoon,
Parliamentarian.
There are nine official
members in the club and 17 in-
terested students who are most
likely going to become mem-
bers once their dues are paid.
The club offers another outlet
for creativity that students
would not be able to get in the
classroom.
This club in an academic


club geared towards enhancing
students love for literature.
The Literary Club are consid-
ering putting on a play where
parents and Madison citizens
will have the opportunity to
see their kids in an actual play.
On November 18, from
9:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. the Liter-
ary Club will be having a
garage sale as one of their fund
raisers for this school year. The
location has not yet been deter-
mined and if anyone in the
community would like to do-


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Residential & Commerical Metal Roofing
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Transport & Setup
Relevel Tie-downs
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5







Wednesday, November 15, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 5B




SCHOOL



Lee Elementary Student Signs Scholarship


With Take Stock In Children


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Monday, November
6, at 2:30 p.m. Take Stock In
7,jk AgMaV A M


Children (TSIC) provided a
Lee Elementary School sixth
grade student, Trevor
Williams, with a two-year


college scholarship.
The generous donors of
Williams' scholarship are
Glen and Stuart Fenneman.


Williams' mother, Michelle
Hernandez, and two of his
siblings, Alayna and Alex,
were present.


Scholarship donors Glen Fenneman and Stuart Fenneman; scholarship recipient Trevor Williams; Williams'
mother, Michelle Hernandez; and honoree, Annelle Bishop, with her picture of her late daughter Misty A. Hardee,
are pictured, left to right, joining in to remember Hardee's accomplishments and celebrate the beginning of many
for Williams. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 6, 2006)

LPN Students Learn From


Big Bend Hospice Presentation


Members of Big Bend Hospice shared information about as-
pects of death and dying to NFCC's practical nursing students No-
vember 2. Each year Big Bend Hospice provides a comprehensive
presentation for students as part of the required Lifespan Course at
NFCC.
Big Bend Hospice staff emphasized the counseling, therapy
and nursing aspects of hospice care with topics ranging from choos-
ing hospice care to supporting the family through hospice.
Big Bend Hospice staff represented Jefferson, Madison, Leon
and Taylor counties. Helping make the presentation were: Cather-


,Julie Callaham, music therapist with Big Bend Hos-
pice, chats with NFCC licensed practical nursing stu-
dents. (Photo submitted)

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ine Arnold, Community Relations (Jefferson Co.); John Peterson,
MSW, Family Support Counselor (Madison Co.); Gwen Sadler,
R.N., Primary Nurse.
From Taylor County and members of the Leon Co. staff were:
June Berlinger, R.N., Education Coordinator; ;Trina McCarIl.
ChaUpljin. Rex. Mi-rri'sori. MSW. Team Manager; Kelly Moore,
Grief & Loss Counselor; and Jilie Callaham, BC-MT, Music Ther-
apist.
For information, readers can contact Simcox at (850)973-1614
or email simcoxC@nfcc.edu.


....'. ,._ ... .....


Primary nurse Gwen Sadler shares hospice infor-
mation with LPN students. (Photo submitted)


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Williams stated, "I am
very excited about this schol-
arship. This will help me be-
come an engineer because I
really like to draw."
Also, Annelle Bishop
was present to show her sup-
port for Williams and appre-
ciation to the Fenneman's for
donating this- scholarship in
her deceased daughter, Misty
Alexandria Hardee's, honor.
Bishop said, "I am deeply
grateful to the Fenneman's
for honoring Misty. Every
parent wants their child re-
membered and Trevor is very
worthy of this scholarship."
She reminded Williams
that her prayers will be with
him, and that he will always
have a special place in her
heart for him.
Like Williams, Misty at-
tended Lee Elementary
School and also, attended
Madison Middle School and
Madison County High
School, were she graduated
with honors. Misty was
named Miss Lee and Miss
Madison County, and was a
featured twirler at the high


school. She was very active
in the Madison community.
Misty received her Bach-
elors of Science degree in
Clothing Textile and Mer-
chandising and received her
Masters of Science in Man-
agement at Troy State Uni-
versity. Misty died in an au-
tomobile accident.
Stuart Fenneman noted,
"Misty had a, good heart; she
loved people, loving learning
new things, just the same as
Trevor." She stated that
Trevor had the same beauti-
ful smile as Misty, who she
loved dearly. Misty knew the
Fennemans as her Aunt and
Uncle.
Williams' mom,
Michelle Hernandez said,
"We have a big family and
we are very grateful for this
honor."
Program Director of Take
Stock In Children Jo Willis
noted, "Misty and Trevor re-
mind me of the same person,
a nice young person who
likes and cares about every-
one and has a love of learn-
ing."


