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Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00034
 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 29, 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: UF00067855:00034

Full Text

UNIVER
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Seniors Celebrate
Thanksgiving
Page 7A


:itTHSR -.OFMB lUUOUTL.








8e- THE SPIRIT OF MADISON COUNTY


-"""ORIGIN MIXED ADC 323
SITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARY
)F SPECIAL COLL. FLA HISTORY 122
OTHERS LIBRARY
VILLE FL 32611

TUNl


Announced
Page 6A


One Arrested For Murder After Shooting

Murder is third in Madison County this year, the first in the City of Madison


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A 23-sear-old man died
from a gunshot \\ound he suf-
fered earl. Friday morning.
November 24.
According g to Madison
Police Department In\. Ben
Ebberson. Terry Donnell
Johnson, Jr., 23. and Brandon
Javar Williams. 20. %%ere in-
volved in an altercation at a
party at the Zarm Building on
Thursday. November 23.
Ebberson said that


Williams had allegedly shot
Johnson at the southwest cor-
ner of MNLK and Baumgartner
Streets at approximately
12:30 a.m. Friday morning.
Williams %\as taken to
Madison County Memorial
Hospital by a privately owned
vehicle after being shot.
Ebberson said that John-
son had been hit one time,
with the bullet entering the
upper right chest apd coming
out the back below the shoul-
der blade. Another wound


Terry Donnell Johnson, Jr.
Shooting victim


Brandon Javar Williams
Murder suspect


%was discovered on the meat\
part of the triceps but Ebber-
son said that only one shot
had been fired.
Johnson died at MCNIlH
at approximately 3 a.m. as a
medical helicopter crew had
been contacted and was being
transferred from Lanier Field
to the hospital by paramedic
Lisa Jordan.
Johnson \\as the son of
Terry Donnell Johnson. Sr.
and CherN W\\ white.
The MPD is still collect-


ing evidence and speaking
with w witnesses.
Willianis was arrested for
murder and violation of pro-
bation.
The state attorney's of-
fice w\ ill pursue charges.
Williams is the third per-
son arrested this year for mur-
der in Madison County and
the first in the City of NMadi-
son.
There are currently five
murder suspects incarcerated
in the Madison County Jail.


Madison County In

Final Stages Of

United Way Campaign


T\,enti-tuwo people I\ere killed in crashes investigated by
Florida Highvay Patrol troopers over the five-day Thanksgiving
holiday driving period, which began on Wednesday. November
22. and extended through Sunday, Noember 26, 2006.
During this period, troopers arrested 141 people fot driving
under the influence of alcohol or drugs (D.U.I,); issued 14,008
citations for unla awful speed % violations: issued 1,506 citations for
safety belt violations; and assisted 4,290 motorists on Florida's
highways.
The following statistics are preliminary and cover only
those crashes investigated by the Florida Highw% ay Patrol.
-The 22 deaths occurred in 19 separate traffic crashes.
-Eleven fatalities (or .50%) occurred during the hours of
darkness
*Three of the fatal traffic crashes (or 16%) w ere know n to be
alcohol-related; 11tor 58%) remain listed as unknown; with 5
(or 26%) presently classified as not alcohol related.
-Of the 22 deaths, 6 (or 271`c) were pedestrians: and 3 (or
14%) were motorcyclists.
.All motorcyclists were wearing helmets.
-Eighty-five percent of those killed in vehicles normally
equipped w ith safety belts were not wearing their belts.


Debbie McHargue,
pictured with her hus-
band Ed is recovering
in the surgical inten-
sive care unit at
Shands in Gainesville
following a liver trans-
plant.





By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Debbie McHargue is re-
covering well from a liver
transplant. She received her
liver on Wednesday, Novem-
ber 22.
McHargue's family gave
thanks to the medical staff at
Shands of Gainesville, who
performed the delicate
surgery the day before
Thanksgiving.
McHargue's son-in-law,
Nathan Curtis, said that she is
recovering in the surgical in-
tensive care unit at Shands.
"She's doing much bet-
ter," Curtis said.
An account has been set


up at the Bank of America in
Madison to help the McHar-
gue family. Funds from' the
account will be used to help
the family with travel expens-
es, as well as medical expens-
es and whatever other types of
expenses her illness has in-
curred.
McHargue and her hus-
band of 35 years, Ed, have
two daughters, Shannon Cur-
tis and Lindsey McHargue,
and two grandchildren, Sa-
vannah and Sydney.
-People may simply walk
into the Bank of America dur-
ing normal business hours and
make a deposit into the ac-
count set up for McHargue.


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing Inc.
The Madison County
United Way committee and
volunteers have been fundrais-
ing at se eral various places
throughout the community to
reach their goal for this year of
$75.000. The Madison County
United Way is
in its final
stages. \\rap-
ping up this
year's United
Way- cam-
paign.
Last year.
Madison
County had a
goal of raising $75,000 and
raised $78,788. This year,
Madison County has high
hopes of exceeding their goal
of $75.000.
This year's theme is "We
Do Dreams.... In Madison
County."
The neat thing about rais-
ing money for the United Way
is that all of the funds raised in
the county stays in the county.
Residents and volunteers can


make donations to United Way
and specify w which agency the\
%would like their funds to be
given to.
The Madison Counti
Agencies include 2-1-1 Big
Bend. Ability First. Amjerica's
Second Harvest of the Big
Bend. American Red Cross.
Capital Area
Chapter. Big
Bend Cares.
Big Bend
Hospice. Boy
Scouts of
Amertica .
Su %van nee
River Area
Council, Bre-
hon Institute for Family Ser-
\ ices, Citizens for a Progres-
si'e Madison County, Consol-
idated Christian Ministries,
Early Learning Coalition of
the Big Bend. Elder Care Ser-
Sices. Fellowship of Christian
Athletes, Girl Scout Council'
of Apalachee Bend, Kids In-
corporated, Refuge House, Se-
nior Citizens Council of Madi-
Please See United Way,
Page 3A


By Jacob Bembry clude: school zone/district
Greene Publishing, Inc. transfers; GED requests;
The Madison County school volunteers; overnight
School Board will meet Tues- field trips; revisions to the
day, December 5, at its regular 2006-2007 and 2007-2008
monthly meeting; school year calendars; a
Items on the consent contract with James and/or
agenda include: minutes of Carolyn Ray, doing business
the previous meeting; pro- as Ray of Hope Enterprises,
gram and funding for De- to develop curriculum for
apartment of Education the Business Career Acade-
(DOE) approved 21st Centu- my at Madison County Ex-
ry Community Learning cel Alternative School; a
Centers grant for 2006- public hearing for Board
2007; and an amendment of Policy 8.31; a staffing
staff development contract table for an ESE position;
and consulting agreement and personnel discussions.
with Educational Research Following the items on
Foundation, Inc. (EETT the agenda, other items of
Grant). .interest to the board will be
Items recommended for discussed and the meeting
individual consideration in- will open for public input.
Pinetta Volunteer Fire Department

To Host Auction This Saturday


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Pinetta Volunteer
Fire Department (PVFD)
will host a Christmas auction
this Saturday, December 2,
at the firehouse, located in
Pinetta, on Highway 145
North.
The, auction will begin


Business Was Beautiful


SOn "Black Friday"


In Madison County


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. I n.
"Business \\as beatutiful.-"
Pam Siplhn, manager of Cato
in Madison, said enthusiasti-
cally of her store's sales on
Friday, November 24.
The da\ after Thanksgiv-
ing is referred to as Black Fri-
day because it's supposed to
be the best sales day of the
year for businesses, as it offi-
chill, kicks off Christmas buy-
ing season.
"We sold a lot of dresses.
a lot of dress suits and a lot of
casual wear," she said. 'The


main thing \'as people were
buying Christmas gifts, for
family members."
Siplin said that the store
plans to have a nice sale and
mark something down every
Sunday until Christmas.
"Business was a little bet-
ter than it \\ as last year." Betty
Olive, oWner of Badcock.
said.
"We call it 'Green Fri-
da,. Debbie Johnson, the
manager of Fred's, said. "It
w ent great We wilLhave a sale
Please SeeBlack Friday,
Page 3A


Man Seriously Injured

In Crash


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man was seriously in-
jured in an accident on Inter-
state 10 on Friday, November
24, at approximately 6:40
p.m.
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report, El-
mont G. Sykes, 30, of
Gainesville, was traveling
west on 1-10 in the westbound
lane. A witness advised that
Sykes was operating his vehi-
cle without its headlamps on


. .


with a chicken pilau dinner
being served at 5 p.m. The
auction will begin shortly af-
terwards.
Christmas toys, gifts and
another of other items will
be available at the auction.
All funds will benefit the
Pinetta Volunteer Fire De-
partment.


NAM


C=-,


S7-
C-30c


36-


during the nighttime hours.
For unknown reasons,
Sykes drove in a southwest di-
rection into the median as he
approached the overpass to
State Road 14.
Sykes then struck a large
concrete pillar with the front
of his 1993 Ford pickup. The
truck caught on fire.
The witness removed
Sykes from the truck, which
had come to a final rest
against the concrete pillar,
facing in a westerly direction.





2 Sections, 24 Pages
Around Madison Co........4-7A
Church.....................Section B
Classifieds......................14A
Community Calendar..........5A
Crim e............................... 3A
Editorial......................... 2-3A
Health............................ 8-9A
Legals..................... 15A
Obituaries........................ 5A
Regional.........................1... 6A
School........................ 12-13A
Sports....................... 10-11A


McHargue Recovering School Board Meeting

From Liver Transplant To Be Held Tuesday









2A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishini!.com


WY7 1 1 T-- 1-(--- 00 Q IAt'


Wvedlnesdlay,IN ovember z29, 2006


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Lee Limelight
Jacob Bembry
Columnist


. et .our National Security


Hope You Gobbled


Until You Wobbled
I hope everyone had a happy Thanksgiving and had a
chance to feast on all of the goodies! I hope you all had a chance
to gobble down the delicious food until you wobbled.
Happy birthday wishes are extended to Ashley Flowers,
who will celebrate her big day on Friday, December 1. Andrea
Simmons will celebrate her big day on Saturday, December 2.
Austen and Baleigh Blackwelder (twins) will celebrate their'
birthdays on Sunday, December 3, and Monday, December 4.
Happy anniversary wishes are extended to Charles and
Marylou Lasseter, who celebrate their big day on Friday, No-
vember 30.
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!






In Re: Mose Perkins Estat -. Other Civil
In Re: Adoption Other
Gordon Lewis -Wendy Le\\ is Simple Dissolution
Coleman Jandle & DOR -v, Patricia Perkins Support
Mary Mauldin & DOR -v- erry Williams Support .
Brenda Dixon & DOR -v- Darryl Collins Support '


Porida pess As social.





Award Winning Newspaper
.. ..nders:.-oM T M r.E.. Greene


S ,,,..n,,r,',ri iin ..-i rr Oiii'jn n li N, ft rip
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 @igreenepublishing.com


Emerald Greene lKinsley
Publishrht[EdiorI
PROlDUChTION AI'l NV~IL I

ST.%FF W'RITER;r
1j..-.h Boirphr, Ii d

GiRAPHIC LErI NERS
arvl Lir N1 i m.rr,'

H.jlt.r P*..-
ADMtR1IFSLNSU s RFPRFSENiTATIUt
dr jr tLc,!I~ih,
CtLWAIcr %i )NDLEAL ADS


CtncU ti .roN DLIROThENT
I ru I. -Ar 11 l l


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


Name: Allen Cherry
Family: Wife, Linda and two children: Dar-
Sr. and Diane and three grandchildren
Residence: Madison
Title: County Coordinator
Si Main responsibility: Answering the Board
of County Commissioners and enforcing policies
that they have in place along with supervising all
department heads for the county
Spare time: Part-time farmer, enjoying
grandchildren and the people of Madison County

Name: Sherilyn Pickels i
Family: Husband, B'rad and parents: Pat ,"
and Helen Lightcap
Residence: Madison
Title: Administrative Office Manager .
Main responsibility: Serving the public
Spare time: Photography, relaxing, and
building a house

Name: Gloria Randall
Family: Three son '
Residence: Madison
Title: Code Enforcement Officer
Main responsibility: Maintaining city or-
dinances, Florida statutes and w working % ith the
code enforcement board
Spare time: Going to the movies and
shopping


Name: Nancy Skipper
Family: Three children
Residence: Madison
Title: Administrative Assistant to the,
Building Department
Main responsibility: Permits and work-
ing with contractors
Spare time: Photography and shopping


,1
.is ~
<4


Name: Tony Sessions
Family: Wife, Cecy
.c- Residence: Madison
Title: Building Inspector
.- ,-Main responsibility:. Performing on site
S' inspections for all aspects of construction
.. .. Spare time: Spending time with family

Name: Debbie Henderson
Family: Husband, Johnny, three sons .. ,
and two grandchildren
Residence: Madison '*
Title: Receptionist
Main responsibility: Greeting cus- '-,
tomers and answering phones
Spare time: Enjoying gospel music.
cooking and spending time with grandchil-
dren


United Way
Cont from Page 1 A

son County and Volunteer Income Tax Assistance.
The 2006 Madison County Campaign Team includes Chair-
man Mary Frances Mauldin, Ann Sapp, Jackie Johnson, Tony
Hughey, Jim Sale, Cheryl James, Stephen and Rae Pike, Betty
Williams, Morris Steen, Emerald Kinsley, Ernestine Kinsey,
Myra Valentine, Ed Meggs, Roy Ellis, Hazel Mitchell, Jodie
Price, Allen Cherry and Judy McGhee.
To donate, please contact any of the 2006 Madison County
Campaign Team or please contact Chairmen Mary Frances
Mauldin at 973-9436.


Question of the Week


- 67.11%


"Where will
you have
your
Thanksgiving
dinner?"


Svvinn =arinunny o 111





y a


t home 32.89


0 20 40 60 80
Log on to www.greenepublishing.com to vote on this week's question...
"Did you go shopping the day after Thanksgiving?"
Voting for this question will end on December 4th 9 a.m. Duplicates will be removed.


