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Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00038
 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: December 27, 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: UF00067855:00038

Full Text


VOL 43 O. 0IWdnsdaI ecmbr 2., 00


."".m*. .*ORIGIN MIXED ADC 323
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARY
DEPT, OF SPECIAL COLL. FLA HISTORY 24
210 SMATHERS LIBRARY
GAINESVILLE FL 32611


New Home Baptist
Hosts Live Nativity
Inside The Path of Faith


N* &1




LI?


THE SPIRIT OF MADISON COUNTY


Santa Claus Visits
Local Library
Page 8A


High Speed Chase, Shootout...



ARMED ROBBERY SUSPECTS CAUGHT IN MADISON


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley
Sheriff's Sgt. Charlie Dickey leads one of the suspects out of a grassy area. He is
assisted by Lowndes County Deputy Walter Schoer and FHP Trooper James Parker.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Tommy.Greene
Madison County Sheriff's Lt. Mark Joost handcuffs one of the suspects, as the oth-
er suspect, whom he had already restrained, lies on the ground.


A 21-mile vehicle pursuit
and a quarter-mile foot pursuit
through woods resulted in the
arrest of three armed robbery
suspects from Lowndes Coun-
ty on Saturday, December 23.
Approximately 40 to 50
rounds of ammunition were
exchanged between the three
gunmen and two Madison
County law enfrufcmenm offi-
cers.


According to a press re-
lease by Lieuteiiant Mark W.
Joost, the Chief Investigator
for the Madison County Sher-
iff's Office, the Madison
County Sheriff's Office Com-
munications Center broadcast-
ed a "Be on the Lookout"
(B.O.L.O.) concerning an
armed robbery, which had just
occurred in Clyattville, Geor-
gia.


Jim Searcy Dies

-By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc. -


Jim Searcy died Sunday,
December 24, 2006, in Val-
dosta, Ga. He was 48 years
old.
Funeral services will be
held 11 a.m. Wednesday, De-
cember 27, 2006, at First Unit-
ed Methodist Church in Madi-
son where he was a member.
Burial will follow at Macedo-
nia Cemetery in Lee.
He was born in Madison
and was a lifelong resident of
Lee. He was the owner of
Searcy Realty & Appraisals in
Madison where he was a certi-
fied general appraiser and real
estate broker for 25 years. He
was a consultant for Nestle
Waters of North America.
He is survived by his wife,
Vivian Welch Searcy of Lee; a
daughter, Alexandria Searcy
of Lee; a son, James Robert
Searcy II of Lee; his parents,
Bob and Robeana Searcy of
Lee; a sister, Judy Mosier of
Aurora, Indiana; his father and
mother-in-law, Alfred and Lib-
by Welch of Lee; and his
brother-in-law and best friend,
Allen Welch and Allen's wife
Heather of Lee.
Searcy began his school-
ing at Lee Junior High School,
attending there from first
grade through ninth grade. He
was known as "Jim Bob" to
his friends and classmates.
Searcy graduated from the
ninth grade at Lee, and then
transferred to Aucilla Christ-
ian Academy for his sopho-
more and junior years. He opt-
ed for early admission at
North Florida Junior College,
where he finished his high
school work and received his
A.A. degree.
Searcy then transferred to
Georgia Tech University in At-
lanta, Ga., where he majored


Jim Searcy
in accounting. He said that it
didn't take him long to realize
that he belonged in the real es-
tate business.
"It was all I knew," Searcy
said. "It was what I grew up in
and what I understood."
Searcy said that the high-
light of his real estate career
was the opportunity to meet
many special people.
Searcy said that he met his
wife, the former Vivian Welch,
while .she was in the third
grade at Lee Elementary
School and he was in the fifth.
"She had on. a red dress
and black patent leather
shoes," he said. "I went crazy.
I thought she was really beau-
tiful."
His love for Vivian culmi-
nated in their marriage on De-
cember 12, 1981 at Lee United
Methodist Church. The
church's pastor, Rev. Howard
Almand, performed the wed-
ding.
The couple welcomed
their daughter, Alex, into the
world on September 5, 1987
and their son, Rob, on Febru-
ary 22, 1989.
Searcy will be missed by
his family and friends who
knew him for his quick wit
and equally quick smile.


At approximately 3:09
p.m., Joost was at the Madison
County Jail Annex when he
overheard the B.O.L.O. being
broadcast concerning the
armed robbery at the Holiday
Market in Cl aim ille. Ga. The
communications center ad-
vised that three black males
wearing masks and armed


with handguns had fled in a
white four-door vehicle, pos-
sibly heading towards Madi-
son County. Joost proceeded
to Hwy. 145 north in an effort
to intercept the vehicle.
Since Sergeant Freddie A.
Register was assisting with an
investigation in the northeast
section of the county, Joost re-


Rains Help A Little


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Liquid sunshine began to
fall Friday morning Iacross
Madison County and farmers
breathed a sigh of relief.
"The rain will definitely
help the winter grazing,"
Kevin Campbell, County Ex-
tension Agent, said. "If the
oats or rye have not already
burnt up, it will help a bunch,
but we need a slow soaking
rain, not the hard rain, but we
will take any that we can get."
Campbell said that the last
few days of rain, combined
with the mild weather, was a
combination that farmers had
been looking for.
"The rain is good for the
short term, but we'll need a
big amount for the next month


to help in the long run," Joey
Williams, Senior Forester at
the Madison Work Station
said.
Williams said that the Di-
vision of Forestry had fought a
number of small brush fires
this past year but that most of
the fires had started because of
people burning piles of trash.
"The general public needs
to be aware that we're in a sig-'
nificant dry period without
enough rainfall," Williams
said. "The long-range outlook
is not good."
Williams said that the
DOF is awaiting weather fore-
casters' predictions that the
area will return to El Nino like
conditions.
"I hope that it happens,"
Please See Rains, Page 4A


Howell, Flournoy To Be Honored
With Retirement Reception


Linca noweii
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Linda Howell and Carolt
Flournoy will be honored
with a retirement reception at
the Madison County Court-
house from 3-5 p.m. on
Thursday, December 28.
Howell has served as the
Supervisor of Elections for
the past 14 years. She was
elected to the post in 1992, re-
placing Kathleen Burnette,
who Howell worked under for
a number of years.
Howell announced earlier
this year that she would retire
from the post for personal
reasons.


Howell and her husband,
Phillip, have two children,
Keith and Phil, and five
grandchildren and two step-
grandchildren.
Flournoy, who has
worked in the office with
Howell for a number of years,
will be retiring the same day
as the former Supervisor.
Flournoy and her hus-
band, Covie, have three chil-
dren (Jim Flournoy, Eugenia
McGowan and Elizabeth Sil-
ver) and five grandchildren
with one on the way.
Jada Williams will as-
sume the Supervisor's office
on January 2.


quested that he. B.O.L.O. for
the suspects near the Bellville
bridge. Madison Police Offi-
cers David Jarvis and Jimmy
Fletcher were standing by at
the city limits on Hwy. 145.
As Joost approached the
intersection of Dusty Miller
Drive, he observed a white
four-door Hyundai Sonata
sedan approach at a high rate
of speed. As the vehicle ap-


preached, he noted that it had
dark tinted windows, but ob-
served several black male oc-
cupants.
Joost activated his blue
lights, turned around and pur-
sued the vehicle. The vehicle
came to a stop and Joost ap-
proached the vehicle on foot.
He was not able to see the
occupants so he drew, his
Please See Robbery, Page 4A


Catalyst Project


Discussed
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Paula Arnold told the Madison County Commission on
Wednesday, December 20, that the City of Madison would do-
nate 100 or more acres in the Industrial Park towards a catalyst
project if the county is chosen for the site.
The City of Madison has designated land in the Industrial
Park for the project if the county is chosen.
The catalyst project is a project involving 13 different coun-
ties in the area. One of the counties will be chosen for a job site,
which will hire up to 1,000 employees.
There is no company yet, but Enterprise Florida will accept.
one of the sites and market it.
All the counties participating in the program are recognized
as Rural Areas of Critical Economic Concern (RACEC) by the
State of Florida.
The North Central RACEC team listed in the following in-
dustries in priority order:
Building Components and Manufacturing
Logistics and Distribution
Bio-fuels and Energy
Healthcare Services and Products
Aviation Services and Products
According to the Enterprise Florida Website:
A process of continuous improvement is under way in Flori-
da's rural areas, built on the basis of grassroots support for con-
tinued economic growth.
The Catalyst Project is designed to gather economic intelli-
gence and perspectives for Florida's Three Rural Areas of Criti-
cal Economic Concern (RACECs) in order to: target the indus-
tries of the future, find regional catalytic sites, improve the sites
to meet industry or target company needs, and go-to-market with
Please See Catalyst Project, Page 3A


S7-


CIO
. . . .


2 Sections, 28 Pages
Around Madison Co........4-9A
Church...................Section B
Classifieds......................14A
Community Calendar..........5A
Editorial.........................2-3A
Health............................10A
Lee Limelight.....................2A
Legals............................ 15A
Obituaries...........................5A
Farm ..................................11A
Sports........................12-13A


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2A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, December 27, 2006



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Wishing You, And Yours,


A Safe And


J4A 1PNPY


Wandering
With The Publisher

Mary Ellen Greene
Columnist
\S J


Top 10
1) Spend More Time with
Family & Friends
Recent polls conducted by
General Nutrition Centers,
Quicken, and others shows
-that more than 50% of Ameri-
cans vow to appreciate loved
ones and spend more time
with family and friends this
year.
2) Fit in Fitness
The evidence is in for fit-
ness. Regular exercise has
been associated with' more
health benefits than anything
else known to man. Studies
show that it reduces the risk of
some cancers, increases
longevity, helps achieve and
maintain weight loss,' en-
hances mood, lowers blood
pressure, and even improves-
arthritis. In short, exercise
keeps you healthy and makes
you look and feel better.
3) Tame the Bulge
Over 66 percent of adult
Americans are considered
overweight or obese ]by re-
cent studies, so it is not sur-
prising to find that weight loss
is one of the most popular
New Year's resolutions. Set-
ting reasonable goals and
staying focused are the two
most important factors in
sticking with a weight loss
program, and the key to suc-
cess for those millions of
Americans who made a New
Year's commitment to shed
extra pounds.
4) Quit Smoking
If you have resolved to
make this the year that you
stamp out your smoking habit,
over-the-counter availability


New Year's Resolutions


ers try about four times before
they quit for good. Start enjoy-
ing the rest of your smoke-free
life!
5) Enjoy Life More
Given the hectic, stressful
lifestyles of millions of Ameri-
cans, it is no wonder that "en-
joying life more" has become a
popular resolution in recent
years. It's an important step to
a happier and healthier you!
6) Quit Drinking
While many people use
the New Year as an incentive
to finally stop drinking, most;,
'are not equipped to make such
a drastic life) le change all atc
once. Many heavy drinkers fail
to quit cold turkey but do
much better when they taper


7) Get Out of Debt can take many forms. Whether
Was money a big source you choose to spend time help-
of stress in your life last year? ing out at your local library,
Join the millions of Americans mentoring a child, or building
who have resolved to spend a house, there are many non-
this year getting a handle on profit volunteer organizations
their finances. It's a promise that could really use your help.
that will repay itself many 10) Get Organized
times over in the year ahead. On just about every New
8) Learn Something New Year resolution top ten list, or-
Have you vowed to make ganization can be a very rea-
this year the year to learn sonable goal. Whether you
something new? Perhaps you want your home organized
are considering a career enough that you can invite
change, want to learn a new someone over on a whim, or
language, _pr ju', ho\ toQ,ix:your office, organized enough
your computer? Whether you.-, that you' can find the' stapler
take a course or read a book, when you need it, these tips
you'll find education to be one and resources should get you
of the easiest, most motivating started on the way to a more
New Year's resolutions to organized life.


MEET YOUR

V NEIGHBOR

'Fern 5hefI
Family: Husband, Rodney and
three children and two grandchil-
dren
Reside: Pinetta
Occupation: Administrative
Assistant for Madison County
Chamber of Commerce
Spare time: Visit and entertain
seniors at Madison nursing homes,
crochet and spend time with family
Favorite season: Fall
Most desired place to travel:
Hawaii


Popvo...................1.75L...........$9.99
Smirnoff..................75L..........$16.99
Grey Goose.......... 1.75L.........$49.99
J&B.......................1.75L.........$27.99
Seagram Gin ........ 1.75L.........$15.99
Bacardi.................1.75L........$17.99
Canadian Mist......1.75L.........$12.99
Jack Daniels......... 1.75L........ $35.99


"When will
you open
your
Christmas
gifts?"