Opening a Small Business?
Don't Give Up Financial Security
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
Last year, more than 670,000 businesses opened
their doors, according to the U.S. Small Business
Administration. In fact, hundreds of thousands of peo-
ple set up their own shops every single year. If you're
considering joining these ranks, you've got a lot to be
excited about, and you may be prepared to make large
sacrifices to help your business succeed. But there's one
sacrifice you don't have to make: your financial securi-
ty.
Unfortunately, many, business owners pour their
entire lives' savings into making their new ventures
succeed and that's probably a big mistake. When you
start up a business, you are already taking on a degree
of risk, but you don't need to jeopardize all your plans
for the future.
So, before you launch your business, try to follow
these basic guidelines:

Build an emergency fund. Make sure you keep at
least six months' worth of living expenses available in
some type of liquid account one that is completely
separate from your business accounts. If you need to
pay for a major car repair, buy an expensive appliance
or cover a major medical bill, you'll want to be pre-
pared. And if you can't pay for these items, your busi-
ness will likely suffer, too.
Review your insurance coverage. Do you have
enough life insurance to pay off your home and educate
your children if anything happens to you? If not, you'll
want to upgrade your coverage. You also might want to
add a mortgage protection benefit to your life insurance
policy, so that you can keep up your house payments if
you become disabled and can't run your business for a
while. Disability insurance may also be valuable,
though you'll need to shop around for a reasonably
priced policy, as this coverage can be expensive.
Set up a retirement plan. If you worked in a large
company before striking out on your own, you might
have contributed to a 401(k) or other employer-spon-
sored retirement plan. But now that you're the business
owner yourself, you'll have to set up your own retire-
ment plan. Fortunately, many good plans are available.
For example, if your business has no employees except
you and your spouse, you can choose a SEP IRA, an
"owner-only" 401(k) or an "owner-only" defined bene-
fit plan. If you're going to have employees, you might
want to explore a SIMPLE IRA or a "Safe Harbor"
401(k). All these plans have both advantages and limi-
tations; to find the one that's right for you, meet with a
financial professional who is experienced in helping
small-business owners.
Choose the correct ownership structure. As a
small-business person, you could be a sole proprietor,
you could form a partnership or you might set up what's
known as an "S corporation." The ownership structure
you choose can have a big effect on some important
issues, such as whether your health insurance premi-
ums are tax deductible. Consequently, you may want to
consult with your tax advisor before making a decision
as to which route you will follow.

By following the above suggestions, you should be
able to focus more intently on those tasks that can help
you grow your business. So, before you make the
"jump," plan ahead. You'll be glad you did.


Brad Bashaw
Investment Representative


EdwardJones


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
ww.edwardjones.com
Serving Individual Investors Since 1871


*1






















[D-EDLEFRCASSFIDS -(80)97-441 :35PM.IEEA


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

Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326
I build sheds, decks, handicap
ramps, exterior carpentry work,
window and door replacement.
Call Bob: 850-242-9342






Attention Bikers
New Bike Club forming in this
area all bikes welcomed for
more information.
Call 941-266-7550


AUCTION
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18
6:30PM
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360) Madison,Florida
PHONE 850 973-2959
START CHRISTMAS SHOP-
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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





BIG CARPORT SALE
Saturday, November 18th, 8:00
a.m. till 2:00 p.m., 100's of used
& new N.O.S. antique car parts,
mechanical tools, woodworking
tools, air compressor, work ta-
bles, display cabinets. N.E. Du-
val Pond Rd, Madison, FL.
850-929-6952
or
850-464-0583


Cold weather is here!!!
I have a tree that has been cut
into blocks, the rest of the cut-
ting is up to you. It's good oak.
wood and it is FREE!
850-973-8345






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


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

81' Ford Stepside
Last year of the full size Ranger.
Runs Great! $2,500 Call 929-2897