Remember The Alamo
Joe Akerman loaned nme a book to read on the story of
Texas' independence. "Loan Star Nation: How a Ragged Army
of Volunteers Won the Battle for Texas Independence arid
Changed America" by H. W. Brands (Doubleday, 2004) is a
well written, often light account of the founding of Texas and its
struggle for independence from Mexico. Having never lived in
Texas, I was only vaguely aware of this story. Brands' account
helped me fill in a lot of blanks.
There were a lot of colorful characters that influenced ear-
ly Texas history. The stories of William Travis, Jim Bowie,
Davy Crocket and their martyrdom at the Alamo are well chron-
icled in legend and fact. But Brands book is primarily about
two men, Stephen Austin and Sam Houston, and their crucial
roles in the colonization of the Texas territory and subsequent
struggle for independence.
In the aftermath of the War of 1812, the Texas territory was
sparsely populated by a few hardy souls and assorted Native
American tribes dominated by the warlike Comanche. The peo-
ple of Mexico had by and large not ventured into this northern
territory because it was so remote from the safety and com-
merce of their capital. Stephen Austin inherited the dream of a
Texas colony from his late father and set about putting this idea
in motion. He sought and received permission from first Spain
and then the newly formed Mexican government to introduce
settlers into this strange and %wonderful new land,
The lure of new land beckoned to immigrants -from the
American southwest Arkansas, Louisiana and Tennessee.
They departed by ship from New Orleans or o\ erland through
Nacogdoches to the virgin territory of what is today east Texas.
Austin organized this effort on both ends and ruined his frail
health as a result.
By the beginning of the 1830s, transplanted Americans out-
numbered indigenous Mexicans .and Indians in Texas by ten to
one. In MeiJco Citi, rotating governments finally settled upon
military hero Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna as its leader where-
upon he promptly suspended the 1824 constitution and assumed
dictatorial powers. Far to the north, the new Texans opposed
this heavy-handed approach to government. Santa Anna
smelled rebellion and organized an army to quell the insurrec-
tion. When Austin tried to intervene to preserve peace, he was
imprisoned for his efforts. .:.. !. ; ..--- -.
Back in Texas, a ne\\l) formed provisional government ap-
pointed former Tennessean Sam Houston as its military com-
mander. Houston, a prot6g6 of now President Andrew Jackson,
won the job by default he was the only leader with any mili-
tary experience. Houston was given a nearly impossible job -
organizing the Texas volunteers was no easier than herding
stray cats on a flatbed.
A group of volunteer militia under the direction of Travis,
Bowie and later Crocket made the mistake of defending the
Alamo at San Antonio de Bexar. In March 1836, they were
overwhelmed by a vast Mexican army. Santa Anna vowed "no
quarter" to the rebels and they were slaughtered to the man.
That was a better fate than awaited James Fannin at La Bahia de
Goliad. A week after Fannin surrendered his company of 400
men, they were executed under orders of the brutal Mexican
dictator.
What was left of the ragged Texas force began a strategic
retreat. Houston realized that the fate of the Alamo and Goliad
awaited his remaining Texas army if he immediately confront-
ed Santa Anna, so he adopted the same strategy as Washington
did in the early days of America's revolution retreat and sur-
vive. In the process, three things happened. First, Houston's
force began to gain strength as more volunteers joined from the
east. Second, Santa Anna's army lost strength as the long march
took its toll And third, Santa Anna made a critical mistake he
divided his force.
Now with the numbers and surprise in his favor, Houston
brought the two armies to battle at the mouth of the San Jacinto
River just east of the city which today bears his name. It was a
rout in favor of the Texans who were spoiling to avenge their
fallen comrades. The cry "Remember the Alamo" would forev-
er be part of the American lexicon. Santa Anna was captured
and spared to be used as a hostage to restore peace.
In 1845, two former Spanish territories were awarded state-
hood in the growing United States. Today, Texas and Florida
are the second and fourth most populous states in the union; be-
fore long, Florida will vault past New York into third place.
Both still retain their Hispanic culture and represent the heart of
the Southern wave that has influenced growth in our nation over
the past thirty years.

Black Friday
Cont from Page 1A
every week until Christmas, beginning this Wednesday."
Johnson said that the best-selling item this year was a chil-
dren's computer that was for sale.
Robert Petrillo, manager of CVS, said that sales were good
this year. He said that there are no plans for special sales, other
than the ones CVS has every week.


"We did pretty good this
year," Brandon Floyd, an em-
ployee at Madison Sporting
Goods, said. "We sold a bit of
bullets and guns and other
stuff like that."
Overall, business owners
were happy and proud of their
sales on the "beautiful Black
Friday" in Madison.


Get lead ,,ori es
dasfieds .
rhe (Ommunep
Calendar
Wc. much mcrr!
11-








Wednesday, November 29, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 3A



LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOUFER

....- A ,.. .. A ,. J ..-.I


/Madison County


r CRIME BEAT

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

Madison Man Arrested

For Disorderly Conduct
A Madison man was ar-
rested for disorderly conduct -
on Thanksgiving evening.
According to a Madison
Police Department report, Pa- .. .
trolman Brandon Abbott was
driving south on, MLK Drive f
when 60-year-old Arthur Lee :3
McDaniel flagged him down.
McDaniel began yelling i-- - -.
extremely loudly that two
black males had cut him off as
he was walking from Hilltop
Apartments.
Abbott began asking Mc- .
Daniel if that was all that hap- ,, .. ,
opened and he said that they Arthur Lee McDaniel
asked him what he was look-
ing at and he told them he could look at whatever he wanted to.
McDaniel advised that one of the subjects had pushed him.
McDaniel pointed to two subjects who were walking down
the road and said that they were the people who had pushed him.
Abbott made contact with the two men and .they said that
they did not know what McDaniel was talking about.
McDaniel then began to yell and curse at them. Abbott told
McDaniel to lower his voice, but he did not.
Abbott then told McDaniel a third time to calm down or he
would arrest him for disorderly conduct.
McDaniel then cursed at Abbott and told him, "Then I'll go
to jail."
McDaniel was placed under arrest and transported to the
Madison County Jail.

Live Oak Man Charged With
Disorderly Conduct
Sunday, November 19, 2006, Deputy Kelly Putnel arrested
Paul David Johnson Jr., 23100 98th. Ter. Live Oak, Fl. Johnson
was charged with disorderly conduct..
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff's Office, on No-
vember 19, 2006, Johnson arrived at Shands at Live Oak and be-
came upset with a hospital employee and began shouting and
cursing. The deputy arrived and Johnson again became loud and
started cursing again. After Johnson was warned about his ac-
tions, Johnson continued and was arrested and transported to the
Suwannee County Jail -and booked.

Anglewood Man Arrested

For Petit Thift
Friday, November 17, 2006, Deputy Kelly Putnel arrested
Steven Donald Kenny, 48, 1220 Gulf blvd. Anglewood, Fl. Ken-
ny was charged with petit theft.
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff's Office, on No-
vember 17, 2006, an unknown subject walked into the S&S food
store located at 6674 U.S.129 Live Oak, and took a can of beer.
The subject then walked out without paying. The clerk gave the
deputy the subject's description and deputy Putnel located him.
Kenny was arrested and transported to the Suwannee County
Jail and booked.


Attorney Arrested Modison County Crtrne Report


For Creating

Child Pornography
Attorney General Charlie Crist announced on November 21
the arrest of an attorney from Bay County on multiple charges of
producing child pornography, possession of child pornography
and promoting the sexual performance of a child. Investigators
with Crist's Child Predator CyberCrime Unit discovered Paul
Richard Parker, Jr.'s distribution and promotion of pornograph-
ic videos of children during an undercover online investigation.
Parker, 42, placed pornographic videos on the Internet,
where they were discovered by a Child Predator CyberCrime in-
vestigator who was able to trace them back to Parker. Search
warrants executed at Parker's Panama City residence uncovered
hundreds of images and videos of child pornography on his
computer and other equipment. Investigators also discovered
that Parker created child pornography by enticing young boys
over the Internet to perform sexual acts via webcam. Parker
would then videotape these acts and make pornographic videos
from them. He was arrested by officers with the Child Predator
CyberCrime Unit and the Bay County Sheriff's Office. Parker
specializes in personal injury law.
"Child pornography is horrific sexual exploitation of real
children, who are real victims," said Crist. "We will continue to
shut these perverted operations down."
Parker is currently being held at the Bay County Jail. He is
charged with nine counts of using a child in the production of
child pornography and two counts of promoting child pornogra-
phy, both second-degree felonies, as well as two counts of trans-
mitting child pornography and 233 counts of possession of child
pornography, both third-degree felonies. If convicted on all
charges, he could face life in prison. The case will be jointly
prosecuted by Crist's Office of Statewide Prosecution and the
14th Circuit State Attorney's Office.
The Child Predator CyberCrime Unit's mission is to protect
children from computer-facilitated sexual exploitation. The unit
does this by working cooperatively on a statewide basis with law,
enforcement agencies and prosecutors to provide resources and
expertise, while preventing the spread of these crimes through
education and community a\ areness. Parker's arrest is the 30th
made by officers with the unit since its inception in October
2005. The Child Predator CyberCrime Unit is a member of the
Internet Crimes Against Children Task Force (ICAC) of North
Florida.

Live Oak Man Arreseted

For Criminal Use Of

Personal Identification


On Sunday, November 26,
2006, Suwannee County Sher-
iff's: Sergeant Shawn Larney
arrested Vicente Cobarravias-
Camacho, alias Hector M.
Reymundi-Ruiz, 24, 1405 NE
Duval Street, Lot 7, Live Oak,
FL. Cobarravias-Camacho
was charged with driving
without a valid driver's license
and criminal use of personal
identification information
greater than $5,000.00.
According to the Suwan-
nee County Sheriff's Office, at
approximately 1:00 a.m.
Sergeant Larney observed a
blue Dodge pickup traveling


S ri tualist



Heaer.. Reader Advisor
All who are unsuccessful, unlucky, dissatisfied, let the
woman who knows help you. She removes all evil
influence. If husband or wife is unfaithful, see her now.
She settles lovers' quarrels, helps you gain the lost love
and affection of the one you love and shows you the way
to happiness. She names friends and enemies and tells you
if friends are true or false.
She locates lost and stolen property.
She does not claim to be God. She is just a servant of the
%P"Vcbwho was brought here to help humanity. If you have
Mfiy problem concerning the past, present, future, love,
marriage, business, lawsuits, finances, health; if you are in
trouble, sick, or in love, there's no problem so great that
she cannot solve.
Guarantees to Remove Evil Influence and Bad
Luck from your Home & Body in 3 Days.


386-362-1255

1823 South Ohio Ave. Live Oak Hwy. 129 South


on Duval Street that did not
have a light illuminating the
tag. After stopping the vehicle
he found that the driver did not
possess a valid license and that
he was using someone else's
identification information at
his place of employment.
Cobarravias-Camacho
was arrested and transported
to the Suwannee County Jail,
where his bond was set at
$5,250.00. He was able to ob-
tain a surety bond through a
local bonding agency and was
released.


Carlton Gene

Davis
D.O.B. 5/25/61
Height: 5' 10" .Weight: 205
Sex: Male Race: Black
Hair Color: Black* Eye Color: Brown
Wanted For:
VOP/Domestic
Violence/Battery
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-
forcement authorities, and it in no way is an assumption or in-
sinuation of guilt by this newspaper or its staff. All persons are
assumed innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.
Brought to you as a public service by Your MADISON
COUNTY CARRIER.


Live Oak Man Arrested On
Domestic Violence Charges
Saturday, November 18, 2006, Sgt. Sam St. John arrested
Enrique Perez Rodriquez, 31, 1613 183rd. Rd. Live Oak, Fl. Ro-
driquez was charged with aggravated assault (domestic vio-
lence), battery (domestic violence) and criminal mischief.
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff's Office, on No-
vember 18, 2006, Sgt. St. John responded to a disturbance. Upon
talking to the parties involved it was determined that Rodriquez
had hit and threatened to kill the victim with a knife. Rodriquez
was arrested and transported to the Suwanneeg County Jail,and
booked.
Luraville Man Arrested

For Domestic Violence
On Saturday, November 25, 2006, Suwannee County Sher-
iff's Deputy Rod Polite arrested Walker William Watson, 33,
21523 160th Street, Live Oak, Fl. Watson was charged with bat-
tery (domestic violence).
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff's Office, at ap-
proximately 10:50 a.m. Deputy Polite was dispatched to a Lu-
raville residence in reference to a domestic disturbance. After
talking to the lady at the residence he determined that she had
gotten into an argument with Watson. He allegedly grabbed her
throat with two hands and tried to choke her. He also allegedly
threw her against the wall.
Watson was arrested and transported to the Suwannee
County Jail. His bond has been set at $2,500.00.


Live Oak Man Arrested For Battery
On Friday, November 24th, Suwannee County Sheriff's Deputy Lee Willis arrested Justin
David Wallace, 26, 6865 129th Road, Live Oak, FL. Wallace was charged with battery (domestic
violence).
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff's Office, Deputy Willis was dispatched to a resi-
dence in reference to a delayed battery. He was told by the woman at the residence that she had
gone to the residence to pick up her belongings before returning home to Georgia. Wallace al-
legedly became angry at her and slammed her to the ground as he began choking her. She called
for help as soon as he left the residence.
Several hours later Wallace turned himself in at the Suwannee County Jail. His bond was set
at $2,500.00. He was released after being able to obtain a surety bond through a local bonding
agency.


I


I








4A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 29, 2006


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


I& to H^^^M wk

JLJF/ VVV ^^..........4/-. 41


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Everyone is invited to make their own unique, decorat-
ed gingerbread house and submit it for the Greenville
Country Christmas Gingerbread House Decorating
Contest..
All decorated entries must be submitted at the
gazebo in Haffye Hayes Park between 10 a.m. 1:30
p.m. on Saturday, December 9.
Entries must be clearly marked on the bottom with
e maker's name(s), address and phone number. Also,


entries may be made with traditional materials or non-tradi-
tional materials.
In addition, entries will be judged in categories deemed
appropriate by judges. Makers may recover their entries af-
ter the announcement of winners.
All unclaimed entries will be disposed of after 3 p.m. in
an appropriate manner deemed by Country Christmas volun-
teers. Country Christmas will not be responsible for the loss
or damage to any entry.
For further information, please contact the Farmers &
Merchants Bank at 948-2626.


greenule oiutry Erotma, 6 ake }( 0#nte1 t
*.7, By Jessalyn Covell p.m. 5 p.m. at the Green% ille Senior Citizens Center locat-
Greene Publishing, Inc. ed on First Street and makers must mark their entries with
ies orbreads? Well, bake one for Greenville's Coun- Judging will be held at 5 p.m. on Friday, December 8 at
try Christmas and you may be a winner! the Greenville Senior Citizens Center.
All participants must have a Greenville address, en- For further information, please contact Elesta Pritchett
tries must be submitted on Friday. December 8, between 4 at 948-7501 or Frances Norris at 948-4900.


a qde ccegK Chce(efuChck gomP cotaij CPub
By Jessalyn Covell
.Greene Publishing, Inc. -; b
member 15, was not an ordi- 1,
nary day for the Rotary -.
Club. Their meeting and "Ir+
luncheon featured a $1,000
check that was given to lo -
cal resident, Jean Brandies
to help with the needy fam- _
lilies in Madison County..
A big thank-you is ex-
tended ., .,the ,Madison
County,, Rotary Club, for Rotary.member Carl Dean'(right) gives $1000do-
helping support the needy nation to Jean Brandies on behalf of the needy famn-
families in Madison' Coun- iles in Madison. ,(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
ty. Jessalyn Covell, November 16,2006)


Greenville


Farmers d Merchants Bank

Celebrates 100 Years
By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Thursday, October 26, Greenville Farmers & Merchants Bank hosted a free hotdog lunch
from 11 a.m. 2 p.m. The luncheon was in honor of their 100-year celebration of being in exis-
tence. The Greenville branch celebrated 10 years of being established in Greenville. There were
approximately 200 people in attendance. A big thank you is extended to the Greenville commu-
nity for all of their support throughout the years.