0 10 20 30 40
Log on to www.greenepublishing.com to answer this week's question...
"When do you take your tree down?"
Voting for this question will end January 1, 2007. Duplicate votes will be removed.


Question of the Week


S-Both Days 38.46%

^ Both Days -38.46% p


, Christmas Eve 30.78%



S. m
Christmas Day 30.78%


I.









Wednesday, December 27, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 35A


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Lee Limelight
Jacob Bembry
Columnist


IN Y our National Security


,1


Midway Church of God will begin its Watch Night activi-
ties at 7 p.m. Sunday evening. The Miracle Singers and local
singers will give a gospel concert at that time. Following the
sing, food will be served in the church's fellowship hall. After
the dinner, a lock-in will begin. There will be plenty of snacks,
drinks, fun and games for everyone. Four scavenger hunts, di-
vided into age groups, will be going on through the night. Good
clean movies will be shown and prizes will be awarded for the
games. Everyone is welcome. Everything is free. A love offer-
ing will be accepted for the Miracle Singers.
Lee First Baptist Church will begin its Watch Night Service
at 8 p.m. Sunday evening. Everyone is welcome to attend it,
also.
Happy birthday wishes go out to George Rutherford and
Terry Studebaker, who celebrate their birthdays on Thursday,
December 28.
Carson Cherry, Mark Sexton, Jr., Lorraine Prunier, Susan
McCool and Shanna Colvin celebrate their birthdays on Satur-
day, December 31.
That's all the news for this week. Have a great week, a hap-
py new year and a beautiful forever. May God bless each and
every one of you.


Catalyst Project

cont from Page 1A

the site as a credible economic asset.
Growth Rate for Logistics and Distribution posted a strong
54 percent, and an average industry wage level of $45,500
(sources: Economy.com; Florida Agency for Workforce Innova-
tion). They noted that the industry is evolving around the inte-
gration of distribution, warehousing, and manufacturing to in-
crease efficiencies using secure supply chain technologies. The
RACEC team focused on the following advantages when select-
ing the Logistics and Distribution priority: Florida is participat-
ing in rising world trade; access to markets/customers (50 mil-
lion people within one-day truck drive; and multimodal infra-
structure and the relocation of the Panama City-Bay County In-
ternational Airport.
The team indicated that programs in higher education are al-
ready in a strategic overlap with the priority issues.
Cambridge Systematics reported job growth in Building
Component Design and Manufacturing in excess of 28 percent
from 1995 2005, with an average regional wage level of
$41,956 (sources: Economy.com; Florida Agency for Workforce
Innovation). They noted that the industry is evolving into a fo-
cus on energy-efficient and storm-resistant components, integra-
tion with local construction industry, and providing solutions in
affordable and retiree-friendly home and building design.

PACK G D L s Aslowas


ADiesel Tractor
*Rotary Cutter
*Top Link
*Pins & Hookups
*16ft. DualAxle Trailer
*Includes Warranty
*Other Packages Avail.


LASTINGER TRACTORS ""PLCE
Exit 11 off 1-75 1/4 Mile West Then Turn Left on White Water Road Valdosta, GA
877-249-8885 229-249-8484


I m~~9


Excavating & Tractor Service


* Land Clearing Driveways
* Stump Removal Mowing


* Roads
* Culverts
* Ponds


* Discing
* Boxblading
* Demolition


No Job Too Small

Paul Kinsley *(850) 973-6326


Ramona Dickinson
Family: Husband, Don and two


a .6
>5MIL.


dai


Residence: Madison
Title: Deputy Circuit Civil Clerk
Main responsibility: Assisting
tomers, recording and much more
Spare time: Shopping, gardening
spending time with family and friends


ugh-



cus-

and


Marilyn Williams
Family: Husband, Robby and three chil-
dren
Residence: Madison
Title: Child Support Clerk
Main responsibility: Working with the
Department of Revenue to rhaintain child sup-
port cases .
Spare time: Reading, shopping and
spending time with family
Cassey Smith
Family: Fianc6 Matt Andrews, parents
Darlene and Leroy Buchanan, Mike and Judy'
Smith, four brothers and one sister
Residence: Madison
Title: Traffic Clerk
Main responsibility: Entering tickets
and filing
Spare time: Reading, attending the nurs-
ing program at North Florida Community
College and spending time with family
Angela Rodgers
Family: Three daughters .
Residence: Madison
Title: Deputy Misdemeanor Clerk
Main responsibility: Enters all cases .
and deal with anything that involves the ..
misdemeanor court
Spare time: Spending time with fami-
ly and friends
Tim Sanders
Family:, Wife, Mary Ann and daughter,
Sara
Residence: Madison
Title: Clerk of Circuit Court
NMain responsibility: Oversee duties and
responsibilities of the clerk's office and
S v courts as Chief Financial Officer of the coun-
t"v and recording public records
Spare time: Spending time with family
and walking my dog


Award Winning Newspaper
Fo und s m & .I .M E .


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


Emerald Greene Kinsley
PublihIwI!EdIItr
PRODItC OIl-IN MlNA(,LER
I % I; .1; I .%'I Iit-

j i., M I i:.. I
i,,j ij ,ii l ... h j,.l ,
(G WHiC[ D[SIGNFRS
Carla Barrett, Carl Painter
and Lisa M. Greene
TYPESETTER
Heather Bowen
A.\\ ERTnNiN M1. Is Ri.PREISENTTIt. % Is
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Jill Sheffield and Dan Mathis
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
1. V 1... 1. .1 I 1 I,
There will be a 13" charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscription Rates:
In County $28 Out-ot-County $35
(Slate & local taxes included)


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.


Minimum Wage
Now that Democrats will be in charge of the 110th Congress
next month, their leaders have placed raising the minimum wage
high on their list of priorities. This politically popular maneuver
will probably pass in both houses of Congress without much de-
bate and be signed by the president, particularly if there is a bone
tossed toward small business that otherwise might be adversely
affected.
I might be swimming against the current on this one, but there
are a number of things that keep me from jumping on the mini-
mum wage bandwagon. First of all, a minimum wage is a form of
wage and price controls. Whenever government tries to manipu-
late the market in terms of wages or prices, economic disaster fol-
lows, usually in the form of shortages and inflation.
Second, I instantly rebel at "one size fits all" edicts from
places like Washington and Tallahassee; you know if it is good
enough for Fort Lauderdale, then its good enough for Madison -
that type of thinking. The current federal minimum wage of $5.15
per hour or $10,700 per year is difficult to support someone in a
low-cost area like Madison. Imagine anyone trying to make a liv-
ing based on minimum wage in high-cost places like Honolulu,
San Francisco, or Boston. That's why 18 states have a minimum
wage above the federal level. Doesn't something like this make
much more sense if it is tailor-made for each individual commu-
nity? Who knows maybe the minimum wage in San Francisco
should be $20 an hour.
Third, we know that there will be some level of layoffs and
unemployment that will result when a new minimum wage goes
into effect. Eventually, it will recover depending on how well
small business and farms are able to adjust their budgets and/or
pass additional costs on to their customers.
You might ask who is paid miAimum wage. Generally, they
are teenagers in entry level positions and service wait staff. The
latter group is an interesting one because they augment their
wages with tips that very often, exceed what their employer pays
them.
Since that is the case, why does organized labor lead the
charge for a minimum wage when all of their members are paid
wages far in excess of $5.15? That is the inflationary aspect of
this business that worries me the most. You see, a lot of union
contracts are tied to a multiple of the minimum wage. If Congress-
ups the minimum wage to $7.25 per hour, then a lot of new pay
schedules for high wage union employees will automatically go
into effect and that will be inflationary.
Probably the most important thing that government can actu-
ally accomplish to favorably affect a free-market economy is to
adopt policies which keep inflation manageable and under control.
When inflation gets out of control as it did in 30 years ago, the ef-
fect is devastating, particularly to senior citizens on fixed incomes
who cannot adjust their earnings in an inflationary economy.
When it comes to raising wages and salaries, my market-cap-
ital mind takes over. Here is how capitalism suggests that you can
make more money in exchange for your labor. First, become more
productive produce more output and as a result, become more
valuable to your employer. This works really well if your income
is tied to what and how much you produce. Second, get promot-
ed by becoming better trained and educated or gaining more ex-
perience. Or third, change jobs to a more valuable line of work or
employer. These are natural ways to improve your income rather
than an artificial approach generated by political favor.
Still another way to improve your lot in life is to stay put in
your current job but develop and side line that is both interesting
and lucrative. I knew a fellow once who came to grips with lim-
itation in his career and began to buy properties, improve them
and rent them out. Over time, his second career made him a very
wealthy man and gave him something to look forward to upon re-
tirement from his first profession.
Okay, now that I have said my piece, I fully expect to be run
over by the minimum wage train. Sometimes, you just have to
stand for what you believe and accept the consequences. It's
called courage ... or stupidity; I forget which.

TOWN OF GREENVILLE

NOTICE OF UPCOMING ELECTION


VOTER REGISTRATION BOOKS ARE
OPEN FOR THE TOWN OF
GREENVILLE ELECTION. REGISTRA-
TION BOOKS WILL CLOSE ON
FEBRUARY 12, 2007.

THERE WILL BE FOUR (4) TOWN
COUNCIL POST OPENINGS IN
GROUP #1, GROUP #3, GROUP #4
AND GROUP #5.

QUALIFYING TIME BEGINS AT 12:00
NOON, JANUARY 22, 2007, AND
ENDS ON JANUARY 26, 2007 AT
12:00 NOON. ANYONE WISHING TO
QUALIFY FOR THE OPENINGS
SHOULD CONTACT TOWN HALL FOR
DETAILS AT 948-2251.

THE TOWN OF GREENVILLE ELEC-
TION WILL BE HELD ON
TUESDAY, MARCH 13TH, 2007.


i


Madison Couniv

Courthouse Personnel


I








4A Madison County Carrier www.2reenepublishing.com Wednesday, December 27, 2006




AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Robbery.
handgun and placed it beside his leg.
The driver lowered the window and Joost observed a black
male with dreadlocks and wearing a camouflage jacket.
The B.O.L.O. from Lowndes County Sheriff's Office indi-
cated that at least one of the robbery suspects had been wearing
a camouflage jacket. ,
Joost pointed his firearm at the driver and informed him to
turn the vehicle off or he would shoot him. The driver, who he
later identified as Chantin Aubery Riche, stated, "Please don't
shoot me!" and sped off. Joost ran to his patrol vehicle and in-
formed the Madison Police Department units that these were the
suspects and that they fled from him.
Joost caught up' to the suspects as they passed Fellowship
Baptist Church, traveling approximately 100 m.p.h. As they
passed the Jehovah's Witness Kingdom Hall, several occupants
fired at Joost approximately ten times through the sunroof and
from a right passenger side window. Joost relayed this informa-
tion to Officer Jarvis and Officer Fletcher and requested that they
utilize whatever means necessary to stop them.
As the vehicle approached Officer Jarvis and Officer Fletch-
er at Yellow Pine Drive, one of the suspects fired at Officer
Jarvis. Officer Jarvis managed to fire four rounds into the fleeing
vehicle.
The vehicle sped around the roadblock on the right shoulder,
returned to the roadway and continued southbound towards
Madison at approximately 80 m.p.h.
Joost sped around the left side of the roadblock and between
numerous stopped civilian vehicles before continuing his pursuit.
Joost caught up to the suspect's vehicle as they sped by Cole-
burn's Automotive, while traveling approximately 70 m.p.h.
As they approached Range Avenue on Livingston Street,
Joost observed one handgun firing at him from a driver's side
window, a second handgun firing at him from a passenger side
window and a third handgun firing at him from the sunroof. The
handgun firing at him from the sunroof appeared to be a silver
,enmi-autonmaiic or automatic, since he observed shell casings
ejecting from it. Joost later collected six Winchester .45 casings
from this area.
The suspect vehicle barely missed numerous vehicles and
pedestrians as it ran the stop sign at Washington Avenue at a high
rate of speed and accelerated south.
The vehicle continued accelerating to approximately 60
m.p.h. as it ran the red light at Hwy. 90, careened violently across
the intersection and continued southbound. Joost braked briefly
to avoid colliding with the oncoming traffic then continued his
pursuit.
Joost caught up to the suspect's vehicle as they approached
Bunker Street. The driver ran the stop sign at Bunker Street at a
high rate of speed before accelerating eastbound. As Joost closed