2 PC. LEATHER sofa & loveseat.
Brand new, hardwood frames, life-
time warranty- $795 can deliver,..
850-425-8374
Bedroom Set New King bed, TV
Armoire, chest + nightstand. Retail
$3K, sacrifice $900. 850-545-7112
DINING ROOM Brand New
Table, 6 Chairs, China Cabinet.
$900. Can Deliver, Call 850-222-,
7783
NEW KING PLUSH TOP mattress
set. Still in plastic with warranty,
can deliver $250 850-222-2113
5 piece bedroom set, new in boxes,
,must sell, $475 850-222-2113

Packing???
25 lbs. of Clean
Newspapers
L just $2
S 73-4141
-1
New Micro Fiber Sofa + Loveseat
$475, still wrapped, stain resist.
850-425-8374


$150 NEW QWEEN IJLLUw lur
MATTRESS SET, in plastic, war-
ranty. 850-222-7783
Cherry sleigh bed, $250, solid
wood, still boxed 850-222-9879





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





Baby Sitter Wanted: Responsible,
reliable, dependable babysitter to
babysit 5 month old. Experience
and references required: Call 850-
228-1144





2bdrm/1 bath MH in park on
Highway 53 in Madison,
$135/wk includes electric, ten-
ant to pay for propane.
Call Erin Levin
at 850.-5. i i- 5


SGreenville itointe

Apartments 1

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

One and two bedroom
apartments for rent.
850-673-1113


Q" southern m illas of

CKI adison 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.


Camorlnge ivianor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 TTY Acs 711 "This in-
stitutiori is an equal opportunity
provider and employer."





10 acres one mile north of Lee.
High and dry, gently rolling
land, young hardwood trees;
300' CR255 frontage. $75,000.
850-971-9933


Commercial
Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Comer lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Drive and High-
way 53 South. Natural gas line,
8 inch water main, access to city
utilities, fire hydrant, and service
from two power companies.
Property has easy access to 1-10,
via SR 53 & SR 14. Will build to'
suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141






House For Sale
Gingerbread house, 3 bedroom,
new central heat & air, all new
appliances, completely renovated.
$98,000, 850-869-0135.

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.

Pioneer
Excavating & Tractor Ser-
vices
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

THE DEALS INTHE
CLASSIFIED
ARE OUTTA SIGHT.
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 Million, 863-634-3340


315 Leggettc Ave, u V c1nvilI Li, j
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


Case Worker for abused and
neglected children involved in
court proceedings in Madison
County. Local travel required;
must have good computer and
writing skills. 4 yrs of college or
equivalent experience may be sub-
stituted. 20 hrs per wk/ state OPS.
Send State application, available at
myflorida.com, to Guardian ad
Litem Program,190 SW Range St,
Madison, Florida 32340


-

Greene Publishing Inc.

Now Hiring


Advertising Sales Person

Would you like to work with a winning team? Do you
thrive in a fast paced environment? Then we would en-
courage you to look into a position with us.
We require: A professional appearance and a pleas-
ant-personality. You must be able to work well under the
pressure of meeting deadlines and always maintain a
team player relationship with your co-workers. Experi-
ence in Advertising Sales is not required but helpful.
Apply in person at '
Greene Publishing Inc.
Highway 53 South
Madison, FL. 32340
EOE/DFWP/M-F


Position now available
Order Entry/Imaging Looking,
for,a person that is self motivated
with great organizational skills.
Person must be able to key 55 cor-
rect wpm and work flexible house.
Job will require some physical la-
bor and maintenance/mechanical
skills. Basic office skills, organiza-
tional skills and ability to prioritize
work a must.
Benefits, competitive ,wage &, pp-
portunity f.. g ,..- tl Please mail
resume to the following: Corporate
Graphics 240 SW Commerce Dri-
ve, PO Box 650, Madison, FL
32341 or fax to: 850-973-1377
Attn: Human Resources
PARTFINDERS 2000
Help Wanted Sales Person needed
at a growing used parts business. I
need Someone who knows about
cars and parts and able to make
sales over the phone and counter.
Experience determines pay. Call
Eva to set up interview at '(850)
973-4516 \

Bank Teller needed. Prior cash
handling experience required.
Computer skills are essential.
Great work environment with com-
petitive pay and benefits. Applica-
tions are available at www.fmb-
bank.com or any Farmers & Mer-
chants Bank location. Mail applica-
tion to P.O. box 340, Monticello, F1
32345 or fax to: 850-997-2315.