MEET YOUR

NEIGHBOR

Cart adPainter
Family: Girlfriend, Cheryl and son,
Roger and two daughters, Kardae and
Kember
Reside: Madison
Occupation: Graphic Layout Design-
erfor Greene Publishing, Inc.
Spare time: Spend time with family
and play the guitar
Favorite season: Spring
Favorite sport: Football
Favorite college team: Florida State
University
Most desired place to travel: Aus-
tralia


______________________-~
,~.,


Why get just a part,

when vou can get it all?


IINae I
Pow


You wouldn't want half a chocolate chip
cookie, would you? It just wouldn't be right.

When you get your news from other sources, it's
only part of the whole picture. We know you want
it all in one convenient place and we've committed
ourselves to serving as your complete guide to
local news, weather, sports, entertainment and
more.
No one else can give you what you want-
all of the news!


Iarm


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tI

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ItihgO


I


A one year subscription to The Madison I
County Carrier and Enterprise Recorder is I
only $28 In County & $35 Out of County!

I Mail To:Gruen Pubtishig, Iig.,
P. e Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
L--- -- I


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hif, A.









Wednesday, November 29, 2006 www.greenepublishini.com Madison County Carrier 5A



AROUND MADISON COUNTY
AR MU USO


Leslie Dexter

Haskell
Mr. Leslie Dexter.
Haskell, age 102, died on Fri-
day, November 24, 2006, in
Madison.
Funeral Services were
held on Monday, November
27, 2006 at 11 a.m. at Beggs
Funeral Home, Madison
Chapel. Burial will follow in
Oak Ridge Cemetery, Madi-
son. The family received
friends 'at Beggs Chapel on
Sunday, November 26;, 2006
from 6 to 8 p.m.
Mr. Haskell was born in
Wyanet, Illinois on March 30,
1904, the son of the late Dex-
ter McDuffy Haskell and Alta
Mae Lincicum. He moved to,
Madison in 1925 from Topeka,
Kansas, and had lived in Madi-
son most of his life.
He was a member of the
First Baptist Church of Madi-
son. He.worked as an electri-
cian for Florida Power and
Light, and he also rani the
Woodard Movie Theatre for
many years and was a HAM
radio Operator.
He is survi ed by one son,
Bobby Haskell i Becky i of
Madison; one daughter. Patri-
cia Samson (Jerry) of Liver-
more, Maine; six grandchil-
dren: Leslie Haskell, Rob
Dorey, Allen Dorey, Doug
Haskell, Liz Clark and Gayla
Lynn Lewis; five great grand-.
children: Tyler Barstow, Dex-.
ter Clark, Alexa Clark, Robyn
Dorey and Gabrielle Dorey.
He was predeceased by his
wife, Bobbie Haskell and a
son, LaVaughn Haskell. ,


Stanley Elmer

Bland
Stanley Elmer Bland,
age 79, passed away Thanks-
giving Day, November 23,
2006 in Lee.
Funeral Services were Sat-
urday, November 25, 2006 at,
11 a.m. at the First. Baptist
Church, Lee, and burial fol-
lowed in Lee Memorial Ceme-
tery. The family :received
friends at Beggs. Chapel on
Friday, November 24 from 6
until 8 p.m.
In lieu of flowers the fam-
ily request donations be made
to Lee First Baptist Church,
8157 E. U S 90, Lee, Fl. 32059
or to Big Bend Hospice, 1723
Mahan Center Blvd., Tallahas-
see, Fl. 32308.
Mr. Bland was born in Jef-
ferson; County, Florida on
March 2, 1927 to Ralph and
Addie Bland. He was a World
War II Army veteran. He was
an avid gardener and loved his
family and fishing.
He is survived by his wife
of 56 years, Corene 'Allen
Bland of Lee; two daughters,
Debra Bishop (John) and Mar-
cia Webb (George) all of Lee,.
one son, Curt Bland (Connie)
of Callahan. Fl.; five grand-
children, Lori (Isaac) Newman
of Madison, Fl., Darren Webb
of Tallahassee, Fl, Beth (West-
on) Spriggs of Memphis, TN,
Brad Bishop of Lee and Haley
Bland of Callahan; and two
great-grandchildren, Caden
and Emma Grace Newman.
.He .-as preceded in death
by his parents, and an infant
son, Dale Eugene Bland, seven
brothers and two sisters.


George V.

"Buddy" Moncrief
George V. Buddy"
Moncrief, age 72 died Satur-
day, November 25, 2006 in
Madison.'
Graveside funeral services
were Tuesday, November 28,
2006 at 11 a.m. at Macedonia
Cemetery, Madison. The
family received friends at Beg-
gs Funeral Home on Monday,
November 27 from 6 to 8 p.m.
The family request that in
.lieu of flowers contributions
may be made to Big Bend
Hospice, 1723 Mahan Blvd.,
Tallahassee,' Fl. or ,to the
American Cancer Society,'241
John Knox Road, Tallahassee,
FL. 32303.
Buddy was born in Lown-
des County, Ga., on January
23,1934, the son of the late
George Vaughn Moncrief and
'Inez Dickey Moncrief.
He had livedin Madison
since 1980 when he moved
from Jacksonille. He.was a
Serviceman for Bell-Howell.
He was a US Air Force Veter-
an, a member of the Lee Unit-
ed Methodist Church, Madison
Masonic Lodge F&AM #11
and the Men's Breakfast Club.
He is surn i\ed by his wife-
of 43 years, Martha Bradshaw
Moncrief of Madison; one
daughter. Lynn Wyche and her
husband Waring "Dub" of.
Madison; one brother, Jimmy
Moncrief and wife Margaret of
Madison;, two grandchildren,
Josh and Kaleb Wyche; one'
sistbe in' 'law,''Linda You mons;
'aid mnayi nieces" a nephew\.
along with a host of other rel-
atives and friends.


55 Plus To Hold


Luncheon And Meeting


The December 13 meeting of the 55 Plus
Club will be at the United Methodist Coopera-
ti\e Community Center at 12 noon with a free
lunch of soups, sandwiches, desserts, and iced
tea. Lee United Methodist Church is the host
this month.
This is a ministry for seniors 55 years old
and above of any faith, who live in Madison
County. Reservations are not necessary and
there are no fees' of any kind:


The program for the month will be pre-
sented by "Debbie Bass and Friends" who will
entertain those gathered, with Old Time
Christmas Carols! We certainly look forward
to some beautiful Christmas music!
The United Methodist Community Center
is located five miles North of Madison on
Highway 145. For further information, please
contact Coordinator Linda Gaston at 929-
4-938.


With .sincere appreciation for your prayers, your,visits and phone calls, and all the sup-
port and contributions given after the passing of Mary Dean Williams. The members of our
entire family gratefully acknow ledge your :s empathetic generosity. Thank you and God bless
you.
The Family



Madison Nursing Center


Residents Churn Butter


Floretta Thomas pitch-
es in to help make butter
for herself and the other
residents. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by
Jessalyn Covell, Novem-
ber 21, 2006)


IONUNII WN0M


December 2
The Pinetta Volunteer Fire
Department (PVFD) will host a
Christmas Auction at the fire-
house on Hwy 145 N. The auc-.
tion will begin with a chicken
pilau dinner being served at 5
p.m. The auction will begin
shortly, afterwards. Christmias
toys, gifts and other items will
be available at the auction. All
funds will benefit the PVFD.
December 6
The Tall Pines Club will
meet in the Mill conference
room at noon. Please plan to at-
tend and you may bring a dish
to go with turkey, ham and


dressing. We plan a good time
of food, fun, and fellowship.,
December 6
"Christmas Around the
World" is the theme for this
year's Christmas at the Mansion
holiday open house Dec. 6-10
at the Wardlaw-Smith-Goza
Conference Center in Madison.
The Mansion will be open 11
a.m. 6 p.m. Wednesday, Dec.
6 through Friday, Dec. 8; 11
a.m.-4 p.m. on Saturday, Dec.
9; and 1-4 p.m. on Sunday, Dec.
10. For more information, con-
tact Maria Greene, Mansion co-
ordinator, at 973-9432 or email,
greenem@nfcc.edu.


BIG BEND HOSPICE


Madison County
Tree Locations
Farmers & Merchants Bank
Greenville
Madison County Big Bend
Community Bank H s i
Madison H OjJi
Wachovia Bank
Madison your hometown hospice, licensed since 1983
Make a contribution to place an Angel, Bell or Bow
on the Tree of Remembrance in honor or memory
of your loved ones at one of the locations listed.
For more information, call (850) 973-8131


December 8
Greenville's 21st annual
Country Christmas will take
place on December 8-9. This
year's theme will be "Country
Christmas Through a Child's
Eyes." There will be plenty of
family-fun packed in this year's
County Christmas, so please
look for a schedule of events in
Friday's, Enterprise Recorder
newspaper.
December 9
Madison County J.A. ex-
citedly welcomes Santa to the
Smith-Wardlaw Conference
Center- in Downtown Madison
from '11 a.m. 3 p.m. Come
have cookies with Santa and
bring your own camera and
take child's picture with Santa.
Also with Santa will be Mrs.
Clause (Supt. Lou Miller) and
guest elves (School Board
Members).
December 9
Join Women Led by God
for their 2006 Womens' Re-
treat, Banquet, Fashion and Tal-
ent Show. The event will take
place at 6:30 p.m. at the Madi-
son Woman's Club. For more
information contact Evang.
Catherine Murphy at 929-4063
or Min. Judy Hill at 973-6908.


Madison Nursing
Center resident Ella
Williams (right) helps
Activities Director Mattie
Hackle prepare the best
butter in town. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Jessalyn Covell, Novem-
ber 21, 2006)
\


the (amwuit




o much mote!


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




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

Call Karen Thomas today and arrange a personal tour.


Obituaries









6A Madison County Carrier www.2reenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 29, 2006




AROUND MADISON COUNTY

r % AI I I I 'r i11/


53 5-Bar And, Melody's GUood ITime" Karaoke, A IYLFEIECNE
Holds Its Final Karaoke Contest., iYLFEIECNE

'Good Time Kroeheld it TO HOLD YARD SALE.


final karaoke contest on Fri-
day, November 17. After four
weeks of competition, Pork
Plain, Roxxie Williams, Vick-
ie Bosse and Sarah Wascak
came together for one final
sing-off. 'Everyone walked
away feeling like winners, as
their audience cheered them
on and sang along.
After the not-so-easy task
of judging four great singers
on singing ability and stage
presence, contest judges, Skip
Bagley, Judy Bagley and
Shawn West, tallied the
scores. All four contestants
waited in eager anticipation
for the results while Melody
McLaughlin, of Melody's
"Good Time" Karaoke, enter-
tained the crowd with a song.
Sarah Wascak was chosen
winner and claimed the trophy
and $70 after performing "Tim
McGraw." Vickie Bosse was
announced first runner up and
walked. away with $20 and a
certificate 'after her rendition
of "Me & Bobbie McGee."
Pork Plain was all smiles as he
was awarded with the surprise


Karaoke contest winners (left to right) are: Pork
Plain, Vickie Bosse and Sarah Wascak. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Carla Barrett, November 17,
2006)


Sportsmanship Award trophy
after singing "Behind Closed'
Doors."
Everyone is urged to
come out to the 53 Bar, have a
good time and keep their eyes
and ears peeled for the an-
nouncement. of dates for the
next round of karaoke con-
tests. Even if you don't want
to be in the contests, come out,
sing, and have a great time
with friends on Friday and
Saturday nights.
ROM. Mff^f Ty^^7f=AMT&W=^^


To book.Melody's "Good
Time" Karaoke Productions
for your next karaoke party,
birthday party, wedding or-
special event please contact
Melody McLaughlin at 929-
3761.


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Do you have a big heart fordom.
helping others? If so, head down
to the yard sale at the Family
Lifeline Center located at 345
Marion Street. They are planning
a yard sale on Saturday, Decem-
ber 2, at the Center, across the
street from the Madison County

(MCAES). Please look for signs
on U.S. 90. There will be lots of
baby clothes and there will be
other baby items along with
household items for sale.
The center provides counsel-
ing, pregnancy testing, Bible
study, maternity clothes, baby
clothes, diapers, milk, baby food and other valuable information. All of the services they provide
are free.
Their funds and supplies are getting low and they need the residents of Madison County to
help them raise money in order to keep their ministry, alive.
If there is any church, civic group or organization that would like to help then please think of
the Family Lifeline Center. They are a non-profit, interdenominational ministry and all money re-
ceived comes from people who are willing to sow into a ministry that helps.
The Family Lifeline Center would like to extend a big thank-you for their monthly support-
ers including Mr. and Mrs. Mark Branham, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Roberts, Fellowship Baptist Church,
Grace Presbyterian Church, New Life Christian Church and Madison Church of God.