in on the vehicle, it ran the stop signs at Horry Avenue and Range .
Avenue at a high rate of speed before continuing southbound on
Range Avenue. The suspect vehicle narrowly missed colliding
with numerous vehicles on Range Avenue as it sped out of town.
As it passed Madison Metal, two of the suspects fired at Joost
from the sunroof and a right side passenger window. The gunman
proceeded towards 1-10 on Hwy. 360, traveling approximately
110 m.p.h.
As they conunued southbound, the suspect's vehicle crossed ;
.over I-10 at a high rate of speed and negotiated the left turn onto
the on-ramp at approximately 60 m.p h Joost attempted to get a
shot at the suspects from his driver side window, but he was un-
able to execute the high speed turn while shooting.
As Joost closed in on the suspects. he observed a stopped ve-:,
hicle with two pedestrians beside it on the left shoulder of the on-"
ramp. As the suspects' vehicle approached the stopped vehicle,
and pedestrians, one suspect fired at Joostwith a handgun from
a driver's side window, one suspect fired at him from the sunroof
and another suspect fired at him from a right passenger side win-
dow. As the suspect vehicle accelerated to over 120 m.p.h., Joost'
was not able to keep up in his Trail Blazer.
As the suspects' vehicle sped onto 1-10, it narrowly missed,
numerous vehicles as it violent) swerved across both eastbound-
lanes and the eniergenc\ strip in' an attempt to elude law en-
forcement. Joost managed to keep the vehicle in sight, while Of-,
ficer Jarvis caught up to Joost as they passed under the Captain
Brown overpass.
Joost yielded to Jarvis' quicker patrol vehicle. As they ap-
proached the Hwy. 53 exit, the gunmen swerved to the off-ramp.
The suspects' vehicle then sped north on Hwy. 53, with Jarvis
and Joost close behind. As they accelerated northbound on Hwy.
53, Joost requested that all available units establish a' roadblock
on Hwy. 53, south of Madison.
After topping "Har eyv Greene Hill," the suspects apparent-:
ly observed the roadblock (at the intersection of Hwy 53 and
Harvey Greene Drive) and opted to continue on foot The driver.
left approximately 693 feet of skid marks as they skidded down'
the highway and onto the west shoulder., As the vehicle came to.
a stop, the three gunmen exited and fled west into a heavily
wooded area. Joost turned west onto a logging trail and drove ap-
proximately 100 yards before coming.to a stop.
His patrol vehicle was knocking and steaming heavily. It was
later determined that one of the rounds struck his radiator and an-
other grazed his doorpost, approximately six to eight inches right
of him. Joost requested that the prison K-9 team respond to the
location, while he established a perimeter with other law en-
forcement officers. As Joost scanned the wooded area, he heard,
movement in the brush approximately 100 yards north of him.
He approached the noise with his shotgun and he eventually ob-,-


cont from Page 1A
served three black males struggling through thick vines approxi-
mately 50 yards northwest of him. He was not able to radio the
other perimeter officers since he lost his handheld radio during
the pursuit.
As he attempted to get closer in the thick brush, the suspects
heard him and increased their speed. Joost shouted several com-
mands for the subjects to stop, but they fled around the west side
of a mobile home and then northeast towards a tree line.
After the suspects failed to comply with numerous com-
mands to stop, Joost fired two rounds of buckshot at them from
a distance of approximately 50 yards.
Chantin Aubery Riche and another suspect, who Joost later
identified as being Merlin Deshawn Ivory, immediately dropped
to the ground. The third suspect, who was later identified as be-
ing 17-year-old Eddie Antonio Kelly, continued fleeing in a
northwesterly direction. Joost handcuffed Ivory and tied Riche
with white nylon rope, that he had in his possession.
Joost located, and seized, a .38 Special Ultra-Lite five-shot
revolver from Ivory's right-rear pants pocket. This revolver con-
tained five spent Winchester .38 Special casings and one empty
cylinder. Ivory complained of an injury to his right. forearm,
therefore Joost requested assistance from EMS. It was later de-
termined that Ivory sustained buckshot injuries to his right fore-
arm, right hip and right lower leg.
Correctional Officer David Ballenger and Sergeant Register
arrived at Joost's location also, therefore it was requested that
fBallenger escort Ivory to the hospital. Kelly was apprehended a
short distance later by Lowndes County Deputy Walter Schoer.
Kelly had the $390 stolen during the robbery in his possession. A
Kimber .45 semi-automatic, a Beretta .32 semi-automatic with its
serial number scratched off, and two other .38 Special revolvers
were recovered from the gunmen's vehicle.
All five handguns and the vehicle were all determined to
have been stolen from Sumter County. All three gunmen are from
Wildwood. Joost later received stitches for a laceration that he re-
ceived at some point during the pursuit.
When commenting about the fact that only two rounds, out
of the 40 to 50 rounds fired, struck his patrol vehicle, Joost stat-
ed that it was a "God thing." Joost stated that the crucifix that he
keeps suspended from the rearview mirror of his patrol vehicle,
acted as a "hedge of protection."
Joost and one of his S.W.A.T. team members, Deputy Alan
Whigham, were involved in a deadly force shooting last Febru-
ary. A few days after the shooting, Joost stated that he was read-
ing one of his devotionals which was discussing Psalm 20:6-8.
These verses state, "Now I know the Lord saves His anointed; He
,will answer him from His holy heaven with the saving strength
of His right hand. Some trust in chariots, and some in horses; but
we will remember the name of the Lord our God. They have
bowed down and fallen; but we have risen and stand upright."
Joost commented, "There is a thin line between life and death for
proactive law enforcement officers. Especially if you value life
as I do. I value life, but I'm secure with my salvation."
Joost added, "If they want to play cops and robbers in Madi-
son County they had better tighten up on their training and bring
their A game. Not all law enforcement officers are donut eaters!
Matthew 11:12 states 'And from the days of John the Baptist un-
til now the kingdom of heaven suffers violence, and the violent
take it by force.' Some of us have to be willing to stand in the
gap!"


50's SO C

Dance Party

Bobbin', Hoppin', Doo W'oppi

Sto the Hully Gully and all tho

Oldies but Goodies



S ,- ., "


'F -'---W, ~ -.
I


Rains


cont from Page 1A


he said.
According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Adminis-
tration (NOAA)
"El Nifio is an oscillation of the ocean-atmosphere system in
the tropical Pacific having important consequences, for weather
around the globe.
"Among these consequences are increased rainfall across.the
southern tier of the US and in Peru, which has caused destructi'te
flooding, and drought in the West Pacific, sometimes associated
with devastating brush fires in Australia. Observations of condi-
tions in the tropical Pacific are considered essential for the predic-
tion of short-term (a few months to one year) climate variations. To
provide necessary data, NOAA operates a network of buoys, which
measure temperature, currents and winds in the equatorial band.
These buoys daily transmit data, which are available to researchers
and forecasters around the world in real time.
"In normal, non-El Nifio conditions the trade winds blow to-
wards the west across the tropical Pacific. These winds pile up
warm surface water in the west Pacific, so that the sea surface is
about 1/2 meter higher at Indonesia than at Ecuador.
"The sea surface temperature is about 8 degrees C higher in the
west, with cool temperatures off South America, due to an up-
welling of cold water from deeper levels. This cold water is nutri-
ent-rich, supporting high levels of primary productivity, diverse
marine ecosystems, and major fisheries. Rainfall is found in rising
air over the warmest water, and the east Pacific is relatively dry. The
observations at 110 W (left diagram of 110 W conditions) show that
the cool water (below about 17 degrees C, the black band in these
plots) is within 50m of the surface.
"During El Nifio (bottom panel of the schematic diagram), the
trade winds relax in the central and western Pacific leading to a de-
pression of the thermocline in the eastern Pacific, and an elevation
of the thermocline in the west. The observations at 110W show, for
example, that during 1982-1983, the 17-degree isotherm dropped to
about 150m depth. This reduced the efficiency of upwelling to cool
the surface and cut off the supply of nutrient rich thermocline wa-
ter to the euphotic zone. The result was a rise in sea surface tem-
perature and a drastic decline in primary productivity, the latter of
which adversely affected higher trophic levels of the food chain, in-
cluding commercial fisheries in this region. The weakening of east-
erly tradewinds during El Nifio is evident in this figure as well.
Rainfall follows the warm water eastward, with associated flooding
in Peru and drought in Indonesia and Australia. The eastward dis-
placement of the atmospheric heat source overlaying the warmest
water results in large changes in the global atmospheric circulation,
which in turn force changes in weather in regions far removed from
the tropical Pacific."
Bryan Kauffman, of the Suwannee River Water Management
District, said that he does not see the rain helping with the water
shortage advisory issued in November.
There was less rain in 2006 than any year since 1931.









Wednesday, December 27, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 5A




AROUND MADISON COUNTY


013 IT&LAJ?


Michael E.


Graham






,)


Michael E. Graham, age 53, of
Greenville, formerly of Lexington,
KY, passed away Friday, December
22, 2006 at the Hospice Care Center
in Lexington.
Born in Norton, VA to Laura
Roberts of Lexington and the late Ed-
win Hugh Graham. Mr. Graham
graduated from the University of
Kentucky. He enjoyed a successful
career as a Professional Geologist
and longstanding membership in the
American Institute of Professional
Geologists. Mr. Graham was owner
and vice president of the Smith Man-
agement Group in Lexington. He was
also owner and operator, with wife
Brenda S. Graham, of the Grace
Manor Bed & Breakfast in
Greenville, and a member of the
Greenville United Methodist Church.
In addition to his mother and
wife, he is survived by brother Mark
Graham and Terry Harmon of Lex-
ington, as well as daughter Laura
Sims Graham.
A Celebration of Life will be
held at the Oxmoor Country Club in
Louisville on December 27 at 2 p.m.
A memorial service will be held at
the Greenville United Methodist
Church on December 30 at Noon.
In lieu of flowers, Mike .equest-.
ed donations be made to the
Greenville United Methodist Church,
P.O. Box 562, Greenville, FL 32331.


William "Bill" James Robert


Livingston
William "Bill" Livingston, age
51, died Wednesday, December 20,
2006, in Tallahassee. The service was
held at 2 p.m. Saturday, December 23,
2006, with full military honors at
Beggs Funeral Home, Apalachee
Chapel in Tallahassee. Visitation was
one hour prior to the service at Beggs
Funeral Home, Applachee Chapel.
Born in Madison, Bill lived in nu-
merous locations around the world
before moving to Tallahassee in 1992.
After retiring from the US Air Force,
he worked at the Tallahassee Region-
al Airport as an Airport Operations
Agent. Bill was a member of the
Tuskegee Airmen Organization and
the Mt. Zion AME Church, No. 1, of
Madison.
He is survived by his wife, Patri-
cia Livingston, of Tallahassee; one
son, Christopher Brian Livingston,
of Tallahassee; one daughter, Shon-
tina Amanda Livingston, of Talla-
hassee; four brothers: Charles Liv-
ingston, and wife Sandra, of Monti-
cello; Carl "Jim" Livingston, of
Greenville; Samuel Livingston, of
Miami; and Raymond Livingston, of
Orlando; five sisters: Roxanite Lev-
ingston and Tanya Livingston, both
of Tallahassee; Jewel Holcendorf, of
Jacksonville; Carolyn Ann Brown,
of Hartford, Ct.; Carolyn Player, of
Hartford, Ct.; two Aunts: Inez Lev-
ingston of Greenville, and Ida Bell
Johnson, of Madison; one Uncle,
Norman Gregory, of Miami; A lov-
ing godmother, Cora Peacock, of
Madison; as well as a host of nieces.
nephews, and cousins.
His parents, Elargie and Ol1.
Pearl Livingston, preceded him in
death.


Searcy


5- "


James Robert Searcy, 48, died
Sunday, December 24, 2006, in Val-
dosta, Ga.
Funeral services will be held at
11 a.m. Wednesday, December 27,
2006, at First United Methodist
Church in Madison where he was a
member. Burial will follow in Mace-
donia Cemetery in Lee.
He was born in Madison and was
a lifelong resident of Lee. He was the
owner of Searcy Realty & Appraisals
in Madison, where he was a certified
general appraiser and real estate bro-
ker for 25 years. He was a consultant
for Nestle Waters of North America.
He is survived by his wife, Vi-
vian Welch Searcy of Lee; a daugh-
ter, Alexandria Searcy of Lee; a son,
James Robert Searcy II of Lee; his
parents, Bob and Robeana Searcy of
Lee; a sister, Judy Mosier of Aurora,
Indiana,.his father and mother-in-law,
Alfred and Libby \Welch ol Lee; and
his brother-in-law and best friend,
Allen Welch and Allen's wife
Heather of Lee.