EEO/AA/D/V
Position: Case Manager -
Social Worker -Full Time
Duties include: Assessments, ob-
servation, care plans, maintaining
confidential records and reports as
well as other in 'home services and
all services pertinent to frail home-
bound elderly.
Experience: Bachelor Degree in
social work/years of work experi-
ence in counseling/Human services
may be substituted Fr- J&;:rc
Applicaiits need to apply in person
at the Senior Citizens Council Cen-
ter, 400 SWARutledge Street, Madi-
son, Florida 32340.

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

$ AVON REPS $$
NEEDED NOW
50% COM.
Could Win $1,000
HURRY CALL
Dorothy
973 -3153




HelpIWnte


EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY
GOLD KIST, INC

Staff Accountant
For new Live Oak location. Work with accounting manager to produce
weekly and monthly financial statements to assist management. Assists in
preparation of journal entries. Prepares schedules for balancing fixed assets,
leases, and capital expenditures.
4-year college Accounting degree preferred. Will consider 2 5 years
combination proven experience and education as an accountant producing
journal entries, monthly statements, preparing schedules and spreadsheets.
Must have good people skills, and the ability to work in a team.
Supervisory experience a plus. Computer skills to include Microsoft Office.

Fringe benefit program includes health insurance, life insurance,
401-k, paid vacations, 9 paid holidays, credit union and other.

APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE ON SITE
BETWEEN 9 AM AND 4 PM
Send Resume to

HR Manager
P.O. Box 1000
LIVE OAK, FLORIDA 32064


1-386-208-0225
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
EOE-AA-M-F-V-D

APPLICATIONS ALSO AVAILABLE AT
EMPLOYMENT CONNECTIONS LOCATIONS


EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY
GOLD KIST, INC

HACCP Coordinator

For Live Oak location. Prefer BS degree in Food Science or a related field,
with 2 to 5 year HACCP or equivalent quality assurance experience
preferable in a foods industry. Effective technical reading and writing skills,
and interpersorial communication and oral presentation skills needed. Good
math and analytical skills. Ability to use word processing, spreadsheet and
similar computer programs. Thorough working knowledge of USDA food
safety regulations (pertaining to HACCP / SSOP / Labeling / Nutrition /
etc.) and auditing preferred. Must be able to perform the essential functions
of the job with or without accommodations.


Fringe benefit program includes health insurance, life insurance,
vacations, 9 paid holidays, credit union and other.
Applications available on site 9 4
Send resume to
HR Manager
GOLD KIST, INC
P.O. Box 1000
LIVE OAK, FLORIDA 32064
PH. 1-386-208-0225


JK


AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
EOE-AA-M-F-V-D
APPLICATIONS ALSO AVAILABLE AT
EMPLOYMENT CONNECTIONS LOCATIONS


401-k, paid

















2


K


lawft


wooh- mmoolp


(










Wednesday. November 15, 2006


wwwigreeneDUi I)ISUhIIU.COM


Madison Countv Carrier 7B


L.E-G_________________________________ S' -. -SL EA L


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


IVY FINANCIAL CORPORATION,
A Florida Corporation,


Plaintiff,


CASE NO.: 2006-493-CA


vs.

DAVID WILLIAMSON; UNKNOWN TENANT
NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2; and ALL UN-
KNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A NAMED
DEFENDANT TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING
OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE
OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN
DESCRIBED,

Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION


All Above Named Unknown Defendants, including iUnknown
Tenant No.1 and Unknown Tenant No. 2,
Addresses Unknown

YOU, ALL AHO\T N.AMErD UNKNOWN DEFEND.-NTS. INCLUDING UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. I %ND UNKNO%%N TENANT NO. 2. %RE NOTIFIED that i n action i
seeking forEc.l'ure and uther relief on the fllouing proprt) in NMadison Counts. Flori- :
da:
Lot 53. Nortn Crik Suhdi,-iinn. according to the plat thereof
a.s rtcrded in Plat Bunook 2. Page- 31 through 33. of the Public
Rtc'rd- of Madison Count Florida

has been fikd against M)U. and .ach of \ou. arc required I 4 r,,r'e a cop of )our wrilltten
defenses, if ani, tIo it on c,,t B.. (, p land. the plaintiff's 4luornea. nhoe address is 174
East Bar Street. Mladison. Flortda 3234i on or before December 15. 2006. and file the
,.ririnal wilh the clerk ,f this curt either hefrr, s.cr ice on the plaintiffs' atorne. or im.
niediatdlis tiheraller: itheris'. a default will he entered against iou for the relief de-
m.tnded in the complaint or petition.