SUJCCCh
F I
5:vAEjoy C


risimas JI The c7tansion Open -Liouse TDec. 6-10


Cookies I voith Santa


Saturday, ?ecemnber 9


"Christmas Around the World" is the
theme for this year's Christmas at the
Mansion holiday open house De-
cember 6-10 at the \Vardla%\- X. -
Smith-Goza Conference Center in
Madison. The North
Florida Community
College' Foundation,
Inc. and the Friend '
oflbia Mansion cor- '
dially invite the pub-
lic to attend. The
Mansion will be open 11 a.m. 6
pm., Wednesday, December 6
through Friday. December 8: 11
a.m. 4 p.m. on Saturday. De-
cember 9; and 1 4 p.m. on
Sunday, December 10.
As a special treat the NMadi- _
son County Junior Auxiliary will i "
host "Cookies with Santa" on A
Saturday, December 9 from .
1-3 p.m. Santa and Mrs. .
Claus will be available to
take pictures with children so
bring a camera.
Visitors will see the historic
Mansion transformed into a
spectacular holiday celebration
featuring Christmas traditions
from around the world. Outside decorations
will represent the United States of America
with inside decorations showcasing holiday tra-
ditions from England, Mexico, France, Scot-


land. Hawaii. Holland, The
North Pole and Japan.
The public is invited
to stop b. anytime dur-
ing the open house hours.
For group tours, call in
g advance. (850) 973-
9432. Don't miss this
spectacular holi-
Sday opportunity.
Admission is free,
but donations are
welcome and bene-
rq,, fit the WSG Con-
ference Center.
The WSG
Conference Cen-
ter. listed in the

i4 American
Buildings'
Survey and
the National
A: Register of

Places, was
built in 1860
and now serves as NFCC's conference
center. The historic two-story build-
ing facilitates meetings, exhibits, wed-
dings, special events and is open to tours upon
request. For more information, contact Maria
Greene, Mansion coordinator, at (850) 973-
9432 or email greenem@nfcc.edu.


Corporate Graphics Serves As Valuable


Asset To Madison's Economy


ALL
A.L- L J



I I li I 'i


Extended Mall-wide
Holiday Hours
Monday, Nov. 27-Thursday,
Nov. 30 10am-9pm

Gift with Purchase
begins Nov. 27
Spend $150 or more in mall
stores beginning 11/27 & show
your receipts to get a $10 mall
gift certificate. Visit Customer
Service for details.

Photos with Santa!
Monday-Thursday 10am-7pm
Friday & Saturday lOam-8pm
Sunday lpm-6pm
Photo packages start at $12.95
Visa/MasterCard accepted





CO LNIAL

MALL
www.colonialmallvaldosta.com


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Corporate Graphics, for-
merly known as Relief Print-
ing was established in Madi-
son in 1985. The corporation
was founded in Boston, Mass-
achusetts and was sold and
bought by the Taylor Corpora-
tion, Corporate Graphics' par-
ent holding company.
Corporate Graphics is a
printing company that spe-
cializes in corporate identity
for the Fortune 1000 Compa-
nies. Some of the big names
that Corporate Graphics
serves are Wachovia, Morgan
Stanley, Crest, Fedex and
more.
How does Corporate
Graphics help the community
of Madison? Well, the corpo-
ration spends over $32,000
per year in property taxes and
spends over $114,000 per year
in utilities including gas, wa-
ter and sewer.
Corporate Graphics pur-


chases tens of thousands of
dollars per year of local sup-
plies and services such as
plumbing, electrical work,
building supplies and any oth-
er necessary services.
In addition, the corpora-
tion spends approximately
$1,500 per year in contribu-
tions to Madison sports and
student activities such as year-
books, Project Graduation and
more.
Since opening in 1985,
Corporate Graphics has paid
over $34,000,000 in wages
and approximately 25 percent
of those wages are in addition
to benefits which vary de-
pending on employee benefit
elections.
Corporate Graphics em-
ploys a low of 60 people to a
high of 125 depending on var-
ious work levels. Also, the
vast majority of employees,
totaling approximately 96
percent, are all Madison
County residents.


'l


,I ,, LJ.IJ


mmu








Wednesday, November 29, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7A




AROUND MADISON COUNTY



Madison And Greenville Seniors Celebrate Thanksgiving


FIT'


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Tuesday, November
14, Madison and Greenville
seniors gathered at the
Greenville Seniors Citizens
Center to celebrate Thanksgiv-
ing with their annual dinner.
The dinner consisted of
ham or turkey, green beans,
potatoes, stuffing, rolls and
tea.. For dessert, pumpkin pie
was served.
Seniors participated in
singing, rejoicing the Lord,,
playing charades and engaging
in fun fellowship.


P4


Greenville Site Manager Renita Washington (stand-
ing) is pictured with one of her Greenville seniors,
Tommy Lamb. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jes-
salyn Covell, November 14,2006)


41


'rG. -


Seniors enjoyed the annual Thanksgiving dinner. Pictured left to right, Rufus
Crymes, Carlene Andrews, Amelia Pittman and Tommy Lamb. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 14,2006)


Garrett Named New Director Of

Administration Services And Human

Resources For School Board Office


Seniors had a good time spending time with each
other and remembering to be thankful. (Greene Pub-
lishing Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 14,
2006)


Ladies of the Madison and Greenville Senior Citizen
Center helped make the Thanksgiving dinner a suc-
cess. Pictured left to right, Older American Act Coordi-
nator Joan Beck, Director of Senior Citizens Center
Rosa Richardson and Greenville Site Manager Renita
Washington. (Greene Publishing Inc. Photo by Jessalyn
Covell, November 14, 2006)


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Terri Garrett of Madison
was recently named the'new
Director of Administration
Services and Human Re-
sources for the, Madison
County School Board office.
She stays busy by helping deal
with transportation, personnel
and safety issues for the coun-
ty.
She received her Bache-
lor's from, the, University opf
Florida tU,), qand, a Ma ter.',,
degree in Educational Leader ,
slup from Valdosta State Uni-
versit.y VSU). In addition, she
is presently working on her
dissertation from VSU in Cur-
riculum and Instructional
Technology.
Before accepting her posi-
tion at the school board office,
she was ,a math teacher at
Suwannnee County High
School for seven years. Also,
she was the Grant Coordinator
and Federal Manager for


Terri Garrett is cur-
rently working towards
her dissertation at VSU in
Curriculum and Instruc-
tional Technology.
Suwannee County.
Garrett stated, "I'm really
excited about this position, it
will help me expand with new
experiences. I think this job
will help enhance this new po-
sition by blending my knowl-
edge and new experiences to-
gether."


She performs a variety of
work with the school board of-
fice including supervising the
transportation department,
handling any issues that deal
with the buses such as .safety
procedures with transportation
personnel and complying with
new legislative statutes and
policies.
Garrett has one son who is
a material scientist with the
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology and one daughter
\\ho is a Production Analysist
for Dell Labs in Long Island.
New York.
She has been a resident of
Madison since 1994 and has
subed at North Florida Com-
munity College (NFCC) since
January 2005.
In her spare time, she en-
joys gardening, cooking, trav-
eling to old and new places,
reading,and running.
She stated, "I like the peo-
ple, they are very supportive, I
feel very much at home here."


Looal Girl Participates As State Finalist In The Pre-Teen

Florida Scholarship And Recognition Program


Ci"rystal Mack, the 10-year
qd daughter of Gary and
Mdichelle Mack, recently partic-
/ipated as a State Finalist in the
Pre-Teen Florida Scholarship
and Recognition Program that
was held July 21-23, 2006 at the
Grand Hyatt Tampa Bay in
Tampa.
Crystal Mack, a 4th grade
student at Lee Elementary
School, was selected as the re-
cipient of the Merit Finalist
awards) for her academic and
community achievements. Over
$5,000 in educational bonds,
prizes and awards were present-
ed to the young ladies who at-
tended.
Pre-Teen America is a
Scholarship and Recognition
event involving young ladies 7
to 12 years of age. Participants
are awarded and recognized for


their outstanding personal
achievements, volunteer ser-
vices, school involvement, lead-
ership abilities and sports ac-
complishments. Seven individ-
ual categories (Academic
Achievement, Volunteer Ser-
vices, School Honors and Ac-
tivities, Development of Per-
sonal Skills and Abilities, Gen-
eral Knowledgeability, Com-
municative Ability and On
Stage Acknowledgment of Ac-
complishments) assure a total
and thorough evaluation format.
The Pre-Teen America pro-
gram, headquartered in Baton
Rouge, Louisiana, was founded
in 1990 and is designed to rec-
ognize the nation's outstanding
Pre-Teens, as well as, to provide
an avenue to promote high
moral standards of excellence,
fellowship, family values and


social development. Participa-
tion in the program allows out-
standing young ladies from


across the nation to be recog-
nized for their positive qualities
and to be applauded for their su-
perior commitment to excel-
lence in learning and in charac-
ter.
The current National Char-
ity affiliate of the program is the
Shriners Childrens' Hospitals
headquartered in Tampa, Flori-
da. Pre-Teen America has do-
nated over $150,000 since 1990
to the Shriners Childrens' Hos-
pitals and other prior national
charity affiliates.
The Pre-Teen America
Scholarship and Recognition
Program is now accepting ap-


plications and recommenda-
tions for their 2007 programs
via the website (www.pre-
teenamerica.com). via e-mail
(info@preteenamerica.com) or
via telephone (225-752-6015).


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8A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 29, 2006




HEALTH




Madison County Health Department



Receives Grant. To Fund Women's Health Care


The Florida Department of Health (DOH) Division of Family Health Services announced
this week that the Madison and Jefferson County Health Departments were awarded $10,000
to fund a women's health community demonstration project. The Madison/Jefferson project,
one of only ten awards given statewide, will provide direct care services to women who can-
not otherwise afford treatment.
"Any time we can bring more money into our counties to address public health issues,
we feel truly blessed," said Kim Barnhill, Administrator of the Madison and Jefferson Coun-
ty Health Departments. "Even though it is a, small grant, it will make a tremendous differ-
ence in lives of our citizens."
It's no secret that the overall health status of Madison and Jefferson Counties is poor, and-
statistics suggest that health disparities are a key challenge. Madison and Jefferson have
some of the worst rates of diabetes, cardiovascular disease, stroke, obesity, and infant mor-
tality in the state, so health advocates' in both counties are working'to establish a system of
care that will make positive changes for the future.
"Healthy women are vital to the strength of our community," Barnhill said. "We must


continue making strides to improve the.health of all women, and it's vitally important to fo-
cus our efforts on the health disparities that exist in the African-American population."
With funding from the new grant, the health department will provide, services to women
who are identified through existing outreach projects. Several grant projects are already at
work in the community, including two "Closing the Gap grants." One of these grants, re-
ceived by the Healthy Start Coalition of Jefferson, Madison, and Taylor-Counties, provides
preconceptional and women's health education. The Big Bend Rural Health Network man-
ages the other grant project, which focuses on diabetes management and prevention. In ad-
dition to funding outreach workers, these grants are also focusing on developing "health min-
istries" at local churches to promote healthy lifestyle choices and chronic disease prevention.
"This new grant will allow us to provide both dental and primary care services to
women who need it most," said Shannon Jacobs, Director of Operations at the health de-
partment. "With projects like this, we hope to build the infrastructure for a system that will
identify women's health issues and provide the resources necessary to truly make a differ-


Decaffeinated Coffee Is Not Caffeine-Free


Coffee addicts who switch contains some measure of caf-
to decaf for health reasons may feine.
not be as free from caffeine's Caffeine is the most wide-
clutches as they think. A new ly consumed dnig in the world.
study by University of Florida And because coffee is a major
researchers documents that al- source in the supply line, peo-.
most all decaffeinated coffee ple advised to a\ oid caffeine
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because of certain
conditions like hype:
should be aware that e
caffeinated brew cai
with a kick, UF research
port in this month's Jo
Analytical Toxicology.
"If someone drinks
10 cups of decaffeina
fee, the dose of caffein
easily reach the leVel
in a cup or two of caf
coffee," said co-autho
Goldberger, Ph.D., a p
and director of UF's
R; Maples Center for F
Medicine. "This coul
concern for people who
vised to cut their caff
take, such as those with
diseae or anxiety diso:
Despite caffeine's
spread use,' most medic
have no guidelines for
Goldberger said, but e
doses might adversely
some people. So 1
searchers set out to con
two-phase study design
gauge-just howv much-
is likely) to turn up in
feinated coffees.


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medical First they purchased 10
tension 16-ounce decaffeinated drip-
-ven de- brewed coffee beverages from
n come nine national chains or local
;hers re- coffee houses and tested them
umrnal of for caffeine, content: Caffeine
was isolated from the coffee
s five to samples and measured by gas
ted cof- chromatography. Every serv-
ne could ing but one instant decaf-
present, ,feinated Folgers Coffee Crys-
feinated tals contained caffeine, rang-
r Bruce ing from 8.6 milligrams to
professor 13.9 milligrams.
William In comparison, an 8-ounce
.orensic cup of drip-brewed coffee t p-
d be a ically contains 85 milligrams
D are ad- of caffeine.
eine in- In the study's second
i kidney phase, scientists analyzed 12
orders samples of Starbucks decaf-
s wide- feinated espresso and brewed
cal texts decaffeinated coffee taken
intake, from a single store.. The
ven low espresso drinks contained 3
y affect milligrams to 15.8 milligrams
UF re- of caffeine per shot, while the
iduct a brewed coffees had caffeine
gned to concentrations ranging from
caffeine *. 1' milligrams to' .13.4 mil-
..decaf- ligranms per 16-ounce serving
Even though the amount
of caffeine in these coffees is
considered low, some people
could conceivably develop .a
physical dependence on the
beverages, said co-author
Mark S. Gold, M.D., a distin-
I guished professor of psychia-
try, neuroscience and commu-
nity health and family medi-
cine at UF's College of Medi-
cine.
"One has to wonder if de-
caf coffee has enough, just
enough, caffeine to stimulate
its own taking," Gold said.
"Certainly, large cups and fre-
quent cups of decaf would be
expected to promote depen-
dence and should be con-
traindicated in those whose
doctors suggested caffeine-
free diets."
And even moderate caf-
feine levels can increase agita-
tion, anxiety, heart rate and
blood pressure in some suscep-
tible individuals, Goldberger
said.
"Carefully controlled
studies show that caffeine dos-
es as low as about 10 mil-
ligrams can produce reliable
subjective and behavioral ef-
fects in sensitive individuals,"
said Roland Griffiths, Ph.D., a
professor of behavioral biolo-
gy. and neuroscience at the
Johns Hopkins School of Med-
icine. "More than 30 percent
can discriminate the subjective
effects of 18 mi ligrams or
less. The present study shows
that many decaffeinated coffee
1 drinks deliver caffeine at doses
above these levels.
"The important point is
that decaffeinated is not the
same as caffeine-free," Grif-
fiths added. "People who are
trying to eliminate caffeine
from their diet should be aware
that popular espresso drinks
such as lattes (which contain
two shots of espresso) can de-
liver as much caffeine as a can
of Coca-Cola about 31 mil-
ligrams."