-Al


qjt.
-I..T



4'AL
.13'


Sheila


Newsome
Sheila Newsome,
age 65, of Pearson,
Georgia passed away, 7
Monday, December
18, 2006, at home fol-
lowing an extended
illness.
Born in Fort Lauderdale, July 7,
1942, the daughter of Earl and Joan
Wagner Dafler, Mrs. Newsome had
been a resident of Coffee and Atkin-
son Counties for most of the last 25
years. She was a Mortgage Broker
and was of the Methodist faith. Mrs.
Newsome was preceded in death by a
daughter, Sandy-Jo Courson.
Survivors include her husband,
Donnie T. Newsome of Pearson, Ga.;
one son, Donald Earl Wright, and
wife Annette, of Perry; one daughter,
Margie O'Brien, and husband Joey,
of Pearson, Ga.; one son-in-law, Son-
ny Courson of Rincon, Ga.; one sis-
ter, Sandy Williams of Ft. Wayne, In.;
nine grandchildren: Kristy Wright;
Mandy Wright; Donald "Spud"
Wright; Brooke Smith; Tara Cour-
son,; Sunnie-Jo Courson; Taylor
O'Brien; Zane O'Brien; and Seth
O'Brien; three great-grandchildren,
and several nieces and nephews also
survive.
A memorial service for Mrs.
Newsome will be held at 10 a.m. Sat-
urday, December 23, 2006 at Relihan
.Funeral Home in Pearson, Ga. with
Rev. Allen Peacock and Rev. Tim
Blanton officiating.
The family request that in lieu of
flowers, donations be made to achar-
ity of choice in honor of Mrs. Sheila
Newsome.
Relihan Funeral Home of Pear-
son, Ga. is in charge of the arrange-


December 28
There will be a Retirement Re-
ception in honor of Supervisor of
Elections Linda Howell and Assis-
tant Supervisor -of Elections Carol
Flournoy from 3-5 p.m. at the Madi-
son County Courthouse. Please
come and join us in the celebration!
December 31
Community Wide New Year's
Eve Bash from 7 p.m.-1 a.m. 5th thru
12th grade is invited to come out to
Concord Baptist. There will be a live
band, food, games and contests,
prizes, a bonfire, hayride, and a
cemetery scavenger hunt! And,
everything is free!
January 9
Let the Sunshine In! Providing
Quality Outdoor Play Experiences
for Children at the Early Learning
Coalition Office in theTri-County
Human Services Building at 356
S.W. Overall Street, Greenville, fron
6:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m. For more infor-
mation call 385-0551 ext 309.
February 6
Music for the Mind and Body
Language and Reasoning at the Ear-
ly Learning Coalition Office in
Greenville from 6:30 p.m. 9:30
p.m. For more information call 385-
0551 ext 309.
February 20
Voluntary Pre-Kindergarten Per-
formance Standards at the Early
Learning Coalition Office in
Greenville .from 6:30 p.m. 9:30
p.m. For more information call 385-
0551 ext 309.
March 20
Home Away From Home: How
Children Benefit from Quality Fami-
ly Home Childcare at the Early
Learning Coalition Office in
Greenville from 6:30 p.m. 9:30
p.m. For more information call 385-
0551 ext 309.









6A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, December 27, 2006



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


SO's Sock flop Party

Set For December 30






By Jessalyn Covell white shirts and black leather


Greene Publishing, Inc.
The public is invited to en-
joy an old fashioned sock hop
on Saturday, December 30
from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. Come
out and enjoy boppin', hoppin',
sockin' and doo woppin' to the
, Hully Gully and all those oldies
but goodies.
The sock hop will be held
at Yogi Bear's Jellystone
Opera Hall and there will be
plenty of shaking, rattling and
rolling for everyone to have a
good, clean, fun time.
Families are encouraged
to come out and have a good
time and dress up 50's style. It
will be $10 per family and $8
per couple. That's a pretty
cheap family outing and a
cheap date! .
Men in blue jeans, tight



Hav yu ee trnd ow


jackets and women in poodle
skirts, off-the-shoulder blous-
es, bobby socks and ponytails.
When else can you get away
with dressing up like this?
Come hear old favorites
from, Elvis Presley, the Four
Tops, the Supremes and others
while enjoying a hula hoop
contest, a dance contest and
bubble gum blowing contest.
In addition, there will be a
Yogi Bear cartoon show put on
in the Yogi Bear Theatre.
Jimmie's Diner will be
serving up burgers, hot dogs,
fries, popcorn, coke and root
beer floats for everyone pre-
sent to enjoy. Food is not in-
cluded in the 50's sock hop en-
try fee.
Participants are encour-
aged to bring a camera to cap-
ture the moments that will
surely last a lifetime. There
will be no alcohol or tobacco
products allowed at this event.
"Please come out and sup-
port the 50's sock hop while
enjoying fellowship with new
and old friends." Says Jimmie
and Latrelle Ragans, owners.


FOR FLORIDA AUTO TAGS!
I am in need of Madison County auto tags beginning
with prefix #35 for the years of 1938, 1939, 1940,
1943, 1949 and 1955..
-FOR MUSEUM COLLECTION-
I also want Madison County porcelain or metal
auto tags dated 1911-1917, paying
$500 $1,000 each depending on condition.
I also want Florida tags dated 1918-1943.
Jeff Francis 727-345-6627
email: gobucsl3@aol.com www.floridalicenseplates.com
P.O. Box 41381 St. Petersburg, FL 33743


--^ -t 27ar


Sales.ServiceAudio Video Satellites Antenna, .Accessori
a.- .-- -e-_ '- ... ; .;.. .-,.


Local leaders and Madison residents showed their support by attending the ribbon-cutting ceremony of
Olive's Electronics' grand opening at their new location. Brian Williams, owner, is pictured in the center.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, December 20, 2006)

Olive's Electronics Holds


Ribbon-Cutting Ceremony


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Wednesday, Decem-
ber 20, Olive's Electronics
celebrated their grand opening
with a ribbon-cutting ceremo-
ny, an array of Madison Coun-
ty people, mouth-watering
food and outstanding sales.
Brian Williams, owner of
Olive's Electronics, took over
ownership from Scott Murfin
in the beginning of November.
Olive's Electronics is located
across from Fred's, on high-
way 90.
Olive's Electronics has
been open at their new loca-
tion since the beginning of
December. Their hours of op-
eration are Monday through


Friday, 8 a.m. 6 p.m and on
Saturday from 9 a.m. 1 p.m.
The business offers re-
pairs on all kinds of electron-
ics, retail sales of electronics,
automotive electronics and au-
fomotive accessories.
As of last Friday, Decem-
ber 15 until Saturday, Decem-
ber 23, Olive's Electronics has
a wide selection of sales. In
addition, there is a raffle going
on for a GPS Navigation Sys-
tem for one lucky customer to
take home.
The Olive's Electronics
team includes owner Brian
Williams, technician David
Peterson, technician Scott
Murfin, delivery and manual
labor technician Kenneth


Plackowski, and secretary and
receiving' manager, Lora
Williamson.
Williams stated, "I'm en-
joying owning my own busi-
ness. It is something I've al-
ways wanted to do and the
Madison community has been
so supportive. The team here


This time of year is al-
ways a difficult one as fewer
people take the time to stop
and donate the life-saving gift
of blood. While donations
drop drastically, usage in-
creases due to increased travel
and people trying to schedule
surgeries before the end of the
year. The increased usage,
coupled with the decreased
giving, can lead to dire cir-
cumstances if the blood is not
on the shelves when it is need-
ed. This is a situation we don't
ever want to have to deal with,
but is one we may face if the
donors do not respond to our
pleas.
To help encourage people
to take the time out to donate
during the busy holiday season
we are offering all participants


really looks forward to provid-
ing Madison citizens with all
of their electronic needs."
Williams, 23, has. been a
Madison County resident all
of his life. His family includes
his parents Mike and Eliza-
beth and a brother, Chris
Williams.


who visit us at the Winn-Dixie
parking lot on Wednesday, De-
cember 27, a free vintage
long-sleeve t-shirt as a special
thank you. Please take the
time to give the most priceless
gift you can give this holiday
season... give the gift of life!


NEW HOSPITAL SITE
SELECTION COMMITTEE SCHEDULE

A Hospital Site Selection Committee will hold
5 meetings to develop recommendations for a
hospital building site. Meeting #1 will be an
organizational meeting and meeting #5 will be a
work session. Public welcome, comments invited.


Meeting #1


Madison County Courtroom
January 4, 2007, 6:00 PM
(organizing meeting)


Meeting #2 Lee Town Hall


Meeting #3



Meeting #4



Meeting #1


January 11, 2007, 6:00 PM
(public comment)
County Ag. Center, Madison, FL
January 18, 2007, 6:00 PM
(public comment)
Greenville Senior Center
January 25, 2007, 6:00 PM
(public comment)
Madison County Courtroom
February 1, 2007, 6:00 PM
(work session)


PPERSONAL INJURY &


W WRONGFUL DEATH


Jon D. Caminez
'Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney

Ian Brown
Cary A. "Bo'. Hardee, III








CAMINEZ, BROWN & HARDEE, P.A.



(850) 997-8181

1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET

MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344



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


RE-j"" CROSS


BLOOD DRivE


imlmllllli










Wednesday, December 27, 2006 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7A



AROUND MADISON COUNTY



Helen Glen Bland Receives 50-Year Pin


From The Order Of The Eastern Star


By Emerald Kinsley
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Helen Glen Bland, of
Madison, was the special 50 -
year honoree last Thursday
evening at the Madison Chap-
ter of the Order of the Easter
Star #109.
Bland received her "50-


year pin," acknowledging her
years of dedicated service to
the Eastern Star organization.,
The evening began with
Carl Williams, PGP, of Perry,
presenting Bland with the cov-
eted pin. Following the presen-
tation, everyone enjoyed a
covered dish dinner, where the


Carl Williams, PGP, is shown presenting Helen
Glen Bland with the distinguished 50-year pin, honor-
ing her with her many years of outstanding service to
the Eastern Star organization. Helen's 50 years of ser-
vice has been served here in Madison with the local
chapter. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald
Kinsley, December 21, 2006)


.honoree, and her family, along
with the brothers and sisters of
the Star, were served ham,
green bean casserole, salad,
fruit salad, and desert.
After dinner, all Star
members went upstairs for the
.slated monthly meeting. Dur-
ing the meeting, Sister Helen
was presented in the East,
where she was saluted with
Grand Honors, in honor of her,
distinguished award.
Helen Bland was born and
raised in Madison County, and
is the daughter of the late
Willie and Mary Pinson. She
joined the Madison Chapter
#109 of the'Eastern Stars when
she was just 20-years old. She
served as Worthy Matron of
the chapter in the mid 1960's
and has spent the last several
years serving in the capacity of
Ruth.
The Order of the Eastern
Star, Madison Chapter #109,
officers for 2006 include: Wor-
thy Matron, Emerald Kinsley;
Worthy Patron, Bert Banks;
Associate Matron, Beth Ward;
Associate Patron, Homer Mel-
gaard; Secretary, Nancy
Banks; Treasurer, Judy Haire;
Conductress, Tanya Terry; As-
sociate Conductress, Karen
FerDon; Chaplain, Betty, Can-
non; Marshal, Ali Hibbs; Or-
ganist, Betty Sirmon; Adah,
Lisa Greene; Ruth, Helen Glen
Bland; Esther, Edith Terry;
Martha, Mary Helen Stude-
baker; Electa, Yvonne Smith;
Warder, Roy Hibbs; and Sen-
tinel, D. Agnl r
The Madisbn Eastern Star


is a service organization, and a
sister group of the Masons,
who collect personal items for
men and women and send
them to the Masonic Home, in
St. Petersburg. These items
are given to the nursing home
residents at no charge, as the
State Eastern Star members
donate them.
The Order of the Eastern
Star, or OES, is an adoptive
rite of Freemasonry with its
philosophy clearly based on
the Holy Bible. Its objectives
are charitable, and benevolent.
OES is a social order, com-
prised of persons with spiritu-


al values, but it is not a reli-
gion. Its appeal rests in the
true beauty of the refreshing
and character-building lessons
that are so sincerely portrayed
in its ritualistic work.
A deep fraternal bond ex-
ists between its members. It is
the wholesome relationship of
sisterly and brotherly love,
brought about through high
principles exemplified in their
daily lives that make its mem-
bers near, and dear to each oth-
er.
Members must be 18
years of age or older and ei-


their a Master Mason in


standing, or properly related
to a Master Mason in good
standing. The latter category
includes wives, widows, sis-
ters, daughters, mothers,
granddaughters, step-mothers,
stepdaughters, step-sisters,
and half-sisters.
In 1994, this was expand-
ed to include nieces, daughter-
in-laws, and grandmothers.
Annual dues are $20 to sup-
port the local chapter.
If anyone, man or woman,
is interested in joining the Or-
der of the Easter Star, Madi-
son Chapter, call Emerald


mod Kinslev at (850) 973-3497.