Dated this 9th da. or No<,mber, 2Ul)1.



TIM SANDERS
s' Clerk of the Circuit Court


Bi: Ramona Dickinson
As Deput) Clerk


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETINGS OF THE SCHOOL BOARD
OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

The School Board of Madison County, Florida announces that the School Board
will hold public meetings, to which all person are invited to attend, as follows:

ORGANIZATION MEETING


DATE:

TIME:

PLACE:


PURPOSE:


DATE:

TIME:

PLACE:



PURPOSE:


November 21, 2006

6:00 p.m.

The School Board Meeting Room
210 North East Duval Avenue
Madison, Florida 32340

To elect a chair and possibly a vice chair, and set the schedule of the
regular meetings of the School Board for the following year.

REGULAR MEETING

November 21, 2006

Immediately following the above noticed Organization Meeting.

The School Board Meeting Room
210 North East Duval Avenue
Madison, Florida 32340

To consider and act upon the business of the School Board. One of
the items the School Board shall consider and act upon at this
meeting will be the annual salary of the School Board members.
The proposed annual salary) for each School Board member is
$24,675.


A cop) of each agenda may be obtained no earlier than 7 days prior to each
meeting by writing to the Supennlendent of Schools at 210 North East Duval .Aenue,
Madison, Florida 323411 or by calling Ms. Jane Dickey at (8501973-5022.

Pursuant to the provision. of the Americans with Disabilities Act, an) person
requiring special accommodations to participate in any of the aboue meetings is asked to
advise the School Board at least 48 hours before the meenng by contacting Ms. Jane Dickey
at (85U) 973-5022. Ifsou are hearing or speech impaired, please contact the School Board b)
calling 711.

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

School Board of Madi6on Count), Florida


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


IVY FINANCIAL CORPORATION,
A Florida Corporation,


Plaintiff,


CASE NO.: 2006-491-CA


vs.

DAVID WILLIAMSON; PATRICIA WOOL-
COCK; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 2; and ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH, UN-
DER OR AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT TO
THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIMING TO
HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN
THE PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,

Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION


MI Ahbo s Named UTnknown Defendants, including Unknown
Tenant No.1 and Linkno"n Tenant No. 2,
Addresses Unknown


YOU. ALL ABOE NAMED UNKNO' N DEFEND ANTS. INCLUDING UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 1 AND UNKNO\\N TENANT NO. 2, RE NOTIFIED that an action
.eekinL foreclosure and other relief on Ihe follow% ing properly ih Madison County, Flori-
da: ' '. . .
Lot 63. Norton Creek Subdi ision. according to the plat thereof
as recorded in Plat Book 2. Pagei 31 through 33, of the Public
Records of Madison County. Florida

has been filed against 'ou. and each of you, are required to serve a copy of your written
dfene.s, if an%. to it on Scot B. Copeland. the plaintiff's aitureon. aose address is 1'4
East Base Street. MNladison. Florida 32341 on or before December 15. 2000. and file the
original milh Ihe clerk of this courl either hefore .ser ice on the plainliff'"attorne or im-
mediaieli thereafIer: otheruiie a default till be enltred against )ou for the rehef de-
manded in the complaint or petition.

Dated this 9th day of November, 2006.


TIM SANDERS
As .Clerk of the Circuit Court


By: ist Lou S. Miller I
Lou S. Miller,
Superintendent of Schools


By: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk


ItS. 11'22


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
IN AND FOR MA

IVY FINANCIAL CORPORATION,
A Florida Corporation,-

Plaintiff,.