AWL


.b .. ..



fil


From The Front Porch

By Diane Sullivan
Guest Columnist


The holiday season brings
about a goodw ill' feeling to-
ward those of us that are less
foritnaite than we are. How of-
ten are we made aware of chil-
dren without gifts, families
I ithour food. and folks without
homes? There are many pro-
grams designed to met these
needs, and most of us Step for-
ward with kindness and gen-
erosity.
It would be marvelous if a
program would be designed to
'give' to our elders in a nursing
home. Give our homemade
goods, our handmade crafts,
even our precious time. Think
about it, we wouldn't have to
gift wrap it. We wouldn't have
to mark it 'male or female', it
would be a gift from our hearts,
to be enjoyed by all the resi-
dents.
The holidays are a joyous.
season with the theme peace to
all, goodwill toward mankind.
The holidays for our elders in
the nursing home can some-
times be less than joyful. This
concept may be difficult for us
to accept, however; it is a real-
ity for our elderly. Most of the
famous holiday carols we are
familiar with were written and
played many years ago. This
music will bring memories
from past holidays involving
homes. family, and friends. For
the elder in the nursing home
their old home is gone, family
members have passed, and


their old friends are some\\ here
else. Many of them feel forgot-
ten. They have the desire to
feel joy and peace, and are
thankful for the blessings they
have received, yet there is
omeihing missing, the miracle
of the season.
This is where we as indi-
viduals can create our own pro-
gram for our elders in the nurs-
ing homes. The next time we
are concocting our famous cre-
ations in the kitchen, make a
double ba.tch and drop it off for
the residents, name tags won't
be required. As a group mak-
ing holiday greetings, cut out
an extra dozen or two, it does-
n't matter if the are for male or
female. Whilo practicing for
the carols of the season, try to
schedule in a practice at your
local nursing hoine. We can all
do so much to brilni the miracle
of the season to ou&\elders we
only need to step forward with
kindness and generosity. \-..-..
"All you have shall sor',e
day be given; therefore giv11
now, that the season of giving
may be yours and not your in- '-
heritors. "
-Khalil Gibran


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Wednesday, November 29, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 9A



HEALTH



[iiiai A)ifh i f Mayo Clinic Special Report Helps Businesses


Candlelight Memorial Service
Our Candlelight Memorial Service in memory of your chil-
dren will be held, Thursday, December 14, 2006 at 7 p.m. (Our
regular meeting date) at South Georgia Medical Center's
Chapel. Please bring light refreshments so we can fellowship
with one another. Grieving parents, siblings and grandparents
are invited to attend. For more information, call Jim Schappaugh
at (229) 259-4510.
Life With Diabetes
South Georgia Medical Center's Diabetes Management
Center will host its monthly Living With Diabetes session on
Monday December 18 at 6 p.m. at the Diabetes Management
Center located inside SGMC's Specialty Clinic at 3018 North
Patterson Street (Loch Winn Office Park). This month's topic
will be Diabetes and Depression and the speaker -v ill be Dawn
Taylor. Participation is free of charge and open to all people with
diabetes and their caregivers. For additional information call
Dawn Taylor at (229) 249-4121.
SGMC Presents Freshsatrt Smoking Cessation Class
South Georgia Medical Center \ ill host "'Freshstart" Smok-
ing Cessation Class. Classes will meet from 12:30 p.m -1:30
p.m. on December 8, 15, 22, & 28 in Dining Room 1 at SGNIC
Lunch will be served. To register or for more information, call
Community Health Promotions at (229) 333-1610, ext. 5.
Stroke and Head Injury Support Group
The Stroke and Head Injury Suppbrt Group will meet at 7
p.m., Tuesday,. December 12, in the Pearlman.Cancer Center
conference room at South Georgia Medical Center. ,The group
is offered free of charge to anyone who has had a stroke or head
injury. For more information, call Dana Gibbs at (229) 259-
4292.


Prepare For Possible Flu Pandemic


No one knows if bird flu (avian or H5N1 influenza) will be the
next crisis. Experts worry that it could turn into a worldwide out-
break among humans a pandemic. Pandemics are not new. Within
the past century, Spanish flu, Asian flu, and Hong Kong flu ac-
counted for millions of deaths worldwide. If an outbreak of this
magnitude happens, experts agree that the result could be wide-
spread disruption of businesses through the absence of between 20
percent and 50 percent of the working population for two to six
weeks, loss of service from suppliers, loss of emergency services,
and stress on key-business units.
With this in mind, Mayo Clinic Health Management Resources'
has published an eight-page report titled "Pandemic Flu A Special
Report on How to Prepare" that draws upon the experience of Mayo
Clinic experts in infectious diseases and emergency preparedness as,
well as the latest recommendations from the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention (CDC) and World Health Organization
(WHO). This report provides businesses with reliable and practical
advice that can be applied to almost any broad-based disaster that
would disrupt normal public services.
The "Pandermic Flu" report ,will provide organizations with a
key communication vehicle for business continuity plans. For more
infonnation about providing the "'Pandemic Flu" report or any of
these services for your organization. call 1-800-430-9699 (toll free.
"Concern about the disease has intensified recently for several
reasons.'" according to Malo Clinic infectious diseases specialist
James Steckelbere. NI D "'One is the appearance of several human:
cases of H5N1 influenza in regions previously unaffected by bird
flu. Another is the news that researchers ha'e determined that the
1918 flu pandemic, lhich killed 50 million people. \%as a bird flu
that jumped to humans. Health officials and agencies worldwide
feel it %would be irresponsible not to prepare."


This report tells employers and employees what to expect in
the event of a pandemic, answers frequently asked questions on
bird flu, helps people cope. with the emotional stress of a disaster,
and provides action-oriented information on how to prepare, in-
cluding:
A checklist of emergency supplies
Forms for collecting family health and emergency contact
information
.-* How to reduce your risk of getting sick
How to differentiate between seasonal flu and pandemic
flu
Caring for someone at home who has the flu
How families can help children cope
The report can also be customized for organizations that.
purchase it to include:
a corporate name and logo to the masthead
(Provided by ...)
a 150-word article on the front page which might be used
for a message from a CEO or medical director
a 250-word article on the back page %which might be used to
pro\ ide company policies during a flu outbreak. re
sources, and contacts and telephone numbers employees
can turn to for information and companN -specific plans un
der way to prepare for a possible outbreak.
Mayo Clinic Health Management Resources offers corpora-
tions a suite of programs, that include the Mayo Clinic e-Health
Package of online health tools and information; the Ma.o Clinic
Health Risk Assessment, "Mayo Chnic HealthQuest" newsletter,
"Mayo Clinic Guide to Self-Care" book. Ask Mayo Clinic nurse
line and Mavo Clinic Tobacco Quitline and telephonic lifestyle
coaching.


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10A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 29, 2006



SPORTS



Cowboys Go Down Fighting


Bolles Wins North Florida Championships 28-14


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The game was billed as
the North Florida Champi-
onships; Bolles versus the
Madison County Cowboys in
the state semi-final game,
winner to head for Miami to
play for the state champi-
onship. Madison fought hard,
but was outgunned by the
Bolles quarterback Randy
Hardin. The final score was
28-14, with Bolles taking the
win..
Bolles was undeniably
good, but the Cowboys com-
mitted three turnovers in the
game, successfully shooting
themselves in the foot. Bolles
came out gunning for a win
and scored immediately, less
than two minutes after the
kickoff. The Cowboys then
handed Bolles another touch-
down by fumbling on the 12-
yard line. The Bolles quarter-
back ran the ball in for six.
After less than four minutes


of play, Bolles was up the 14
points that killed Madison. If
the Cowboys had not come
out and coughed up these cru-
cial 14 points, the game
would have been a 14-14 tie
at the end of regulation play.
Coach Frankie Carroll was
right. Bolles was not better
than the Cowboys. It just took
the Madison players too long
to realize this. Once the boys
realized they could compete,
they had already dug them-
selves too deep a hole.
"We played hard, but we
got ourselves into a hole ear-
ly," Carroll said. "Every time
we'd get a play, they'd get a
, big play too."
Madison's first score
came with 1.43 left in the first
half. With a good block by
Jaccobi McDaniel, Chris.
Thompson scored. The PAT
by Daniel Sanders was good,
and the Cowboys had cut the
Bulldogs lead by seven.
But Bolles bounced right


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back with a long pass play
and a score with seven sec-
onds left in the half. "The
long pass play right before
the half really hurt us," Car-
roll said.'
The score at the half was
21-7. The 14-point lead
looked insurmountable.
Madison received after
the halftime break. Bolles
continued to avoid kicking,
the ball anywhere near
Bernard Brinson. They'd
tried onside kicks earlier in
the game and after the half
opted for a short pooch kick
that put the Cowboys on their
own 28. Blake Sapp started
passing and completed one to
Travis Arnold for a big first
down. Jordan Johnson got an-
other Cowboy first down. But
the long drive ended when the
Cowboys turned the ball over
on downs on the Bulldog 30.
Madison's defense turned


- -


Nanr:
Address:
City:
State:


up the heat on Bolles in the
second half. The Cowboy
"D" shut down the Bolles
running game, forcing them
to pass again and again. The
Bulldogs did not score for the
entire third quarter. Sapp
tossed one to Chris Thomp-
son, a one-handed grab
named the Channel Six "Re-
ception of the Week."
Thompson galloped down the
sidelines to score in the open-
ing seconds of the fourth
quarter. The score went to 21-
14 and the Cowboys were re-
vitalized.
But as Carroll said, every
time the Cowboys would
make a big play, Bolles
would answer with one of
their own. With 8:45 left in
the game, Bolles scored. The
score went to 28-14 and
stayed that way for the rest of
the game.
"We're young," Carroll


Chris Thompson makes a crucial reception and runs
70 yards for a touchdown. (Photo submitted by Daniel
Douglas)


said. And he's right. This year
was supposed to be a building
year for Madison. The Offen-
sive Player of the Week Chris
Thompson is only a sopho-
more. Thompson scored both
touchdowns. The Defensive
Player of the Week, Dontari-


ous "Huggy Bear" Huggins,
is only a sophomore. The
Cowboys will have 16
starters returning to play next
year. Look for Madison
County to come out strong
and more confident in 2007.
Go Cowboys!


Team Captains Take The Field For The Last Time In
2006: (Left to right) #17 Drew Douglas, #9 D.J. Folsom,
#28 Jordan Johnson and #1 Bernard Brinson. (Photo
submitted by Daniel Douglas)

This Week's Football
ContestWinners

1. Shane Mercer

2. Shelby Mercer

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


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Wednesday, November 29, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com




SPORTS


Madison County Carrier 11A


Cowgirls
By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Cowgirl soccer traveled
to Taylor in the sixth away
game in a long string of road
trips. The team lost 4-1 to
Taylor County in the second
district match of the season.
The Taylor Lady Bull-
dogs scored three times in the
first half before Allyce
Rutherford (with an assist by
Emily Hentges) scored Madi-
son's only goal of the night.
In the second half, the Cow-
girls regrouped and held Tay-
lor to a single goal.
"This is the best Madison
has ever. done against the
Lady Bulldogs," said coach
Donn Smith. "In spite of hav-
ing one of our starting for-
wards ambulanced to the hos-
pital in the middle of the sec-


Lose District Match To Taylor


ond half."
Emily Hentges was car-
ried off the field and to the
hospital with what was later
determined to be a case of de-
hydration and exhaustion.
Hentges was released later in
the evening.
"I'm very proud of the
way our girls played," Smith
said.
The Cowgirls are now 1-
3-1 (1-2-0 in district play).
The game against
Apalachicola, Friday, No-
vember 17, had to be post-
poned due to a lack of refer-
ees. Madison travels again,
this time to Godby on No-
vember 30. The first Cowgirl
soccer game at home is De-.
cember 1, Friday night
against Apalachicola. Game
time is 7 p.m.


#11 Allyce Rutherford and #9 Emily Hentges teamed
up for Madison's only goal against Taylor. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, November 2, 2006)


Football Playoff Update


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Class 2-A playoffs pro-
duced a huge upset Friday night
when Clewiston upset second-
ranked Chaminade-Madonna in
a defensive battle 7-3. Jack-
sonville Bolles will play
Clewiston Saturday, December
2, in Miami for all the marbles
and the state championship, af-
ter beating Madison 28-14.
In Class 1-A, North Florida
Chnlmuan beat PortSt. Joe 18-13,
to advanceto the championship
game in Miami. NFC will play
Glades Day on December 1.
In Class 1-B, FAMU beat
Warner Christian 37-13. FAMU
will play Victory Christian De-
cember 1.
In Class 2-B, Trinity
Catholic marches on after wast-
ing Blountstown 50-7. Trinity


Catholic will play Pahokee De-
cember 2 for the state title.
In Class 3-A, North Mari-
on will host Pine Forest for the
state semi-final game.
In Class 4-A Lincoln is re-
gional champ after beating Pace
31-30. Lincoln will host power-
house Nease in the state semi-
final game this Friday. Plant
city will host Washington.
In Class 5-A Mainland
beat Bartram Trail 35-10. They
play at Lakeland. Lakeland is
rated a top team in 5-A in the
nation.
In Class 6-A Lake Brantley
hosts Boone and North Miami
Beach hosts Miami Northwest-
ern in the semi-final game Fri-
day night.
Look for more playoff up-
dates in future editions of the
Madison County Carrier.


NFCC Men's Basketball Academy Begins Season

First Home Game Is Nov. 30 Against Pasco Hernando


The North Florida Com-
munity College Men Basket-
ball Academy played its inau-
gural game on Nov. 9 in Ocala
against Central Florida Com-
'muntity College. NFCC. down
46-29 at half time. outscored
CFCC in the second hall by
five points but sull took an 88-
76 loss the Ocala teaun
"Our euys played hard,"
.'aid Clyde Alexander. NTCC
Basketball Coach. "Terrance
McClain [Jaspei. Fla.] was the
offensive leader \\ith 31 points.
He [McClain] dlso had 7 dunks
in the amne and was immredi-
atel. put on recruiters lists for


next Near."
Other NTCC point leaders
%%ere Pierre Wilson IBradenton,
Fla.,) 8 points; Toren Hogan
SJasper, Fla. )7 points and Brian
Hill (Madison. Fla.i 7 points
Also adding to the points were
Eric Cato lM\idv\ay. Fla.) 4
points: Adlen Demps iMadison.
Fla.) 4 points. Andy Bruton
iGreenville. Fla.' 2 points. For-
rest McDaniel (Madison. Fla.)
3 points. Bran Johnson iMadi-
son. Fla.) 5 points, and Phillip
Clark .Live Oak, Fla. 2 points,
The NFCC Men Basket-
ball Academy travels to Talla-
hassee Nov. 14 and Nov. 28


for competition againstTalla-
hassee Conunnity College.
The team's first home game is
ThursdaN. No\ 30 at 3 p.m.
against Pasco Hernando. Oth-
er upcoming home games are
Dec. 13 against Central Flori-
da at 6 p.m. and Dec. 14
againstChipola College at 7
p m. Home games are open to
the public and are held at Col-
in P. Kell] GN mnasium. locat-
ed on the NFCC campus in
Sladison
For more information.
contact Clyde Alexander at
ot50) 973-1609 or visit
Wi 'i :nftc edll


ACA Lady Warrior Basketball Beats Georgia Christian 430


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc..
The ACA Lady Warriors
traveled up to Valdosta to take
on Georgia Christian NMonda\.
November 20. The drive
turned out to be worthwhile.
The Lady Warriors brought
home a 44-30 victory.
"We did not play our "A"
game, coach Daryl Adams
said. "But we played tough
enough to win."
Mallory Plaines led the
team in scoring and rebounds,
chalking up another
double/double. Plaines hit 14
points and 10 rebounds against
Georgia Christian. Plaines also
snagged four steals.