,j.
J


Helen Glen Bland's family joined in to be a part of the special presentation/din-
ner that was planned in her honor. Pictured left to right are great-grandson, An-
drew Pennington; daughter, Angela Culpepper; honoree, Helen Glen Bland; grand-
daughter (in-law), Lisa Pennington; and great-grandson, Joey Pennington. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by"Emerald Kinsley, Decemberl2"; 2006)


Ladies Dress
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Brown Leather Suede
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Select Styles

Handbags &-

Accessories


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8A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, December 27, 2006



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


S; -Hours:
Sun. Thurs.
11 am 10 pm
Fri. Sat.
S *pl 11 am -11 pm


Madison Public Library

Welcomes Sanders,

Holben And Christmas

By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Thursday, Friday 22, the Madison Public Library wel-
comed Madison County Clerk of Circuit Court and Madison
County Kiwanis Club president Jim Holben to help make their
Christmas program extra special.
This is the first year ever that the library has hosted a Christ-
mas program and it went extremely well. Sanders read 'Twas the
Night Before Christmas and Holben dressed up as Santa Claus.
In addition, children ages three-10 watched How The Grinch
Stole Christmas and everyone sang Christmas carols.
The Madison County Public Library will be closed Decem-
ber 25 and 26 to observe Christmas.


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

(850) 973-3333


Red mwu ain Grill
r ------------- 11 ------------------- i
:Buy One Dinner & Receive 2nd Dinner:
Of Equal or Lesser Value Free
*Excludes any other discount offer &
T-Bone offer. (Please Present Coupon)
Red Mountain Grill$
L -----------------------------------------------
3460 Madison Hwy. Valdosta, GA. (229) 293-0008


1307 N. Ashley St.
Valdosta, GA
(229) 293-9905 ,


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Scallops. Clams. Swamp Cabbage
OYSTERS -RAW or FRIED
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Mon.-,Thurs. 11:30 am to.9 pm* Fri. 11am to 10pm
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
RJ ld htli.a Sidl, Cliul "C, ib,o, ii S Saii
a y',l Slhtt .J Flitl I /I-, *. ,5S1'. it,....I 1S t '
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 Style 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. Piza's are cooked on hot bricks, the true Italian Way."
Gift Certificates Available Now!


valleV tubS


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Valdosta, GA
229-242-7700


Live Oak Youth Services Manager Marlene Mitchell,
Madison County library aides Melanie Salyer and April
Brooks, pictured left to right, are ready for a Merry
Christmas. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn
Covell, December 21, 2006)
--in,.,m,3a,,M.-i4-4,t


Santa Claus, (Jim Holben). gets a kiss from his
wife and Madison County library aide Melissa Holben
(right). (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessalyn
Covell, December 21, 2006)


Something to tempt any appetite.


Madison County Clerk of Circuit Court Tim
Sanders reads aloud 'Twas the Night Before Christ-
mas for Madison County children. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Jessalyn Covell, December 21, 2006)

Sales*;',S' vice Repair* Instat


I


Ir







Wednesday, December 27, 2006


AROUND



MADISON



COUNTY

Madison County

Memorial Hospital

Honors Lewis

With Award For

25 Years Of Service


www.g~reenepublishing.com


Madison County Carner 9A


On Wednesday, December 20, Madison County
Memorial Hospital honored Mary Alice Lewis with an
award for her long time dedication as a Registered Di-
etician at the hospital. Lewis served MCMH for 25
years. Lewis (left) is pictured with David Ambercrom-
bie, Director of MCMH. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Jessalyn Covell, December 20, 2006)
Bass, Agner Attend The
2006 National FFA
Convention In Indianapolis
-.1 Ak


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Melissa Bass, left, of Madison, and NoraBeth Agn-
er, of Lee, stand next to Toyota's all new 2007 Tundra
full-size pickup truck during the 2006 National FFA
Convention in Indianapolis, Ind., which was attended
by more than 50,000 people (Oct. 25-Oct. 27). Bass and
Agner are members of the Madison County FFA chap-
ter.
Toyota's focus at the National FFA Convention cen-
tered on community service, both at its display booth
and other sponsorship areas. Two non-profit groups -
the National Center for Family Literacy and the Na-
tional Arbor Day Foundation joined in this effort, of-
fering advice and ideas to FFA members on how to
start community-service projects.















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10A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, December 27, 2006.



HEALTH & NUTrRIjTION



Pay Close Attention To Body Mass



Index And Waist Circumference


By Jessalyn Covell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
For several years, body mass index (BMI) has been used by
doctorsfor many years as a simple means of assessing whether
someone's weight puts their health at risk.










r ... .


Lake Park Of Madison
A skilled nursing and rchabilitalion bacilith
serving ihe long Icrn care and rLhubililalion
needs of I adison and I he surrou ndin a1 ea.
259 SWV Captain Bromn Rd. Madison, FL
(8501 973-8277


Local doctors, nurses and other healthcare professionals
around the world use BMI to determine whether a person is over-
weight or clinically obese. Residents who have a greater risk of
developing heart disease, diabetes, stroke and certain cancers
such as breast and colon cancer.
Other health problems related to having too much fat around
the body include a greater chance of developing osteoarthritis,
the wear and tear of the joints, and emotional problems such as
low self-esteem and depression.
A significant drawback with BMI is that it doesn't take into
account a person's body fat content, which is an indicator of the
risk of future health problems.
How do people know what BMI is healthy and at risk for
obesity? If people have a BMI of less than 18.5 they are proba-
bly underweight. If residents have a BMI of 18.5 18.25 they are
at an ideal, healthy weight. People who are overweight are usu-
ally categorized of 25-30. People who are obese and need to lose
weight have a BMI of 30-40. Also, residents who need to lose
weight now and that are categorized as very obese have a BMI
greater than 40.
A BMI measurement is not as accurate if you are an athlete
or very muscular because muscle weighs more than fat. The
muscle can push people into a higher BMI category even if they
have a healthy level of body fat. It's also not accurate for women
who are pregnant or breastfeeding, or elderly people who are
frail.
The number of clinically obese children has also increased
sharply in recent years, and there are fears that if present trends
continue obesity-related diseases, such as diabetes, will occur at
a much younger age than they already are.
Additionally, waist circumference is now believed to be a


much more accurate measure of future health risk than BMI. Too
much fat around the middle is associated with an increased risk
of developing heart disease and diabetes.
Also, it is associated with a greater risk of high cholesterol
levels which, in turn, increase the risk of heart attacks and
strokes.
A waist circumference greater than 80cm (32in) for women
and 94cm (37in) for men increases the risk of cardiovascular dis-
eases, for example, heart attacks and stroke, and diabetes.
The greatest risk is for women with a waist measurement of
more than 88cm (35in) and men with a waist measurement of
more than 102cm (40in).
To measure one's waist, place a tap measure around the
narrow point of the waist, between the lower ribs and the hips,
breathe out and measure the circumference.
Most people store body fat in one of two distinct ways -
around the hips and thighs, or around the middle. Those who
store fat around the middle are often known as having an 'apple
shape', while those who store fat around the hips and thighs are
known as having a 'pear shape'. The shape of your body is di-
rectly linked to your risk of poor health.
Over the past few years, scientific research has demonstrat-
ed that carrying extra weight around the middle puts a person's
health at greater risk than carrying extra weight around the hips
or thighs. Excess fat in the abdominal region puts people at a
greater risk of developing serious illnesses such as heart disease
and diabetes than people with excess fat in the hips and thighs.
Residents need to be aware of their body mass index and
their waist circumference to ensure they will not be a target for
more serious illnesses such as diabetes, breast cancer,, colon can-
cer, strokes and much more.


Phy








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256.SW Wahington A
Madison, FL
7" (850) 973-459(
Michael Stick, MD
Tammy Williams, NP-
"Professional Healthcare At Honm
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Please call 850-948-2840
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193 NW US 221
Greenville, Florida 32331
North Florida Medical Centers, Inc.



Duramed Medical Services
"Sleep Laboratory"
Sleep Studies, C Pap, BiPap Titrations & Pulmonary Functions Studies
Bishop L. McMiller, B.S., RRT
We Have a Registered Polysomnographist
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850-973-8116 cell 850-464-4849
fax 850-973-8118
289 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 32340
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Comprehensive Eye Care
In Madison Since 1978
1 Hour Optical Service Available
'. Visit Our Website:
,.'r,,o www.madisoneyecenter.com
234 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 850-973-3937


Renaldas A. Smidtas, M.D. & Associates
413 NW 5th Ave. Jasper, FL (386) 792-0753
1437 N. Ohio St. Live Oak, FL (386) 362-5840
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* Home Whitening Systems
* Oral Cancer Screenings
- Special emphasis placed on
women's oral health
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* Major Credit Cards Accepted
111 Woodrow Wilson Dr.
Valdosta, GA


Are You In Need Of
l l Chiropractic Services?

Dr. Michael A. Miller
180 S. Cherry St., Suite F 1931 Welby Way, Suite 1
Monticello, FL 32344 Tallahassee, FL
850-997-1400 850-668-4200
Now excepting Blue Cross Blue Shield and most other insurances





SOLUTIONS

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Diabetic Shoes & Supplies* Home Medical Equipment
24 Hour Service
353 NE Marion St. Phone: 850-973-4125
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Valdosta Medical Clinic
James A. Sinnott, M.D.
Edward J. Fricker, M.D.
Specialist In All Gastrointestinal Disorders
Dr. Sinnott Appointments Only Dr.Fricker
(229) 245-7345 or 1-800-587-0777
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Wednesday, December 27, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com




FARM & AGRICULTURE


Madison County Carrier 11A


HELPFUL HINTS

FROM KEVIN

S- CAMPBELL

Kevin Campbell is khe
S.. Madison County farm
Extension l ent

A Pasture Filled With Centipede
Grass Can Starve A Cow
If you have a pasture filled with spreading centipede grass,
you're in trouble. The stuff spreads and a pasture with nothing
but tiny-bladed centipede grass will provide no grazing for cat-
tle but will cover the ground and prevent the growth of better
forage grasses.
According to the second edition of the Florida Lawn Hand-
book, "Centipede is a low maintenance turfgrass that does not
respond well to excessive use of fertilizer, especially nitrogen."
"...chlorosis of centipede is caused by high pH levels."
"Avoid using excessive phosphorous fertilizers unless soil
tests results indicate to do so."
With those three statements iq mind, if you want to kill cen-
tipede, lime it and fertilize it with excess amounts of N and P
(throw in some K just for good measures!) The logical question
then, is what's excessive? and "Do you know how much fertil-
izer costs these days!?!"
As my grandmother always says, "We live by contrast." Ex-
cessive amounts aren't excessive if you're trying to grow
Bermuda or bahia grass. If the pH is up over 6.0 and you put out
75-100 pounds of (actual) N-P-K for example 400 pounds of
Triple 20 would give you 80 pounds of N and 80 pounds of P
and 80 pounds of K. That's on a per acre basis.
The big thing is to get your pH up with either high calcium
lime or Dolomitic lime the season prior to applying the fertiliz-
er. How do you know what the-pH of your soil is? Take a soil
sample! Pretty simple huh? It's not glitzy or glamorous, but the
best solutions seldom are!

J&tppyf NVew 'qwt

wnm JfAw Staff (4

qweene u 6&ihng, Jnc.