OF I HE THIRD.IUDICI IL CIRCUIT.
DISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


IN THE CIRCUilT COURT, IHIRD JUDICI %L CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


CASE NO.: 2006-487-CA


IOHN L. CLOYD,

I Plaintiff,


Case No. 06-58-CA


Apalachee center Housekeeper Needed
A Behaio,-ral Health Care Center Salary based on experience. da\
currently seeking: sift a.ir 5 p m. AppI direct-
S, at H.-lidja, Inn, 16" SE Bandit Si


MASTER'S LEVEL
THERAPIST #1981
A MINIMUM OF A MASTER'S DE-
GREE WITH A MAJOR IIN COUN-
SELING, SOCIAL WORK, PSY-
CHOLOGY, NIiRSiNG. REHABILI-
TATION, .SPECIAL EDUCATION,
i-iE.-LTH EDUCATION, OR A RE-
LATED HUMAN SERVICES FIELD
AND TWO YEARS OF PROFES-
SIONAL EXPERIENCE IN PROVID-
ING SERVICES TO PERSONS WITH
BEHAVIORAL ILLNESS. SOME LO-
CAL TRAVEL REQUIRED.

CHILDREN'S CASE
MANAGER #1830
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE FROM AN
ACCREDITED UNIVERSITY OR
COLLEGE WITH A. MAJOR IN
COUNSELING, SOCIAL WORK,
PSYCHOLOGY, CRIMINAL -JUS-
TICE, NURSING, REHABILITA-
TION, SPECIAL EDUCATION,
HEALTH EDUCATION, OR RELAT-
ED HUMAN SERVICES .FIELD
WITH ONE (1) YEAR OF FULL-
TIME OR EQUIVALENT EXPERI-
ENCE WORKING WITH CHILDREN
WITH SEVERE EMOTIONAL DIS-
TURBANCE; OR OTHER BACHE-
LOR'S DEGREE FROM AN AC-
CREDITED UNIVERSITY OR.COL-
LEGE WITH THREE (3) YEARS
FULL-TIME OR EQUIVALENT EX-
PERIENCE WORKING WITH CHIL-
DREN WITH SEVERE EMOTIONAL
DISTURBANCE, MASTER'S DE-
GREE PREFERRED.

ADULT CASE
MANAGER #2211
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE FROM AN
ACCREDITED UNIVERSITY OR
COLLEGE WITH A MAJOR IN.
COUNSELING, SOCIAL WORK,
PSYCHOLOGY, CRIMINAL JUS-
TICE, NURSING,, REHABILITA-
TION, SPECIAL EDUCATION,
HEALTH EDUCATION, OR A RE-
LATED HUMAN SERVICES FIELD
(A RELATED HUMAN SERVICES
FIELD IS ONE IN WHICH MAJOR
COURSE WORK INCLUDES THE
STUDY OF HUMAN BEHAVIOR
AND DEVELOPMENT) AND HAVE
A MINIMUM OF ONE YEAR OF
FULL TIME OR EQUIVALENT EX-
PERIENCE WORKING
WITHADULTS EXPERIENCING SE-
RIOUS MENTAL ILLNESS OR A
BACHELOR'S DEGREE FROM AN
ACCREDITED UNIVERSITY OR
COLLEGE AND THREE YEARS
FULL TIME OR EQUIVALENT EX-
PERIENCE WORKING WITH
ADULTS EXPERIENCING SERIOUS
MENTAL ILLNESS.
For more information and a
complete listing of available po-
sitions:
Swww.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
Opportunity /Affirmative Action
Employer Drug-Free Workplace.


Madjison. F-L .-j.'97.3-"2I.
PARTSFINDER 2000
Help Wanted Yard man needed at
grove. in uled pilrts builnes_. l need
. son ,-.r.n. ho r ,it '? b.mii.'.ll. in- '
lined and can remote parts upon
demand Epernence till detiernine
pay Call E.Ja to set up inters ie%
(85.i '-Q 3-4516
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTLINI-
TV
Madison Count) Public Works /
Road Department

Job Title:
Macluine Operator

Salan:
Stari. at $ I 1 .'-i4.'Hr

Job Dulies:
\IFhCicljlaneous equipment operation
peitorinming routine maintenance
arnd rrmnor repaJr* on such eqUip-
ment. pertomrring other job duties
as asiigrned bh\ uper\isoi. inmlud-
ing truck dr'. rin. laborer and senu-
skilled as' ignmncin. hen. neces-
sary to Inairitain \\ork schedule or
during LIack or sejsronal penods.