Lindsey Day scored eight
points and eight rebounds.


Lisa Bailey scored six
points, had 11 rebounds, six
'steals and blocked two shots.
Bethany Saunders scored
eight points and had two


steals.
Nicole Mathis scored six
points, had two rebounds and
two steals.
Brittany Hobbs scored
two points, had three re-
bounds and four steals.
Caitlyn Murphey had
four rebounds. Rikki Roc-
canti had two rebounds.
Next up for the girls is
FAMU. The Lady Warriors
travel to Tallahassee to take
on a tough FAMU team
Tuesday, November 28.
"FAMU will be our toughest
opponent all year," said
coach Daryl Adams. "Hope-
fully we'll play well enough
to win."


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12A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 29, 2006




SCHOOL




Miss Jean's Day Care Observes Thanksgiving


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Thursday, November
16, Miss Jean's Day Care's
students and staff loaded up














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on a school bus to join par-
ents for a Thanksgiving din-
ner.
Miss Jean's has had an
annual Thanksgiving dinner
for over 20 years. The dinner
consisted of green beans,
potato cakes, cranberry,


, turkey, stuffing and rolls.
Approximately 20 parents
joined their children to eat
and celebrate Thanksgiving.
It was a wonderful time
for students, parents and
staff to remember to be
thankful.


Miss Jean's Day Care students joined their parents to remember the true meaning
of Thanksgiving. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 16,


2006)


...-_ - B -. o3a ewlt a -- -"
Mother and daugther, Crystal and Grace Pearson,
and son and mother, Bailey and Denise Watts, enjoyed a
Thanksgiving dinner put on by Miss Jean's Day Care.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, No-
vember 16, 2006)


Miss Jean's Day Care staff worked diligently to put
together Thanksgiving dinner. Pictured left to right are,
Miss Namoi, Miss Billie Jean, Miss Carol and Miss
Stephanie. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Friday November 3, at
1 p.m., Madison County Central
School (MCCS) held their first-
ever first grade awards celebra-
tion at the elementary gazebo.
The, first grade team in-
cludes Shannon Curtis, Emma
Franklin, Yolanda Haynes, De-


bra Salls, Marion Stephens,
Shelly Rutherford and Kathy
Williamson.
The first grade team will
celebrate the successes of their
students every nine weeks.
Each nine weeks, the team sets
goals for their students and an
award is given for each goal
met.


At North Florida Community College,
it's all about YOU!


Giving Financial Gifts?
Know the Rules
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
The holidays are approaching rapidly, so shopping
may be on your mind. Of course, you can find many dif-
ferent types of thoughtful presents that will "make the
day" of your loved ones. But why not give a gift that can
brighten their entire future?' Specifically, why not give a
financial gift that has long-term benefits?
Before you give shares of stock or other financial
assets, however, ou1 night \\ant to brush up on some of
the rules governing financial gift giving.

Understanding gift taxes
When you give someone a "typical" holiday present -
clothing, electronics, books, gift certificates, etc. you
normally don't have to worry about any taxes, except
sales tax. But if you want to give away stock or other
securities, you will have to consider "gift tax" rules,
which are basically. designed to prevent people from
removing most of the assets from their taxable estates
through large gifts.
However, gift tax rules are, for most people, quite
generous. Consider the following:
You can give up to $12,000 to an individual in a tax
.year without facing any tax consequences. In fact, you
can make $12,000 gifts to as many different people as
you'd like in a tax year without incurring gift taxes. You
can give your spouse a gift of any amount without facing
gift taxes.
You and your spouse can each give the same individ-
ual $12,000, for a total of $24,000, gift-tax free.

Giving Stocks? Do Your Homework
If you decide to give stocks, you have to keep a few
things in mind. Make sure you know what you originally
paid for the stock (its "tax basis"), how long you've held
it and its fair market value at the date of the gift. The
recipients will need this information to determine gains or
losses if they decide to sell the stock you've given them.
Both you and your loved ones can gain valuable tax
advantages from your gift of stock. When you gave your
shares of stock, you also gave away your "holding peri-
od" the amount of time you've held the stock. So, even
if the recipients own the stbck only a day or so before
selling it, they'll just have to pay the long-term capital
gains tax rate, which may be considerably lower than
their current income tax rate. And by giving shares of
stock, you also will benefit because you'll avoid the cap-
ital gains taxes you'd have to pay if you sold the stock
yourself. Before taking any action, though, consult with
your tax adviser.
Gifts for IRAs
You don't have to actually give stocks to help your
intended recipients make progress toward their financial
goals. As an alternative, consider giving your loved ones
money to add more shares of stock (or bonds or other
investments) to an IRA. For 2006, investors can put up to
$4,000 in a Roth or traditional IRA (or $5,000 if they are
50 or older). If your intended recipients have fully fund-
ed their IRAs for 2006, they can apply your gift for 2007,
for which the contribution limit is the same.

Long-lasting Gifts
The holidays are only here for a short while but your
financial gifts to your loved ones can make a difference
in their lives for years to come.

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


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There was approximately
25 parents in attendance, along
with teachers, faculty and staff
and students. Each student re-
ceived an award.
Everyone present was wel-
comed by first grade teacher
Kathy Williamson and first
grade students chanted "Learn
together, be a can-do kid."
Students received various
awards including, timed reading
awards, accelerated reader


awards, math awards, positive
behavior awards, perfect atten-
dance awards and teacher-de-
cided awards. Each student who
received an award received a
certificate.
In addition, students' birth-
days were announced for all
who had a birthday during the
first nine weeks of school.
There will be another first
grade award celebration at the
end of the second quarter.


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Covell, November 16, 2006)

MCCS Holds First Grade Awards Celebration


..1.. J .',. '


Some of the several first grade students who received awards show off their certificates. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 21, 2006)


Register Now
now through Dec. 15 and Jan. 3-5

Classes begin Jan. 8









Wednesday, November 29, 2006 www.greenepublishin2.com Madison County Carrier 13A.



SCHOOL


S&eScSfwd el9dt
A weekly column written by -
the school teachers of Madison County.


By Christine Pe-
ters, 3rd and 4th
'Grade Teacher,
WNew Testament
'Christian Center
My name is
Christine Peters
and I have been
teaching at New
Testament Christ-
ian Center for over
10 years now. I
don't think that
teaching ever gets
"boring"; there are
too many chal-
lenges.


Often I hear
parents say that
they can't help
their children be-,
cause they are not
familiar with what
they are learning.
Ask them to show
you; learn right
-'. along with them.
.It is a joy to
Christine Peters witness those chil-
is the 3rd and 4th dren's efforts in
Grade Teacher at the classroom.
New Testament When they speak
Christian Center of dad doing a


Children are hungry for
:instruction in all areas of their
'lives, and now, more than
ever, we need to realize that
,our children are our future,
land do everything possible to
,instill good morals, responsi-
'bility, and a sense of wrong
,and right. The greatest tool in
this should be the Word of
'God. Just as we use an in-
struction manual for a new ap-
pliance, we should turn to the
ultimate guide for just about
every situation in our lives.
I have been blessed with
the opportunity to be a part of
my children's education from
day one, and I wouldn't have it
any other way.
Time is against us. It is
hard for working parents to try
making a living and having
'quality family time. I would
'like to encourage every parent
ito make the most of their time
together with their children.
,While driving to school, to the
store, or to ball practice, ask
questions like, "Do you need
help with your homework lat-
jer?" Communication is the
first step to a closer relation-
'ship with our kids.
Parents are the first teach-
ers of their children. They will
'benefit and grow with a strong
sense of security if they have
support, discipline, and are
nurtured in the home.


math problem with them, or
mom showing a different way
of doing something. I applaud
the parents of the kids in my
class for their involvement and
interest in their children's
schoolwork. There is a dis-
tinct difference in those chil-
dren whose parents are in-
volved.
They grow up so fast, and
it is a peaceful feeling to know
we have. done all we can, and
most importantly, we can trust
them to make good decisions
for themselves.
"Train up a child in the
way he should go; And when
he is old he will not depart
from it." Training and teach-
ing are not the same thing. A
teacher can only teach so
much. The dictionary's defin-
ition for the word train is "to
make obedient, to mold, to in-
struct, or to put or point in an
exact direction." This is what
God wants us to do with our
children.
When a child is being
trained to obey, he is more
willing to be taught. Because
we love our children we are
training them to obey. Just as
God loves us, and wants us to
obey as parents. Because they
are His children also, we want
to do His work in them for
Him, and with His guidance.
May God bless all our
children.


Greenville Elementary Receives
$500 Grant From Exxon/Mobil
Educational Alliance Program


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I U O(% I


Principal of Greenville Elementary School Mel
Roberts, right, receives a $500 check from Store Manag-
er of Fast Track Stores Gloria Dennis to support the
school's computer/technology programs. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, November 20,


2006)
Greenville Elementary
School has received a $500
grant from ExxonMobil Edu-
cational Alliance program to
support the school's comput-
er/technology programs. Fast
Track Stores, with a Mobil
branded travel center located
at SR121 and 1-10 in Madi-
son County worked with the
school officials to secure the
grant, which is one of 4,000
available to schools across
the county serviced by Exxon
or Mobil stations. The grants
were made possible by fund-
ing from the Exxon/Mobil
Corporation.
"Greenville Elementary
School works to make learn-
ing interesting and fun said
Gloria Dennis, Store Manag-
er for Fast Track Stores. As a
Mobil retailer, we are proud


to help young people of
Madison County."
The Exxon/Mobil Educa-
tional Alliance program is de-
signed to provide Exxon and
Mobil retailers with an op-
portunity to invest in the fu-
ture of their communities
through educational grants to
neighborhood school.
Exxon/Mobil believes that, as
members of the community,
local retailers are best quali-
fied to work with local edu-
cators to help identify
schools and programs most in
need of support.
Fast Track Stores met
stringent eligibility criteria
before applying for and being
awarded this grant, including
having a commitment to pro-
vide a superior buying expe-
rience for customers.


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Sat 4pm to 10pm
We Cater Biggest Pizza In Town
Reserve Your Christmas Party Now!
King Cut Prime Rib of Beef Au Jus Lasagna
Veal Parm w/ Garni Tour of Italy (Signature Dish)
Baked Stuffed Breast of Chick Old Fashioned Stuffing
Baked Italian Style Chick w/ Cranberry Sauce
Baked Stuffed Jumbo Shrimp Crab Meat Stuffed
Baked Stuffed Filet of Flounder Seafood Stuffing
Baked Stuffed Sea Scallops French Style
Jumbo Shrimp Scampi En Casserole
Baked Stuffed Jumbo Lobster Tail w/ Seafood Dressing
Surf & Turf (Lobster Tail & Steak)
Family Stvile Veggies
Baked Broccoli Augratin, Mexican: Corn
Potatoes (baked on oven brown)
Dessert
Homemade Deep Dish Apple Pie
Tapioca Pudding w/ Whipped Topping
Coffee, Tea, Soda Included
House Relish Tray Appetizers Fresh Fruit Cup w/ Sherbet
Minestrone or Wedding Soup Jumbo Shrimp Cocktail Clams Casino
The Spaghetti Man Says, "There's no pizza pans or screens in his kitchen,
no way. Pizza's are cooked on hot bricks, the true Italian Way."
Gift Certificates Available Now!


Something to tempt any appetite










I A o M~adisn (Coiintv Ca(rn


www.Lyreenepublishin2.com


1L*IX .vitta.A~okfl %- tauJu y %-. l%- -vTv .- 1 ,---- -7 --


Wednesday., November 29. 2006


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


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

'We Do Backhoe &
Front End Loader Work.
By The Hour Or By The Job.
386-364-8393 or 386-208-9792






AUCTION
Saturday December 2, 5;00 p.m.
THIS AUCTION RELOCATED
TO PINETTA VOL. FIRE
DEPT, PINETTA FL.
Part of proceeds will be donated
to the fire dept
HUGE SELECTION
of Christmas Gifts, toys
and Decorations!!!
SPONSORED BY
AUCTION HOUSE OF
SW MOSELEY HALL RD
(PLEASE NOTE NO AUCTIONAT
THAT LOCATION THIS WEEK)
AU691-Col.Ron Cox AB2490
DO NOT MISS THIS AUCTIONN!!





Full-rime RN Case Manager
"RN/ Cj4 Ma^J-'fr'-hom?-p-
tient care in MNaduion Count) Cur-
rent Florida license as RN required.
Plus 2 -3 years med-surgery experi-
ence preferred.
Great benefit package!
Interested candidates can apply in
person or by faxing a resume to
(850) 575-6814 or
SApply on-line!
www.bigbendhospice.org
EOE/DFWP/ADA
Smoke Free Workplace






TWO FAMILY YARD SALE I
Sat. Dec. 2, 8 a.m. 2 p.m.
204 NW Orange Ave, Madison,
across from Catholic Church.







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

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






$150 NEW QWEEN PILLOWTOP
MATTRESS SET, in plastic, war-
ranty. 850-222-7783
BARELY USED
EXERCISE EQUIPMENT:
Nordic Track Treadmill ($500),
Cardiocruiser ($150), and Ab-doer
($50). Total package ($700): Call
973-3150
5 piece bedroom set, new in boxes,
must sell, $475 850-222-2113

Packing?
Pet Training?
Papiermach'e?
25 lbs. of Clean
Newspapers
just $2
973-4141

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


2 PC. LEATHER sofa & loveseat.
Brand new, hardwood frames, life-
time warranty- $795 can deliver,
850-425-8374
New Micro Fiber Sofa + Loveseat
$475, still wrapped, stain resist.
850-425-8374 '
Cherry sleigh bed, $250, solid
wood, still boxed 850-222-9879
.NEW KING PLUSH TOP mattress
set. Still in plastic with warranty,
can deliver $250 850-222-2113
New Polo shirts $1.48 each scoot-
ers $5 each, Mountain Bikes $39
each, hundreds of brand new prod-
ucts below wholesale prices. Call
888-464-6952 or visit
www.payjusthalf com code LC8677





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.