Joanna Booth Is Looking For Flowers


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Local wildflower expert Joanna
Booth and the The Salter Tree and Herb
Farm recently received a research and
development grant to find, collect, and
propagate the Florida wildflower Phlox
nivalis or trailing phlox. According to
Booth, the plant is difficult to find. She
said it grows in sandhills with longleaf
pine and turkey oak. It is seldom seen
with more than two or three plants to-
gether. In central Florida it may bloom
January through March depending on
the season.
While herbarium site data exists,
Booth says none shows data less than
10 years old. Most of the available data


4,^-


on the flower is 30 to 50 years old. Booth
is asking for people in the Madison area to
help her locate some of these flowers so
she can collect specimens, grow them and
propagate them. Booth has done a lot of
work on other Florida native wildflowers,
and has produced seeds from several vari-
eties and made them available for people
interested in growing them on their land or
in their gardens.
If you know where there is a current
colony of Phlox nivalis or plants growing
in native conditions please contact Joanna
Booth at Salter Tree and Herb Farm, 850-
. 574-8367. STHF will begin a propagation
colony of this "hard to find" perennial
phlox for future development in the plant
industry. ,


Bio-Diesel Being Used In Forestry Heavy

Equipment And Vehicles, Bronson Announces


Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services Commis-
sioner Charles H. Bronson to-
day announced that the Divi-
sion of Forestry will begin us-
ing bio-diesel fuel in some of
its heavy equipment and main-
tenance vehicles, including
motor graders, tractors, back-
hoes and loaders.
Bio-diesel fuel is an alter-
native fuel that uses a mixture
of diesel and renewable re-
sources, such as soybeans.
The Division of Forestry will
test a mixture containing 20
percent bio-diesel and 80 per-
cent regular diesel, also re-
ferred to as B20. Not only are
the costs of bio-diesel fuel the
same or slightly less than reg-
ular diesel, the use is also
cleaner for the environment.


The Division of Forestry uses
more than 1 million gallons of
fuel per year, with diesel us-
age accounting for 65 percent
of that total.
Two of the division's
largest districts Withla-
coochee, which includes Cit-
rus, Hemando, Lake, Pasco
and Sumter counties, and
Blackwater, which includes
Escambia, Santa Rosa, and
Okaloosa counties have
launched the program by in-
stalling a specifically desig-
nated fuel apparatus to accom-
modate the use of B20 at on-
site storage tanks used to dis-
pense the fuel. It has not been
necessary to make any modifi-
cations to equipment.
The Bunnell District,
which includes Flagler, St.


Johns and Volusia counties, is
already using B20 fuel from
the Department of Transporta-
tion in Deland. During the first
eight months of this year, the
district successfully used
11,300 gallons of B20.
It is anticipated that the
program will ultimately be ex-
panded to include more equip-
ment throughout the division's
15 districts.
As the architect of Flori-
da's new "Farm to Fuel" ini-
tiative, Bronson is working to
reduce the use of fossil fuel
and help cut Florida and the
nation's dependence on for-
eign oil.
"We have been working
with our agricultural produc-
ers, university scientists and
businesses with the capability


Charles Bronson
of constructing processing fa-
cilities to come together to
make Florida a leader in the
production of alternative fu-
els," Bronson said. "It is im-
portant that public agencies do
their part and demonstrate a
commitment to the program."


a -
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P.
t~,4--.


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ellsls IDrilled
I'umiips Replaced
Tanks Replaced
\ll Repairs
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;; Blake Cantey Owner'Operator
Bus. (850) 973-4785
Mobile (850) 673-7052
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12A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, December 27, 2006



SPORTS


Marquis Powell Gets Full Ride

Powell Graduates With Honors
And Will Play Football At The Next Level
For Southeast Louisiana


Marquis Powell gets a full ride to Southeastern Louisiana for football. His brother,
Mannuel Powell, left, and MCHS Coach Frankie Carroll, right, watch him sign his letter
of intent. Marquis Powell played for Carroll and scored the winning touchdown in the
2001 state championship game. Mannuel played guard in that same game. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader)


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"Hard work pays off," said
Marquis Powell about getting
a full scholarship to Southeast
Louisiana to play football.
Powell graduated from Madi-
son County High two years.
ago and just graduated from
Mississippi Gulf Coast Com-
munity College, where he
played football on scholarship.
Powell is graduating with
honors and is moving up to the
next level. The Southeast
Louisiana Lions are in the
Southland conference and the
school is a 1-AA school.
Powell played running
back when he was a Cowboy.
He scored the winning touch-
down in the 2001 state cham-
pionship game when he was a
sophomore at Madison Coun-
ty High. He has been recruited
as a strong safety.- He said
when he played Cowboy foot-
ball he never came off the
field. So, Powell was very fa-
miliar with playing defense
when he went to Mississippi
Gulf Coast.
"This is a great opportuni-
ty for Marquis," Head Foot-
ball Coach at Madison County
High Frankie Carroll said.
"It's a great thing for the Cow-
boys. Now we have someone
in Louisiana," he added.
Powell is majoring in
computer science but really
dreams of making it to the
NFL. He's hoping to get draft-
ed when he finishes his four
years in college. Powell is fast
enough to make the pros, ac-
cording to Carroll. He runs the
40 in 4.39.
"Working hard in high
school pays off when you get
to college," Powell said.
"Once you've been through
Frankie Carroll's spring prac-
tice, college ain't no big
thing."







Get leadstncries,
classifieds
the(CommLnity


#14 Xavier Tillman goes up for two.
fishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader,
2006)


Cowboys


Lose


Tough


Away-


Game


To


Florida



By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
After winning against
Wakulla at home Friday, De-
cember 8, the Cowboys took a
road trip to Florida High the
next night and lost 53-38.
"The game was much
closer than the score sug-
gests," said Coach Eddie
Richie. "It was close most of
the way until the end. This was
by far our best effort of the
year, that was lost by missed
lay-ups early and very poor of-
ficiating. So poor, in fact, the
home coach even apologized
for the officials. I'm very
proud of our effort."
The loss on the road put
the Cowboys 2-3 (0-1 district)
for the season. The Cowboys
are 2-0 at home and 0-3 on the
road
Richie lists Jordan John-
son as a key player against
". Florida High with 10 points
and'six rebounds. James Mob-
(Greene Pub- ley scored nine points. Tony
December 8, Brown scored six points and
had eight rebounds.


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Financial Aid


Are You Really a
Long-term Investor?
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
Many people have been investing for-a long time and
their goals, such as retirement; are years away. Therefore,
they consider themselves to be long-term investors. But
are they?
Real long-term investors aren't necessarily those peo-
ple who have been investing for many years or who have
their eyes on ditant goals although those two elements
are important. True long-term investors share several
common traits. Let's consider some of them:
They own the same investments for many years.
Investing is not a risk-free endeavor and your invest-
ments will have their ."ups and downs." But long-term
investors choose quality investments and stick with them
through good times and bad. These investors, have the
ability to look past all the events political turmoil, high
energy prices, market volatility, corporate scandals, etc. -
that send some people to the investment "sidelines."
They don't deviate from their strategy. Long-term
investors establish a strategy based on their individual
needs, goals, preferences, risk tolerance and time horizon.
Then, once this strategy is in place, they follow it steadi-
ly through the years. For example, if they determine that
their goals for a comfortable retirement require them to
build an investment portfolio consisting of 70 percent
stocks and 30 percent bonds and "cash" instruments, then
they will try to maintain that proportion. This is not to say,
however, that they are inflexible. If their needs change
somewhat over time, they make adjustments but they
don't abandon their overall strategy.
They invest in companies not stocks. Successful
long-term investors pay little attention to day-to-day (or
even month-to-month) shifts in stock price. Instead, they
focus on the companies themselves, and they ask the right
questions: Is the management solid? Does the company,
have a sound business plan? Are its products competitive?
Does it belong to a healthy industry?
They don't listen to "hot tips." Long-term investors
do whatever they can to avoid expensive mistakes such
as chasing after "hot" stock tips. Of course, these tips can
come from anyone from the so-called "expert" on tele-
vision to the well-meaning brother-in-law. Unfortunately,
many of these hot tips turn out to be not so hot. And even
if a stock was hot at one time, it might already have
cooled off by the time an investor acts on the tip. But
more importantly, long-term investors know that not all
stocks are appropriate for their individual needs.
Consequently, they train themselves to take a pass on
today's hot stock tips.
They get the help they need. The investment world
can be complex. It's not easy for most investors to analyze
investment possibilities, stay current on changing tax
laws, calculate their retirement income needs, balance
their portfolio or do any of the many other tasks that go
into successful investing. That's why long-term investors
frequently turn to financial professionals for guidance and
recommendations.
So, there you have. it a few of the techniques
employed by many successful long-term investors. Why
not put them to work for you, too?

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


Admissions@nfcc.edu

Call. Come by. Email us!


North


Flopidacz


Yourf uture, your ca reer, your dreams









Wednesday, December 27, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com



SPORTS


Madison County Carrier 13A


Dec. 27 Freeport High Away TBA
Holiday Tournament
Jan. 5 Jefferson Away 7:30 pm.
Jan. 6 Hamilton Home 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 9 FSU High Home 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 12 Ta.lor Home 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 13 Suwannee Home 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 18 Wakulla Away 8:00 p.m.
Jan. 20 H.umlion Away 8:00 p.m.
Jan. 23 Lincoln Home 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 26 Sum annee Away 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 27 Jefferson Home 8:00 p.m.
Jan. 31 East Gadsden Home 7:30 p.m.

Bobby Hutchinson Honored

As Touchtone Energy

"Teammate Of The Week"


Bobby Hutchinson is
the backup center for the
Clemson Tigers football
team
By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Former Cowboy Bobby
Hutchinson was recognized as
the Touchstone Energy
"Teammate of the Week" in
early November. Hutchinson,
backup center for the Clemson
Tigers football team, likes to
volunteer his time with the
-Calvary .Children's Home
when he's not playing football
or attending school.
"I just like to go there and
hang out with the kids,"


Hutchinson said. As an athlet-
ic and mdral mentor, Hutchin-
son reads stories to the chil-
dren and stresses the impor-
tance of staying out of trouble.
Hutchinson is studying
sports management. He hopes
to make the NFL, but if that
dream does not materialize, he
plans to come back home to
Madison County and coach
football with Frankie Carroll.
1 Twenty-four outstanding
athletes were recognized this
year by Touchstone Energy as
the "Teammate of the Week"
during the Clemson-North
Carolina State football game.
Bobby Hutchinson gradu-
ated from MCHS in 2004 with
a ton of football awards. When
Hutchinson graduated from
Madison, he was listed as the
number-12 center in the na-
tion. He accepted a scholar-
ship offer from Clemson Uni-
versity over offers from sever-
al other schools. Hutchinson,
at .6'3.- 305 pounds,. is a big
guy with big hopes and
dreams for the future.
"I expect to start next
year," Hutchinson said.


Cowgirls Bounce Back


From Florid(


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Cowgirl basketball trav-
eled to Florida High Saturday,
December 9 and took a 54-17
beating. According to coach
Chris Neal, the team had to
play the officials as well as
the Florida High team.
"That game was a wreck
from the start," Neal said.
"We went to Florida High to
play the team and had to play
the officials as well. We never
could get started and fell be-
hind early and couldn't fight
back." Lateska Brown led the
team with 12 points.


The girls bounced back
against Union County on
Monday, December 11, in
Union County. They played
solid basketball and took
home a 55-40 victory.
The score at the half was
27-22 with the Cowgirls in
the lead. And that was done
without Lateska Brown who
went down in the second
quarter with an ankle sprain
with five minutes left on the
clock. Brown came back in
the second half and scored 20
points.
Fredisa Williams scored
12 points. Jennifer Hopkins


scored 6 points. Sasha Turner
had 4 points. Shontavia Hug-
gins, Crystal Hightower,
Rashauntah Jackson and
Quanesha Arnold each scored.
2 points. Ashley Haynes had 1
point.
"The team is slowly
learning to play together and
not depend on Lateska Brown
for all the scoring," Neal said.
"Overall it was a good game
and.defense!!"
Look for more Cowgirl
basketball at home on Satur-


i Loss

day, January 6, when it's
Pack-the-gym-night again.
All four Madison basketball
teams will host all four
Hamilton County teams. The
JV girls kick things off at 3:30
p.m., followed by JV Cow-
boys, varsity Cowgirls and
the Cowboys playing the
Hamilton Trojans around 7:30
p.m. Spend Saturday evening
enjoying some great basket-
ball. The Hamilton game is al-
ways a hot rivalry. Go Cow-
boys!