Minimum Oualifications:

Minimum of t,.o 2i ,ears experi-
ence opera-.ing \ aous hea\ .
equipment and'or hea,.\ truck.. or
any combination :ot education.
training, and experience % which pro-
vides the required knowledge.
skills, and abi: lies

High School Drploma or its equi\ -
alent preferred


Sufficient health. ph .ical
strength, and agilit\ to do he.a',
manual
labor

Valid Commercial Dri'%er'< License
Class B with Aii Brake
Application or higher

\pplicalion Deadline: 515 10
PM. Tued.ida'. No-.ember _28 2ii0.6

Employment applications may be
obtained from and submitted to
the County Commission Office be-
tween 8:00 a.m and 5 00i pm.
Monday thru Frida\ in the Court-
house Annex at 112 E Pinck-
ney Street, Room 219, Madison, FL
32340. For further informa-
tion on the job itself, contact the
Department of Public Works
/ Road Department Office at Phone
Number (850) 973- 2156.

Madison County is an Equal Op-
portunity Employer and a Drug
Free Workplace.

Lead Singer Needed
Looking for an ..penenced, dedi-
cated, flexible singer for a local
band. Must have experience.
Call Dan at 850-973-2933
after 5 p.m.


TLNO N. HALL: P\TRICIA\ ..OOLCO(K: UN-
KNOA N TEN \NT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT
NO. 2: and ALL LiNKNvOAHN P\RTII-S CLAIM-
ING INTERESTS Bl. THROUGH. UNDER OR
%AGAINST \NAMETEDDEFEND \N IOTHISAC-
"TION. OR H\WING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE
\N1 RIGHT. TITLE OR INTERESr IN THE
PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED.


Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION


All Above Named Unknown: Defendants, including Unknown
Tenant No.1 and Unknown Tenant No. 2,
Addresses Unknown


YOU, ALL ABOVE NAMED UNKNOWN DEFENDANTS, INCLUDING
UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1 AND UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2, ARE NOTIFIED that
an action seeking foreclosure and other relief on the following property in Madison
CounNs. Florida:
Lots 8 and 9, Norton Creek Subdivision, according to the plat
thereof as recorded in Plat Book 2, Pages 31 through 33, of the
Public Records of Madison County, Florida

has been filed against you, and each of you, are required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Scot B. Copeland, the plaintiff's attorney, whose address is 174
East Base Street, Madison, Florida 32340 on or before December 15, 2006, and file the
original, with the clerk of this court either before service on the plaintiff's attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the complaint or petition.

Dated this 9th day of November, 2006.



TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: Ramona Dickinson *
As Deputy Clerk


11/15, 11/22


Account Services- Looking for an
enthusiastic individual with an out-
going personality to manage our
Fortune 1000 accounts. Must be
self starter, professional, organized,
articulate, be a team player, and
have a minimum of 2 years in Mar-
,keting or Customer Service related
field.

Benefits, competitive wage & op-
portunity for growth. Please mail
resume to the following: Corporate
Graphics 240 SW Commerce Dri-
ve, PO Box 650, Madison, FL
32341 or fax to: 850-973-1377
Attn: Human Resources
Welder Fabricator
Must have at least one years experi-
ence, valid drivers license, must
pass. drug test. Pay determined on
experience. Call 850-929-4977


Help Wanted
EARN $30,000+
YOUR FIRST YEAR.
Hundreds of thousands like you
are already doing it!'
Truck driving is a highly
profitable career.
No Experience?
Need Training?
CRST provides company
sponsored training AND gives
you a job right out of driving
school! Call for more details.
800-913-2778
www.driveforcrst.com
CRST CAREER CENTER


Waiting for payments OVER TIME

on a settled lawsuit? Get More Cash.

Deal Direct with the Leaders.


NovationCap.com 1-800-337-6409


HENRN %% IL'SON. GENE% IE% E WILSON,
and %% ILLI 01I IKE.%S.


Defendants.