CREATURES FEATURED PET SHOP
Fishing for a ne%\ hobb. ?
Get hooked on aquariums!
See us for info and supplies
683 E. Base St. Madison, FL
850-973-3488






2bdrn/1l bath MH in park on
Highway 53 in Madison,
$135/wk includes electric. ten-
ant to pay for propane.
Call Erin Levin
at 850-570-0459



Sreeillie Pointe

p Aprments
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. HUD vouchers accept-
ed. Call 850-948-3036.. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331.
Equal Housing Opportunity
Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms,
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 TTY Acs 711 "This in-
stitution is an equal opportunity
provider and employer."

CSouthem Villas of

C0 adison Cpartments

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.
Small Efficiency House
One person only, For someone who
likes a quiet & private place. Two
miles from the city of Madison.
Call before 8pm.
850-973-6991


Commercial
Industrial

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

Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141


192 ACRES OF PRIME
HUNTING 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 Leggette Ave, Greenville Fl, 3
bedroom 1 bath home in quiet area,
hardwood floors, paneling, separate
dining room, separate living room,
eat-in kitchen, recent insulated win-
dows and central heat/ AC. Utility
building in rear with washed/dryer
hookups, carport. Offered at
$83,500.
Alan A. Levin Broker-Associate
McClellan Realty 850-570-0742
Pioneer
Excavating & Tractor Sevices
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump
Removal, Demolition, Roads,
No Job Too Small
Free Estimates
Call Paul Kinsley
850-973-6326






Court Records Contractor:
Nationwide Company seeks expe-
rienced Independent Contractor to
collect public record information
at the court. Must have knowl-
edge of Civil, Judgments & Tax
Lien Records at the court. Lap-
top/PC required. Pay based on pro-
duction. Please fax resume to 1-
866-293-7705 Attn: Kristie.
$$ AVON REPS $$
NEEDED NOW
50% COM.
Could Win $1,000
HURRY CALL
Dorothy
973-3153
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
Madison County
Building Department

Full time position that involves
moderate to difficult general secre-
tarial and office work of a complex
nature. I Performs a variety of ad-
,ninistrative and support functions
to assist in the building department.
This position requires the ability to
type accurately and efficiently:
,must .be, proficientm n .Microsoft
'-Word, IceI" and -Atcee's:' knov.,I-P
edge of business Enghsh. pellirn.
and math; ability to conduct re-
search, collect and analyze data;
prepare written reports; ability to
prepare and monitor budgets;
knowledge of office equipment;
ability to act independently and
make responsible decisions; ability
to establish and maintain coopera-
tive working relations with govern-
ment officials and other employees
as well as the public; an Associates
Degree form an accredited college
or university and four (4) years sec-
retarial or administrative experi-
ence (experience may be substitut-
ed). To apply for this position
please fill out a Madison County
Board of County Commissioners
Employment Application, and a
Background Check form. Applica-
tions may be picked up at the Madi-
son County Board of County Com-
missioners Administrative Office
located in. the Court House Annex,
229 SW Pinckney Street, Room
219, Madison, Florida. For further
questions please contact Allen
Cherry, County Coordinator at
(850) 973-3179. The application
deadline is Wednesday, December
6, 2006 at 5:00 p.m.
Madison County is an Equal Op-
portunity/Affirmative Action/Drug
'Free Employer.


Part-Time Food Service Worker
(OPS).
20 hours per week, 9:00 to 2:00
Monday through Thursday. Prima-
ry Duties: Take food orders; oper-
ate cash register; help out as need-
ed.

Position to start January 2007 and
runs through April 2007.

Applications to: Director HR,
NFCC, 325 NW Turner Davis Dri-
ve, Madison, Florida 32340. Appli-
cation available at www.nfcc.edu
Deadline for application is
12/8/2006. EOE


In need of caring compassionate
responsible nurses full-time, part-
time and PRN. Apply in person at
259 SW Captain Brown Road
Madison, FL or call 850-973-8277

Driver
WE'RE BRINGING
JOBS TO YOU!
CRST Van Expedited is hiring
Truck Drivers in YOUR area.
No Experience?
Need Training?
We Offer Company Sponsored
Training, Day One Benefits and
Guaranteed Hometime.
Start Your New Career With Us
Today! Call for more details.
800-913-2778
www.driveforcrst.com


Classified

Advertising

850-973-4141

Apalachee center
A Behavipral Health Care Center
currently- seeking:

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

CHILDREN'S CASE
MANAGER #1830
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE
FROM AN ACCREDITED UNI-
VERSITY OR COLLEGE WITH
A MAJOR IN COUNSELING, SO-
CIAL WORK, PSYCHOLOGY,
CRIMINAL JUSTICE, NURSING,
REHABILITATION, SPECIAL
EDUCATION, HEALTH EDUCA-
TION, OR RELATED HUMAN
SERVICES FIELD WITH ONE (1)
YEAR OF FULL-TIME OR
EQUIVALENT EXPERIENCE
WORKING WITH CHILDREN
WITH SEVERE EMOTIONAL
DISTURBANCE; OR OTHER
B-ACHELOR'S DEGREE FROM
:'AN ACCREDITED UNIVERSITY
-OR COLLEGE \\TTH THREE 13i
YEARS FULL-TIME OR EQUIV-
ALENT EXPERIENCE WORK-
ING WITH CHILDREN WITH
SEVERE EMOTIONAL DISTUR-
BANCE, MASTER'S DEGREE
PREFERRED.

ADULT CASE
MANAGER #2211
A BACHELOR'S DEGREE
FROM AN ACCREDITED UNI-
VERSITY OR COLLEGE WITH
A MAJOR IN COUNSELING, SO-
CIAL WORK, PSYCHOLOGY,
CRIMINAL JUSTICE, NURSING,
REHABILITATION, SPECIAL
EDUCATION, HEALTH EDUCA-
TION, OR A RELATED HUMAN
SERVICES FIELD (A RELATED
HUMAN SERVICES FIELD IS
ONE IN WHICH MAJOR
COURSE WORK INCLUDES
THE STUDY OF HUMAN BE-
HAVIOR AND DEVELOPMENT)
AND HAVE A MINIMUM OF
ONE YEAR OF FULL TIME OR
EQUIVALENT EXPERIENCE
WORKING WITHADULTS EX-
PERIENCING SERIOUS MEN-
TAL ILLNESS OR A BACHE-
LOR'S DEGREE FROM AN AC-
CREDITED UNIVERSITY OR
COLLEGE AND THREE YEARS
FULL TIME OR EQUIVALENT
EXPERIENCE WORKING WITH
ADULTS EXPERIENCING SE-
RIOUS MENTAL ILLNESS.
For more information and a
complete listing of available po-
sitions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
(850)523-3218 or (800)226-2931
x2218
Human Resources
2634-J Capital Circle N.E.,
Tallahassee, FL 32308
Pre-Hire Drug Screen & FDLE
background check An Equal Op-
portunity /Affirmative Action Em-
ployer Drug-Free Workplace.
Risk Manager/Staff Development
Coordinator Madison Nursing
Center (located in Madison, FL be-
tween Tallahassee and Valdosta,
GA) is a 60-bed Skilled Care Facil-
ity, looking for an energetic and
caring team member to direct our
Risk Management and Staff Devel-
opment. Prior experience in a Nurs-
ing Home with knowledge of rules
and regulations is a must! We are
small, but are a part of a wonderful
company with caring individuals
who have a desire to improve the
lives of our Residents and Staff.
Call 850-973-4880. Ask for Jane
Davis Administrator.

Lead Singer Needed
Looking for an experienced,
dedicated, flexible singer for a
local band. Must have experi-
ence. Call Dan at 850-973-2933
after 5 p.m.


l"A11 n Wn 1 Wi9aw a wa11 'iY anud n

Going On A Business Trip Or Vacation?
Keep Your Pet In Their Home Environment!
-Professional Pet Sitting In Your Home-






For the times when you have to Other Services Available
be away from your furry family Check Mail
members, you don't need to Lights
worry. Our Staff will treat your Water Plants
animal just as you do. We give Multiple Visits
you peace of mind while you're Check Gates/Fences
separated from your best friend. Custom Services Upon Request
Basic one time feed and water with walk/play $ 10
.25 mileage charge.
References Available
Can Critter Sitter Today 850-948-5097
mm----mmmmm--mmm

Local thriving company seeks qualified individual for an
Office/Clerical Position Duties too varied and diverse to be classified in
any specific office clerical occupation.

Full-time, Permanent.
Due to company growth, we are seeking a self-motivated person who is
willing to grow with the company.

Education:
High school graduate.

Skills & Experience:
2 years of recent office experience.

Candidates must be detail oriented, have great communication skills, an
upbeat personality, be able to multitask, and desire to work on a team.

Knowledge of desktop management and good typing skills are a must.

Experience with MS Word and Excel, calculator, fax, copier and other
general office skills and knowledge of general office equipment is re-
quired.

Job Description:
Compile data, compute fees and charges, and prepare invoices for billing
purposes.

Perform any combination of routine calculating, posting, verifying data,
and maintaining accounting records pertaining to business transactions.

Clerical duties include a combination of answering telephones, book-
keeping, typing or word processing, office machine operation, filing and
other duties js assigned

Salarn & Benefits: ''
Pay commensurate with experience; 401lk); health benefits; paid holi-
days, vacation and sick leave.

Please fax resume to 850-973-2408




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
encourage you to look into a position with us.
We require : A professional appearance and a
pleasant personality. You must be able to work well un-
der the pressure of meeting deadlines and always main-
tain a team player relationship with your co-workers. Ex-
perience in Advertising Sales is not required but help-
ful.
Apply in person at
Greene Publishing Inc.
Highway 53 South
Madison, FL. 32340
EOE/DFWP/M-F





3 IAPrerties in Dixie & Pavo, GA


S 0a ID e o t0

Auction #1: 10:00 a.m. Dixie, GA


Property #1: 65+ Acres 4
(Sale Site for Prop I & 2) -
*Good cropland
*Some woodlands
*Located just West of Dixie,
on Ferris & Tucker Road

Property #2: 52+ Acres
*35+ Ac cropland
*Pine Timber
*Hardwoods
*Just off Grooverville Rd approx 6
miles from Dixie
-.- .- A - (' A


I Auction #2: 2:00 p. m. ravo, GiA I
Prop. #3: 2300+ sq. ft home on .83+ acres Plus Shop Building
and Pecan trees at 2088 West Pear St, Pavo, GA -
Terms: 20% down day of auction, balance in 30 days at closing. 10% Buyers Premium
For More Information or Free Color Brochure
1-800-448-2074 or (229) 263-9202
info@burtonrealtyandauction.com Stephen F. Burton
SC, wwwburtonrealtyandauction.com Lic RE Broker/Auct
,MTC. GAL 1548 AB587AU649 AL 1337SC3580R Lc RE Broker/Auct


- K --i - -










Wednesday, November 29, 2006




STOP LEG CRAMPS r'

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. CIa


ri diple ci







The Real Estate Tab is published each month on the
first Friday and inserted in the Madison Enterprise
Recorder. Rates

Your advertising/customer $25 Front Page Teaser
service representative is: $45 1/4 Page Tabloid
Dan Mathis $65 1/2 Page Tabloid
S$150 ull Page Tabloid
850-973-4141 ext. 33 Full Color- $100 extra


www.g~reenepubi'smung.coml


Madison County Carrier 15A


,W .3 VV U'.. EG-LS LEGAL$U
-E::


NOTICE OF SALE

Under the authority of the Self-Service Storage Facility Act. Section 83.805, the following
property has been seized for nonpayment of rent:
Diann Davis Units 26 and 27 Household items
Frankie Hodge Unit 36 Household items
The property will be sold at a public sale on Saturday, December 16, 2006, at 9:00 anm.
at the McWilliams Realty Mini-Storage, Hwy. 14 South. For further information call 850-
973-8614.
11/29.12/6



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
3RD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 2006-438-CA

WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. AS TRUSTEE FOR
OPTION ONE MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2004-2
ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2004-2,

Plaintiff,

vs.

ERICSZEWS, et al,

Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION

TO:
MONICA SZEWS
Last Known Address: 626 NE Hackberry Street, Lee, FL 32059 and 1905 NE Rutherford
Road, Lee, FL 32059 Current Residence Unknown .

YOLu ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Fortelosure of Mortgage on ihe fol-
lowing de-cribed property:

Commence at the Northwest corrier of the NW 1/4 of the SE 1/4
of Section 26, Township 1 North, Range 10 East, Madison Coun-
ty, Florida, on the South side of a 30.00 foot county maintained
graded road, said point also being the POINT OF BEGINNING;
.from.said point of beginning, run North 8934'52" East a dis-
tance of 316.59 feet; thence leaving said road right of way run
South 00'08'14" West a distance of 688.04 feet; thence run South
8934'52" West a distance of 316.45 feet; thence run North
0007'31" East a distance of 688.04 feet to the POINT OF BE-
GINNING;

TOGETHER WITH a 1999 LIMI doublewide mobile home,
identification numbers FLA14614467A and FLA14614467B, lo-
cated thereon and consider a part thereof;

has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it, on Marshall C. Watson, P.A., Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is 1800
NW 49th STREET, SUITE 120, FT. LAUDERDALE FL 33309 on or before December
29, a date which is within thirty (30) days after the first publication of this Notice in the
MADISON COUNTY CARRIER and file Ihe original with the Clerk of this Court either
b fore service on Plaintiffr attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will
be entered agamstl ou for the rrliel demanded in the complaint.

In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities \cl of 19911 ,ADA i. Dis-
abled persons who, because of their disabilities, need special accommodation to partici-.
pase in thii. pron-tding should contact the ADACoordinator at 101 S. Range. Madison.;
FL 32341l or Telephone VoicerIDD (904) 973-4176 prior to -uch proceeding.


WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court this 20th day of Nov. 2006.
Tim Sanders
As Clerk of the Court

April Herring
Ns Deputy Clerk

. . . .. . .. . .. . . .. . .. . . . |


1' 11 2 I ,5


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

JOHN L. CLOYD,


Plaintiff,


Case No. 06-58-CA


HENRY WILSON, GENEVIEVE WILSON,
and WILLIAM KEYS,

Defendants.


AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION


HENRY WILSON
Address Unknown


GENEVIEVE WILSON
Address Unknown

WILLIAM KEYS
Address Unknown

AS WELL AS any and all other parties claiming by, through, under, or
against 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.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to quiet title to the following property
in Madison 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 H:
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; 00-00-00-4715-006-000)

ha. been filed against onu 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
I Office Box 1354. Bronson. Florida 32621. on or before December 4, 2006 and file the orig-'
inal nuih the Clerk of thi. Court either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded
in Ihe 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




legals by mailing them directly to:
susanr()greenepublishing.com |
Call 850-973-4141 for more information. -


Ge lceeti oe 50nwppesracigmllosofraes with an -S~ANFa

Cai ar lenGen GrenPblishngInc (80) 93-441 ree- pu-grenep- li in co


Announcements

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to: Hubbard Dianetics Foundation,
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PART TIME COORDINATOR
needed for highly reputable student
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sume/ letter of introduction to
(703)518-5033.

Auctions
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Auction- 139+/- acres Divided.
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Advertising Network
of Florida


I


====Ili








16A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, November 29, 2006




REGIONAL HAPPENINGS



Celebrate The Season With Wild Adventures


"An Old-Fashioned Christmas" Kicks


Soar into the sounds of the
season at Wild Adventures this
weekend as the Tallahassee
Boys Choir is on hand to usher
in "An Old-Fashioned Christ-
mas."
The park's holiday festival
gets started with a beautiful tree
lighting ceremony this Saturday
at 6:30 pm, featuring the nation-
ally-recognized talents of the
Tallahassee Boys Choir, present-
ing the original Christmas Story
through narration and song.
Once the tree is lit, the Boys
Choir, under the direction of Earl
Lee, Jr., will present a special
holiday show. The ceremony
signifies the start of "An Old-'
Fashioned Christmas," a time
and place to hearken back to the
simpler joys of the season. Set
against a backdrop of millions of
sparkling lights and displays,
"An Old-Fashioned Christmas"
embodies the true meaning of
the holiday, allowing guest to es-
cape the hustle and bustle so
common this time of year, with a
variety of sights, sounds and oth-
er Christmas pleasures.
As the lights and displays


twinkle throughout the park, one
can find a whole host of family
fun for the season. Through the
years, music has been widely
used to celebrate Christmas and
there's plenty of it at Wild Ad-
ventures. From the seasonal
sounds of "Noel Brass," the pop-
ular brass quartet to the fabulous
holiday concert line up, the park
is full of sounds of the season.
Dance along to the merry
melodies of the "Jingle Street
Parade," a procession of lights
and Christmas characters march-,
ing along to favorite holiday
songs. Remember the true mean-
ing of the season with "The Mir-
acle of Christmas," the park's
living nativity performance, fea-
turing a musical accounting of
the marvelous events of that his-
tory-changing night more than
two thousand years ago. Discov-
er a heart-warming story of war-
time romance in "A Holiday
Homecoming." This simple sto-
ry of young love separated by
uncontrollable circumstances
will leave you longing to hug
someone you love. Magic is al-
ways in the air this time of year


and it's captured in "Shazzam,"
the holiday illusion show and
laughter rings freely as the cow-
boys. in the "Wild West" go
about saving Christmas. Santa
Claus makes a special appear-
ance in the park to listen to all
the boys and girls after they've










wound their way through the
beautiful "Santa Land."
Finish it all off. with a carol-
ing train ride on the "Wonder-.
land Express." The All-Star Am-
phitheater swings into action for
the season with a series of holi-
day shows.
Join SuperChick. Sactuc,
Real, John Reuban and last,
Tuesday this Saturday for their
great Contemporary Cliristian
music. Relax after your super
shopping day the Friday after


Thanksgiving with a show by
the country legend George
Jones. On December 2nd, the
Valdosta Symphony presents
"Symphonic Sounds of the Sea-
son" with special guest David
Johnson.
Radio Disney's Jingle Jam


hits the stage on December 9th
and Blake Shelton brings 'a
country Christmas to' Wild Ad-
ventures on December 16th.
Fabulous food and shop-
ping are all a part of the season
and you can find both throulgh-
out the park. Dive into the Hol-
iday Buffet. complete with
chef-carved meats and all your
favorite sides.
Other treats, such as roast-
ed nuts, cider and cocoa can be
found throughout the park. Hol-


Off This
iday shopping is made easy
with a unique selection of mer-
chandise, including Department
56 and Snow Babies col-
lectibles
"An Old-Fashioned Christ-
mas" joins all the rides, shows
and animals and is included in
park admission. Regular admis-
sion is $39.95, plus tax, for ages
10-54. Junior/Senior Admission
is $34.95. plus tax. for ages 3-9
and 55 and over and both in-
clude a second day free.
The all-new Passport 2007,
on sale now, includes unlimited
.admission to Cypress Gardens
Adventure Park and Wild Ad-
ventures Theme Park in Valdos-
ta, Georgia,; including both
Splash Island Water Parks,
through 12/31/07. Free parking
is now included in the Passport
2007 for both parks, as \\ ell as
more than 100 concerts and spe-
cial events for both parks, spe-
.cial Passholder "Sneak Pre-
views," a coupon book valued
at $1500 in savings ( while sup-
plies last) and members-onl.
mailers. The Passport 2007 is
$69.95, plus tax. for ages 3 and


Weekend
up.
The Gold Passport is the
premium pass and includes all
the benefits of the Passport
2007, plus great freebies such as
go-kart rides. Adventure Golf
and Geronimo Skycoaster rides.
The Gold Passport: can also be
used at Cypress Gardens for
free daytime cruises on the Cy-
press Belle and free turns on the
soon-to-come Rock Wall and
Bungee Bounce. It can be used
at both parks for free 10% dis-
counts on' food, merchandise,
season reserve concert seats and
daily admission t, bring a
friend can be found at both
parks. If purchased before Janu-
ary 1, 2007 the Gold Passport.
expires 12/31/07. After that
date, it is valid one year from
date of first use. The Gold Pass-
port is $99.95, plus tax, per per-
son ages.3 and up.
Parking is $7 for cars,
trucks, vans arid motorcycles
and '$9 for RV's.
For more information and
to make reservations call
(2 9,i2 19-7080 or visit our web-
site at: www.wildadventures.net.


Tallahassee Museum Gearing Up

For 41st Annual Market Days


Are you ready to shop un-
til you drop? Would you like
to bu\ all of your holiday gifts
at one location? Then join us
for the ultimate "Holiday
Shopping Tradition"...Market
Days!
One of the largest and
finest arts and crafts shows in
the Southeast, Market Days
will be held in Tallahassee at
the North Florida Fairgrounds
on Saturday and Sunday,
December 2 & 3, from
10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
At Market Days, ap-
proximately 300 artists
and craftspeople display
and sell original and
handmade creations. A
wide array of arts and crafts
will be represented, including
original art plus prints, furni-
ture and woodworking,
stained, etched and painted
glass, photography, pottery,
jewelry, sculpture, metalwork,
clothing, gift foods, calligra-
phy, quilts, leather a mixture
of the humorous, unique, tra-
ditional and unusual.
Market Days is the perfect
venue to find those unique and
well-priced gifts for the holi-
day season. The exceptional
quality of the arts and crafts is
ensured through a jury selec-
tion process that takes place
every June. By July, hundreds
of applications submitted by
artists and craftspeople from
across the continental United


States are reviewed and nar-
rowed down to the final ex-
ceptional exhibitors.
. Six large North Florida
Fairgrounds buildings, as well
as the outdoor plazas and me-
dians, ill be filled with an in-'
credible variety of vendors. In
addition to arts and crafts,
Market Days offers a wide se-
lection of mouth-watering.
food and refreshments.


Early Bird shoppers are
admitted at 8:00 AM on Satur-
day, December 2, two full
hours before the gates open to
the general public. Early Bird
shoppers avoid the crowds and
have first choice on the best
arts and crafts. Early Bird
.shoppers also receive free on-
site parking, light refresh-
ments, and unlimited admis-
sion throughout the weekend.
Early Bird tickets are $25
each and are available at the
Tallahassee Museum, My Fa-
vorite Things (Betton Place),
The Carriage Shop (Market
Street), and Elinor Doyle
Florist (College Avenue).
Tickets may be purchased us-


rat,'ulC',I r ood ,'t.J,r.Dr'.

* Fcr'er. Iew.eir '..in.1 QcLd,Il. c t-t

"Shop Earl y...Shop the Restl Buy Early Bird Tlcketsl
A $25 Early Bird Ticken buyL ou Get Early Bird tickets at:
Admision pnor to. gerier-at public -TejIh s.eMUbiurn
(8- 10 m S3rurdayi Mf Fa.,onte Thmps lEectun PIcei
F~REE Parking ',rld CCorIIIEnut BrE~kfa~t *'F, Carr e Shrcp M30,E[ rrecel
mAdnissor .311 *i~ekcend E* tir oler lonit(Colleeg~Avenuel

LEONC. -11N T ~~ J~L~TALLAHASSRE

Eyenet t(850) 575-8684
Benefis '<)www.tallahasseemuseum.org
TAIUAHUUEEMUNt il
C I 'd t'Al Sr$liChhrei ,(' hFir. dCh.Il,j',n 1.&r 6F~ww S3


ing VISA, MASTERCARD,
DISCOVER, or AMERICAN
EXPRESS by calling the Mu-
seum at (850) 575-8684. A
limited number of tickets for
the exclusive Early Bird
Shopping Spree will go on
sale beginning September 15.
The General Admission
cost for Market Days is $6.00
for Adult' and $4.00 for Chil-
dren (ages 6-12). Children un-
der the age of six are admitted
free of 'charge. Convenient
parking at-the North Florida
Fairgrounds is available for
an additional $3.00 per car.
Handicapped parking is
available at no charge.
.Market Days is an annual
and vital fundraising event for
the Tallahassee Museum. Pro-
ceeds support the Museum's
educational efforts to promote
the understanding, apprecia-
tion and preservation of North
Florida's and South Georgia's
natural and cultural heritage.
This year, Market Days
coincides with Tallahassee's
Winter Festival of Lights
which takes. place in down-
town Tallahassee during the
evening hours after Market
Days closes for the day on
Saturday, December 2.'What a
great way to end a day of
shopping!
For more information vis-
it the Market Days website at
www.marketdavs. org.
The Tallahassee Museum
is a 52-acre Museum located
in SW Tallahassee on beauti-
ful Lake Bradford (3945 Mu-
seum Drive) where history,
nature, and wildlife are inter-
twined to tell an intriguing
story about Florida's natural
and cultural history. This
unique Museum, 1880s farm-
stead, historical buildings,,
natural habitat zoo and scenic
grounds provides hands-on
learning and entertainment for
all ages.
The Museum is open
Monday through Saturday
from 9:00 a.m. until 5:00
p.m. and Sundays from
12:30 p.m. until 5:00 p.m.
Admission Fees: $8/Adults,
$7.50/Seniors (65+) & Col-
lege Students (with valid
ID); $5.50/Children (4-15);
and free for children 3 and
under. ADMISSION IS
FREE FOR MEMBERS. For
more information: (850)
575-8684 or www.tallahas-
seemuseum.org


Invitation For Descendants of Scotland
The Valdosta St. Andrew's Society I --. ness casual or Scottish.
inx ites all area persons with a Scottish The Valdosta St. Andrew's Society
heritage and also those interest- ., holds several social events each year
ed in Scotland to attend a din- --featuring entertainment and out-
ner meeting in Valdosta on \ standing speakers.
Tuesday. December 5. In addition to Valdostans,
The dinner will be at Han- the Society welcomes out-of-
nah's IBest Western Motel on i town members. The members
St. Augustine Road) and will begin learn about the history and cul-
at 6:30 with the social hour fol- ture of Scotland and share their
lowed by dinner at 7:30. i experiences on trips to Scotland.
Reservations may be made by -.. Those interested in further infor-
mailing $25 per person to Alex Mc- nation about the society or the dinner
Fadden at 908 Maplewood Drive. Val- may call Zelna Shaw at 229-482-
dosta, GA.-31602. Dress will be busi- 4 2693.

Downtown Countdown New Year's

Celebration To Take Place In Gainesville


The New Year is cele-
brated in grand style in his-
toric downtown Gainesville.
The brick-lined streets are
buzzing as thousands come
to celebrate another year's
passing.
Tremendously popular per-
forming artist, Ezee, returns
to the Downtown Count-
down after electrifying the,
audience last year at the
Downtown Community
Plaza. Nothing revs up a
party better than Ezee's en-
ergetic delivery of Swing
Era classics to contemporary

Monticello Opera House

To Present Nuncrackers

The Monticello Opera
House presents the Christmas
musical comedy, NUN-
CRACKERS, Dec. 1st and
2nd, 8th and 9th.
A sequel to the hit NUN-
SENSE, the show features the
singing, dancing and wise-
cracking Little Sisters of
Hoboken as they attempt to
produce their first TV Christ-
mas special.
There will be great humor,
two dozen unforgettable song
and dance numbers, plus audi-
ence participation. A good time
is guaranteed.
Dinner is available before
the show by reservation.
The doors open at 6:30
p.m., with beverages available.
Dinner is at 7:00 p.m., and
the show starts at 8:00 p.m.
Ticket prices for dinner
and the show: $35 per person,
$30 for members. Show-only
tickets are also available.
Call 997-4242 for infor-
mation or reservations.


hits of all styles, with an em-
phasis on '60's, '70's, and
'80's dance music.
Opening the show will be
the popular local electro/
synth/funk band Velveteen
Pink, who entertain as much
with their hot stage presence
as with their tantalizing
tunes. Don't be surprised if
you witness feats of magic
as The House of Flying
Cards Magic Troupe per-
forms in the downtown
streets from 8pm to mid-
night. WKTK's Bruce Cher-
ry will return to host the-


evening's entertainment.
Beautiful downtown
Gainesville is the perfect
setting to celebrate the New
Year! And this year the cele-
bration will include creating
Gainesville's longest-ever
Electric Slide line, so bring
your dancing shoes and en-
joy the music, move your
body, and celebrate the new
year with friends and family
in downtown Gainesville.
Reserve your seats and ta-
bles in the VIP section now.
For more information
call 352-334-5064.


No Time To
/ Waste!

NUNCRACKERS"



The "Nunsense"

Christmas Musical
by Dan Goggin

is coming to the

Monticello Opera House.

Dec. 1,2, 8 a 9, 2006.

Doors open at 6:30 p.m. for

dinner $35.00 per person

Dinner & Show


Show only tickets also available.

Call 9970-4242 for

Reservations






Section
Missing
or
Unavailable