ACA Boys Basketball

Loses Game To Westwood


By Janet Schrader
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Aucilla
Christian Acade-
my boys' bas--
ketball team's
season record
dropped to 4-
6 with anoth-
er loss to
Westwood
Christian 57-31.
Stephen Griffin
led the scoring with 11
points and seven rebounds.
Wade Scarberry had 10 points


and five rebounds. Kyle Barn-
well had six points and four
rebounds. Reggie
Walker had two
points and six
rebounds. Rob
Searcy scored
a point and
had two re-
bounds .
Michael Kinsey
scored one point
and snagged four re-
bounds. Jim Stephens
and Prateen Patel had one re-
bound each.


#33 Lateska Brown shoots. Brown scored 20
points against Union county. #5 Fredisa Williams
scored 12 points against Union County. (Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. Photo by Janet Schrader, December 8,
2006)


Sasha Turner scored four
County. (Greene Publishing,
Schrader, December 8, 2006)


points against Union
Inc. Photo by Janet


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APALACHEE CENTER
Master's Level Therapist #1981 -
Requires a master's degree with a S
major in Counseling, Social work,
Psychology, Nursing, Rehabilita-
tinn S inl, EId. tinu HenlthEdl"W


We Do Backhoe &
Front End Loader Work.
By The Hou r By The Job.
386-364-8393 or 386-208-9792

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

Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326
Peacock's Landscaping
Lawn Irrigation
Drip Irrigation
Design & Free Estimates
(850) 973-2848






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

Lincoln Towncar
1995 Signiture Series, Light
Green, Leather Seats, PS, PW,
PL, -Cruise, AM/FM/Caasette,
4.6 Liter,-135,000 miles. Very
Good Excellent Condition.
$4,000. Call 973'-414.1






SOLID WOOD Cherry sleigh bed -
BRAND NEW in box, $275. (850)
545-7112
Micro-Fiber sofa and loveseat
$450. Earth tone, hardwood frame,
lifetime warranty; new in crate, de-
livery available. 850-222-2113
Exercise Machine Cage
Welder Pro XT-75
All Bars but no weights
United Christian Ministries
Thrift Store 850-973-2295

Queen Pillow-Top Mattress Set.
New in plastic with -warranty, can
deliver. $129. 850-222-9879
NEW KING PILLOW TOP CHI-
RO REST MATTRESS SET, still
sealed w/warranty $225. 850-425-
8374

Packing?
Puppy Training?
25 lbs. of
Clean
Newspapers
just $2
973-4141






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.


Critter Sitter
We come to your pet or livestock!
Services include; feed/water, walk,
check mail, gates and lights while
your away on a business trip or va-
cation. Custom services our spe-
cialty. $10 each visit plus mileage.
References upon request.
Call Susan today 850-948-5097


The only place in town to get
LIVE stars and angels!
See us for all
your aquarium needs.
CREATURES FEATURED PET SHOP
683 E. Base St. Madison, FL
850-973-3488





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


reenville ointe

Apartments _D

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

Southern m 'llas of

\, adison C0 partmeents

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.
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."





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


Home for sale 2 bed/1 bath, din-
ing room, eat-in kitchen, 360 sq. ft.
great room, over 1400 sq. ft. heat-
ed,. carport, 8x20 outside storage
bldg. Located at 173 SW Overall
St. in Greenville. $82,900. Make
an offer! Linda Dale Alexander,
Owner/Realtor, Blue Bird Homes
and Lands 850-251-4828 or 850-
997-1360.

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

Two 1 acre lots on small lake
Pinetta area Madison County, own-
er financing 22,500 each. Landcall-
now.com 941-778-7980





'93 Mobile Home 14x80
Manufacture: Fleetwood Weston
Features: Two bedroom, two bath,
large living room, kitchen bar, gar-
den tub, front porch, excellent con-
dition. Contact: Joel or Vanessa at
850-973-3979, leave message





Court Records Contractor:
Nationwide Company seeks expern-
enced Independent Contractor to
collect public record information at
the court. Must have knowledge
of Civil, Judgments & T4:,: Lien
Reeords- i the ourt.ri. -lapr-.p PPC
required. Pay based on production.
Please fax resume to 1-866-293-
7705 Attn: Kristie.


General News /School Re-
porter needed. Must be a team
player, able to handle multiple
tasks, and be able to cover a va-
riety of stories. Experience in
writing/reporting preferred.
Must have an excellent knowl-
edge of English grammar and its
proper usage. Apply in person
only at the Madison County Car-
rer newspaper office, located at
1695 South SR 53.

Live in companion for an 81 year
old female. Must have valid dri-
vers license and own transporta-
tion. Must be willing to admit to a
background check. Room and
board plus salary. Please respond
with letter of reference to:

Live-in Companion
C/O Schoelles and Associates
P.O. Box 569
Madison, FL 32341
Earn fees of $2,500 to $5,000 daily
referring apartment buildings for
sale by owners to me. Contact Uni-
versal 147, SW Owendale Ave.
Greenville, FL 32331


tllon, i3peciajl aucLatllon, LHea. Lcl i-u
ucation or a related human services
field and two years of professional
experience in providing services to
persons with behavioral illness.
Some local travel required.

Adult Case Manager #2211 Re-
quires a bachelors degree with a
major in Counseling, Social Work,
Psychology, Criminal Justice,
Nursing, Rehabilitation, Special
Education, Health Education, or a
related human services field and
one year of mental health experi-
ence, or other bachelors degree and
two years full time or equivalent
experience working with adults ex-
periencing serious mental illness.
Valid drivers license required.

Children's Case Manager #1830 -
Requires a bachelors degree with a
major in Counseling, Social Work,
Psychology, Criminal Justice,
Nursing, Rehabilitation, Special
Education, Health Education or a
related human services filed and
one year of full-time experience
working with children having se-
vere emotional disturbances; or
other bachelors degree with three
years full-time experience as speci-
fied above. Valid drivers license re-
quired.

Call, Click or Visit: (850) 523-3217
or (800) 226-2931,
www.apalacheecenter.org, Human
Resources, 2634-J Capital Circle
NE Tallahassee, FL 32308. An
Equal Opportunity / Affirmative
Action' Employer / Drug Free
Workplace.
Home elder care: Will assist with
activities of daily living, NFCC Pa-
tient Care Technician Certificate.
CPR Certified Available now-
Madison area. Call Beverly at 850-
973-2264

$ AVON $
; EaJ-' to nLakeI h.iida, un.ni i ,, .,
Stan up. tl r1!-, $10
Call Dorothy
973-3153


Why did the cat go bowling?


21 24 22 20 14 12 241

I I I I I


1 24 -16120 12

I I


1201 7 1 2 14,8 21201131


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High school exchange student
program is seeking .person 4 hrs
weekly from home. Work with
community families, local schools
and foreign teens. Prefer applicant
with background in student ex-
change, education or travel.
Stipend to cover expenses, training,
and free travel to Europe in No-
vember.
l Madison Countl
SM oemrial Ho-pilal
Hiring Nurses FT and PRN
Medical Floor & ER
Call for more information


LAKE ALAPAHA PLANTATION
1,100 + ACRES Olta a KLI) IN 74 TRACTS
12 MILES FROM VALDOSTA, LOWNDES COUNTY, GA
SATURDAY, JANUARY 13, 2007 10:00 AM
SALE SITE: MATHIS CITY AUDITORIUM, VALDOSTA
* Building Lots, Mini-Farms, & Small Acreage Tracts with Access
to a 220 Acre Private Fishing & Boating Lake
* Various Size Tracts that is Zoned for Residential & Commercial
Development Including One Tract that has Over 4,500 Ft. of
Undeveloped Lake Frontage. A Rare Opportunity!
* Over 2 Miles of Frontage on the Pristine Alapaha River. Various
Size Tracts Offering River Frontage or River Access. Some
Tracts have Excellent Pine Timber and Offer Some of the Best
Deer, Turkey, Duck & Wild Hog Hunting in this area
Directions to Property: From 1-75, Exit 16 Go East 18 Miles on US
Hwy 84 to the Entrance to Lake Alapaha Plantation on the Right.
10% Buyer's Premium FREE Brochure!
229-242-5412 or 800-334-9724
www.professionalauctioneer.corA


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FREE TRAINING FLEXIBLE SCHEDULE

FRIENDLY AND REWARDING WORKING CONDITIONS



Interested????


For More Information,


Call Ivan Johnson at 850-973-5022


Writing Your Classified Ad


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

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

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

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


Include the price of the item. If you're flexible on price, try "best offer" or "negotiable."

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

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


,A ivlaulsoll k-uUnLy k-Cullv-l vy VV


I








Wednesday, December 27, 2006


www~i'reen enublis~hini!.com


Madisnn (Cblntv Carrier e 15A


I l- m


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

MIDWAY FINANCIAL, LLC
F/K/A MIDWAY FINANCIAL CORPORATION,
Plaintiff,
-vs CASE NO.: 2006-292-CA
GIATRI RAGUBEER,
Defendant,


NOTICE OF ACTION REAL PROPERTY

STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF MADISON
TO: GIATRI RAGUBEER, whose last known residence address was 1350 N.E. 12th
Street, North Miami Beach, Florida 33162 or 1650 N.E. 174th'Street, North Miami
Beach, Florida 33162 and whose whereabouts are otherwise unknown, if alive and if
any or all of them are dead, then their respective estates, by and through any unknown
heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trustees, and all other persons
demising by, through, under or against them, or any of them.

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclosure a Contract for Deed on
the following property in Madison County, Florida:

A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 2
SOUTH; RANGE 10 EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA AND
BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCE AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF SAID SEC-
TION 8, AND RUN SOUTH 89 DEGREES 35 MINUTES 33 SEC-
ONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 1,202.73 FEET TO THE WESTER-
LY RIGHT OF WAY OF COUNTY ROAD NO. 53; THENCE
SOUTH 07 DEGREES 44 MINUTES 42 SECONDS EAST ALONG
SAID RIGHT OF WAY, A DISTANCE OF 1,500.82 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING, FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING;
THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH 07 DEGREES 44 MINUTES 42 SEC-
SONDS EAST ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY, A DISTANCE OF
30.28 FEET; THENCE LEAVING SAID RIGHT OF WAY RUN
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 23 SECONDS WEST, A DIS-
TANCE OF 1,151.93 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 35
MINUTES 15 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 1,009.01 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 88 DEGREES 30 MINUTES 30 SECONDS
WEST, A DISTANCE OF 491,23. FEET; THENCE NORTH 00 DE-
GREES 35 MINUTES 15 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF
1,037.64 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 87 DEGREES 27 MINUTES 34
SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 18.97 FEET; THENCE NORTH
86 DEGREES 05 MINUTES 54 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF
219.79 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 23
SECONDS EAST,A DISTANCE OF 1,400.97 FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING CONTAINING 12.54 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. ,
ha. hern filed against \ou and )ou are required to sere a cop3 of)our written defens-
es. if am. to it on 1 \\ NE C XKRROLL. Plaintiffs Attornei. whose address is P. 0. Bo%.
1898. Keystone Height:. Florida 32656, within 30 days from the firit publication of this
notice and not later than Feb. 1,2007, and file the original with the Clerk of this Court,
P.O. Box 237, Madison, Florida 32341-0237, either before service on Plaintiffs Attorney
or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint or Petition.
DATED on Dec. 18th, 2006
Tim Sanders
Clerk of Court
By Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk
Date of first publication December 20, 2006

12/20. 12/27


S NEW HOSPITAL SITE SELECTION COMMITTEE SCREDUILE
I Hospital Site Selection Comnsine- will hold 5 m5 e tings to deelop recommendations
for
a ho-pital building siit. Meeting sl will be an organizational meidng and meenng S5
will be a work session. Public welcome comments invited.
Meeting #1 Madison County Courtroom, January 4,2007, 6:00 PM (organizing meet-
ing)
Meeting #2 Lee Town Hall, January 11, 2007,6:00 PM (public comment)
Meeting #3 County Ag. Center, Madison, Fl., January 18, 2007, 6:00 PM (public com-
ment)
Meeting #4 Greenville Senior Center, January 25, 2007, 6:00 PM (public comment)
Meeting #5 Madison County Courtroom, February 1, 2007, 6:00 PM (work session)
12/20, 12/22,12/27,12/29,1/3



NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF A RESOLUTION
VACATING AND ABANDONING CERTAIN ROADS

Pursuant to Sections 336.09 and 336.10, Florida Statutes, the Board of County Com-
missioners of Madison County, Florida, hereby gives notice that it has adopted Madi-
son County Resolution No. 2006-12-20, vacating and abandoning a certain road locat-
ed in the northeast quadrant, Madison County, Florida. Said road is more specifically
described as follows:
Warren Street: As shown on the Plat of Hanson, lying north of the
.north right-of-way line of NE Aspen Street (Blair Streef per plat), and
south of the north line of said Plat of Hanson, as recorded in the Public
Records of Madison County, Florida, Deed Book R pages 442-443.
Gramling Street: That portion lying west of the west right-of-way
line of Railroad Street and east of the west line of said plat. as shown on
the Plat or Hanson. as recorded in the Public Records of Madison Coun-
Hi. Florida. Deed Book R page-. 442-443. .