AMENDED NOTICE OF( ACTION


HENRI \\ILSON


GENE% IEVE \ILSON


WILLIAM KEYS
Address Unknown

AS WELL AS any and all other parties claiming by, through, under, or
aaingat HENRY WILSON, GENEVIEVE WILSON and WILLIAM KEYS, or their re-
spective heirs, administrators and assigns, as well as all parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest in the property herein described.


in Madison


YOU ARE.NOTIFIED that an action to quiet title to the following property
County, Florida, to-wit:
Count I:
Lot No. 15 of Block 9 of EAST MADISON SUBDIVISION, be-
ing part of the SW Quarter of SW Quarter of Section 23, Town-
ship 1 North, Range 9 East.
(Parcel No. 00-00-00-4714>>000-000)


and

Count II:
Lot 16 of Block 9 of EAST MADISON SUBDIVISION, being
part of the SW Quarter of SW Quarter of Section 23, Township
1 North, Range 9 East. (Parcel No. O0-00-00-4715-000-000)

has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses
to it, if any, on CHARLOTTE J. WEIDNER, Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is Post
Office Box 1354, Bronson, Florida 32621, on or before December 4, 2006 and file the orig-
inal with the Clerk of this Court either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint or petition.

Dated this 1st day of Nov. 2006.


TIM SANDERS
Clerk of Court

By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk


11/8. 11/15. 11/22, 11/29










If you, a deceased spouse or parent suffered from any of the fol-
lowing ailments on or before November 21, 1996 and
were advised by a treating doctor that the condition was
a result of cigarette smoking, you may be eligible to file a lawsuit
against big tobacco.
Lung Cancer Esophageal Cancer
Kidney Cancer Laryngeal Cancer
Bladder Cancer Pancreatic Cancer
Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD)
Oral Cavity/Tongue Cancer
Call Fleming & Associates toll free at 1-800-940-3365 for more information.
Andres Pereira with Fleming &Assoc. L.L.P. is Fleming &Associates,L.L.P
licensed to practice in FL and has his principle 1330 Post Oak Blvd., Suite 3030
office located in Houston, TX. Houston, TX 77056-3019 .'



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


vv VV IVJLCLkAlo%-,ll %)%JLLLAUY %,/C&LJLJL%A f A


To:


I


A I







8B Madison County Carrier


www.greenepubli*Shing.com


AXTr 1 NT 1 /r OAI\C


)p by Arby's For a Delicious
Beef & Cheddar Combo.




whv. 14 S. at 1-10 Madison. FL.
. 973-9872


NC State vs.
North Carolina


/ -sl
-Iter


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. Stefanie Ragans

2. Bert Banks

3. Shane Mercer


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 Wake Forest vs. Virginia Tech game,
write down what you think the final score will
be. This will be used to break a tie, if needed.


Official Entry Form
SName:
I Address:
ICity:
I State: ZIP: I
I Phone:
Fill in the name of the team you think will win.

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Duke vs.
Georgia Tech


RELIABLE POWER
and People Dedicated To
Keeping It That Way.
SProgre Energys
People. Performance. Excellence.
-We're Pr-oud To Support
Thie Cowboys!
A A0


Bolles vs. S. Sumter
Bolles vs. S. Sumter


America's Propane Company


LP Gas, Appliances, 24 Hour Emergency Service
t


1606 NE Colin Kelly Highway
Madison, Florida /
%4850) 973-221.


Madison vs.
Pensacola Catholic


(

4


Tractor, Inc.
Come See Us For Sales & Service
Of New Holland
F Equipment
AI 40


'491 SW Range Ave. Madison, FI/
s850-973-2245

6 Wake Forest
vs. Virginia Tech


COMING SOON
We will be located in the Winn-Dixie
Shopping Center next to Mov ie Gallery.
Holiday Loans start November 13th. ,
Call 850-973-8829
for more information. *


Miami vs. Virginia


000 ancan
DeneIopment Inc.
erBi sller Renouatops & Handyman sePUicesO
37 Years Family Owned & Operated
Licensed and Insured


We can take care of your insurance claims
850-973-6661
___ *^8^^^^ Lic# CB-CO59487^^ i-


FSU vs. W. Michigan


IMin


UF vs.
Western Carolina


Hospitality
Framing & More
850-973-4376
248 SW Range Ave. Madison, Florida 3234
Owners: Donny & Mickie Salter

California vs. USC


Internet Servi-c
Low Cost, Dependable
Local Tech Support
119 E Base St Madison FL 32340


9 Michigan vs.
Ohio State


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


Madison
Bottling


>
^


Wednesday, lNovernber.10, zuvo


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IL


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