10 0 WILL PLEASE BE GOVERNED ACCORDINGLY .
Dated this 20ih da( of December 2ll0f.


BO\RD OF COUN T COMMISSIONERS
1 MADISON COLIN TI. FLORIDA
B%: \lien Cherrs. Counts Co'rdinalor.
, 1227


WALKTIN.U


BATHTUB


U-^ ._, Save TiTme;and Money
-' By EmailiingYour Documents To:
susan @grebnepublishing.com


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
HENRY N. DAVIS, CASE NO: 06-545-CA


Plaintiff,
vs.
ARCHIE B. SOLOMON; SHERNITA
SOLOMON; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UN-
KNOWN TENANT NO. 2; and UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES CLAIMING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH,
UNDER OR AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT
TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIM-
ING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTER-
EST IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN DE-
SCRIBED,
Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION


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

YOU, ALL ABOVE NAMED UNKNOWN DFFENDXNTS., INCLUDING UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. I iND UINKNOVN TENANT NO. 2. \RE NOTIFIED that an action
seeking foredlocure and other relief on the following properii in Madison Couni.
Florida:
\ portion of Section 32. Town-hip 1 North. Range 9 East, being more particu-
S larh d-crinbtd as lollo%.:
Conmmence at the Northwesi corner of 'aid sectionn 32: thence South 110 Degree;
41 Minute.. IP' Seconds \ersI along the "iesl line of 'aid Section 32 a distance of
1327.27 feel: thence South 89 Degre-e, 43 Minutes 51 Seconds East a distance of
519.91 I'e-e: thence South 1in Degrees 4ui Minutes (17 Second, \\%et a distance of
S 30.01 leei : thenee Soutih 9 Deerge. 43 Minutes 51 Seconds East a distance of
840.4f, leeit to the Southule-t corner and POINT OF BEGINNING of the fol-
lowinLg described parcel: thence North 1)1) D rees- 411 Minute. 117 Secunds East
a distance ol 314.19 fei; : Ihthnce Soulh h') Dqrfrees- 43 Minute- 51 Seconds East
a ditance nf 727.74 feet 1 the i-lerh right-of-"as line of CountNu Road 361i-
\. said point inLtin m a circular cure t thi right. hasnn a radius of 2415.53
fe-i and a central angle of 07 Degrerte 41) Minutei- 21J Seconds: thence South-
wesierl, aloni said cura e an arc diclance of 323.40 feel iChord: South 13 De-
grees 50 Minutes 49 Stconds l est. 323.22 feet,: thence Nurth 89 Degreer 43
Minutes 51 Seconds \ctst a distance of t,54.05 feet to the POINT OF BEGIN-
N ING.
Lontaining 5.01 acres, more or less.
Subject to the Deed Re..triction, as more particularly recorded in that certain
\\arrant9 Decd dated March 9. 1998. recorded in Official Record Book 4-4.
Pace 28". Public Rrcords of Madion Count). Florida.
Parcel Idtenification Number: 32-IN-09-5114-1t1u)
has been filed aLainst \ou, and each of \ou. are required to s ere a cop ofl nur ssril-
tin defense-. if an$. In it on Scot B. Copeland. the- plainliff" arlornie, shoD'e addre-. is
1'4 East Base Strerte. Madison. Florida 323411 on or before .Januars 26. 21107. and file
* the original "ith the clerk of this court either before .e-rite on the plainnff's atiornme
or immediatelri thereafter: otherwise a defaull "ill be entered against \ou for the relief
demanded in the complaint or pe-nnon.
Dated this 20ih da. of December. 2i11hi.


lIt IMS\NDERS
As -lerk ol the Circuit Court
'' : Ramona Dickinson
's Depui Clerk



an idea that SELLS. "
850-973-4141 ,.',,,.




Stt-ieWthA 1 v r!
A N^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^'^nFtl~'^T^uj~tSC KltBedsn'r
^^^^ ^1 ^ I l^B fe| ^^^^^^XflZ^^^f ^^^^^^^^^^^^f850-975-4141^^B^


Announcements
The Davie Area Land Trust
is dedicated' to preserving
undeveloped land in western
Broward County, Florida.
For information and dona-
tions, visit us online at
www.davielandtrust.org.

What Destroys Relation-
ships? Answer pg 446 Buy
and Read Dianetics by L. Ron
Hubbard Send $8.00 to: Hub-
bard Dianetics Foundation,
3102 N. Habana Ave., Tampa
FL 33607 (813)872-0722.

Auctions
IRS PUBLIC AUCTION
Unimproved real estate of
4.8 acres to be auctioned Jan-
uary 11th at 10:00am in
Naples, FL. Visit:
www.irssales.gov or contact
Sharon W. Sullivan, (954)423-
7743.

Automotive
$500 POLICE IMPOUNDS
Cars from $500! Tax Repos,
US Marshall and IRS sales!
Cars, Trucks, SUV's, Toy-
ota's, Honda's, Chevy's &
more! For Listings Call
(800)425-1730 x2384.

Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
Buy Direct From Manufac-
turer. 20 colors in stock with
all Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery Available
(352)498-0778 Toll Free
(888)393-0335.

Business Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE
Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All
for $9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US: We
will not be undersold!

Help Wanted
Driver ASAP 36-
43cpm/$1.20pm + Sign On
Bonus $0 Lease NEW Trucks
CDL-A + 3 mos OTR (800)635-


8669.


CLASS-A CDL DRIVERS-
Now Hiring OTR & Local
Drivers- New Equipment;
Great Benefits; Premium
Pay Package. Call Oakley
Transport, (877)882-6537.

DRIVER: YOU WANT IT, WE
HAVE IT! Solo, teams, owner
operators, company drivers,
students, recent grads, re-
gional, dedicated, long haul.
Van, flatbed. Must be 21.
CRST Career Center.
(800)940-2778, www.drivefor-
crst.com.

We've raised pay for Florida
regional drivers! Home
every weekend! Home dur-
ing the week! Strong consis-
tent freight! 95% no touch!
Preplanned freight! $.43 per
mile HEARTLAND EX-
PRESS (800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress.com.

Drivers -Car hauling career.
GREAT HOME TIME! Ex-
ceptional Pay & Benefits!
Paid Training! Min. 1 yr.
Class-A CDL exp. req. THE
WAGGONERS TRUCKING
(912)571-9668 OR (866)413-
3074.

Post Office Now Hiring. Avg.
Pay $20/hour or $57K annu-
ally including Federal Bene-
fits and OT. (800)709-9754
USWA Ref #P5799 Exam/Fee
Req.

Diesel Mechanic; Sunstate
Carriers is needing a me-
chanic to perform PM's and
light maintenance on compa-
ny equipment Benefits in-
clude Health
Insurance,401K, paid vaca-
tion and holiday call
(800)866-5050 ask for Tony

$2,900 WEEKLY guaranteed!
Address letters for extra in-
come. No experience neces-


sary. Free information. Start
immediately! Write: A&G
PUBLICATIONS, 2370-G
Hillcrest Rd. #147-H, Mobile,
AL 36695.

Homes For Sale
PALM HARBOR Factory
Liquidation Sale. 2006 Mod-
els Must Go! Modular, Mo-
bile & ,Stilt Homes. 0%
DOWN When You Own Your
Own Land!! Call for FREE
Color Brochure. (800)622-
2832.

$0 DOWN HOMES Gov't &
Bank Foreclosures! Low or
no down! No credit OK! Call
Now! (800)749-2905.

BANK FORECLOSURES!
Homes from $10,000! 1-3 bed-
room available! Re-pos,
REO's, HUD, FHA, etc. These
homes must sell! Listings
call (800)425-1620 ext 4237.

Instruction
HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPER-
ATOR TRAINING FOR EM-
PLOYMENT: Bulldozers,
Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators; National Certifi-
cation, Job Placement Assis-
tance; Associated Training
Services (800)251-3274
www.equipmentoperatorcom.

Heavy Equipment Operator
CERTIFIED. Hands on
Training. Job Placement As-
sistance. Call Toll Free
(866)933-1575. ASSOCIATED
TRAINING SERVICES, 5177
Homosassa Trail, Lecanto,
Florida, 34461.

AMERICA'S DRIVING
ACADEMY Start your dri-
ving career today! Offering
courses in CDL A. Low tu-
ition fee! Many payment op-
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(866)889-0210 info(iwamericas-
drivingacademv.com.


Lots & Acreage
*LAND AUCTION* 300 Props
Must be Sold! Low Down / E-
Z Financing. Free Catalog
(800)937-1603 www.LAN-
DAUCTION.com NRLL
E ast : AB 2 5 0 9 ,
Bul z i uk : AU 3448,
Johnston:,AU 3449,
Mauk:AU3447.

PRICED TO SELL. Reduced
40 Acres @ $5500/ac. Build-
ing Lots (All Sizes) to Large
Acreage Owner Financing
(800)294-2313 Ext.1385 A Bar
Sales Inc. 7 days 7am-7pm

Miscellaneous
DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS
children, etc. Only one signa-
ture required! *Excludes
govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-
6pm) Alta Divorce, LLC. Es-
tablished 1977.

ATTEND COLLEGE ON-
LINE from Home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal, *Com-
puters *Criminal Justice.
Job placement assistance.
Computer provided. Finan-
cial Aid if qualified. Call
(866)858-2121 www.online-
TidewaterTech.com.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for high paying Avia-
tion Maintenance Career.
FAA approved program. Fi-
nancial aid if qualified Job
placement assistance. CALL
Aviation Institute of Mainte-
nance (888)349-5387.

WOLFF TANNING BEDS
Buy Direct and Save! Full
Body units from $22 a month!
FREE Color Catalog CALL
TODAY! (800)842-1305
www.np.etstan.com.

BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAR-
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FOLIAGE! WESTERN NC
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ins, Acreage & INVEST-
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brochure (800)841-5868.

Gulf front lots $595k. Homes
starting mid $300k. New
master planned ocean front
community on beautiful:
Mustang Island, near Cor-
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NC Gated Lakefront Commu-
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1.5 acres, 90 miles of shore-
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with 20% pre-development
discounts, 90% financing.
Call (800)709-5253.

WYOMING RANCH DIS-
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acres $95,900; Snow-capped
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wildlife. Recreational par-
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Call Utah Ranches, LLC.
(888)541-5263.

Great Florida Real Estate
Auction 38+ properties at
auction Many selling ab-
solute, regardless of price.
Houses, Condos, Farms,
Acreage, Commercial,
Health Food Store, Marina,
Building lots, Duplexes! All
to be sold Jan 13th-Jan. 17th.
Visit www. CampenAuc-
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Ben Campen Auctioneers
(352)505-0560 or (866)633-4460
Lic RE Broker AU201
AB2118.

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS
Large 5 acre tract along very
wide trout stream with pri-
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nearby river, $59,500 owner
(866)789-8535.

NO STATE INCOME TAX!


Low property taxes, Four
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starting under $100,000
Views Properties from
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(888)291-5253 www. lakeside-
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NORTH CAROLINA MOUN-
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High elevation. $119,500. val-
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TAX DEED TITLE INSUR-
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TITLE ACTION FASTER &
CHEAPER Dave Schumach-
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Steel Buildings
STEEL BUILDINGS. Factory
Deals. Save $$$. 40 x 60' to 100
x 200'. Ex: 50 x 100 x 12' =
$3.60/sq ft. (800)658-2885.
www.riaidbuilding.com.

STEEL BUILDING CLEAR-
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Withstand high wind and
heavy snow. Limited quanti-
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oneersteel.com.

Wanted To Buy
CASH PAID FOR Used Dish
Network (NOT DIRECT TV)
Satellite boxes (not dishes).
Highest Price Paid. Have
model number ready when
calling. Toll Free (866)642-
5181 x1134.




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Wednesday, December 27, 2006


www.greenepublishing.com


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