Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: Madison County carrier
Uniform Title: Madison County Carrier
Alternate Title: Carrier
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tommy Greene
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Publication Date: February 21, 2007
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Aug. 5, 1964.
General Note: Co-publisher: Mary Ellen Greene.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 32, no. 15 (Nov. 22, 1995).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00067855
Volume ID: VID00046
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 - sn96027683
lccn - sn 96027683

Full Text

/ A N O. ItI. IInta

.................... ... LL FOR ADC 320



To Locks of LOVE
Page 6A

www. ore enspuIuI inig. o -r`.il IMo A ward- W j /I-Iinning Newspaper

Sonny Arnold Arrested

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
,|riff's Office arrested Son-
E Arnold on charges of cheat-
and grand theft on Thurs-
day afternoon, February 15.
The Sheriff's Office were
alerted a few months ago by
members of the First Baptist
Church in Madison that a
large amount of money was
missing from church accounts.
The Sheriff's Inv. Tina De-
Motsis and the State's Attor-
neys Office have been in-
volved in the case which cul-

minated in these arrests last
Arnold had served as the
church treasurer for the past
12-13 years.
The First Baptist Church's
Board of Deacons had filed a
complaint against Sonny
Arnold at the Madison County
Sheriff's Office on Monday
morning, August 28. The case
involves embezzlement of
some of the church's money.
In an earlier interview,
Clyde Larrabee, former pastor
of the First Baptist Church of
Madison, said that the

tee had
co n -
t h a t
( mo re
or less)
of the


--Sonny Arnold

Sonny Arnold

funds had been embezzled. He
noted that the number was
presented to the church at a
business meeting on Sunday
evening, July 16.

According to one
source, the money taken
had come out of an account
set up in the memory of Ed-
win B. Browning, Sr., a
former member of the
church who had served for
years as' the Madison Coun-
ty School Superintendent.
The money was placed in
an account with stock in-
vested in Bank of America,
as well as high-grade utili-
ties stock. This account
was set up to allow mem-
bers of the church staff to
further their education.

Alex J. Hudson Turns 101

By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
February 8th was Alex J.
Hudson's 101st birthday. Mr.
Hudson had a private family
birthday dinner at the Lake
Park of Madison, where he is
a two-year resident.
Hudson was born on
February 8, 1906 and raised
in Madison on a farm in
northern Madison County. In
the late 20's, early 30's, Hud-
son became a deputy sheriff
for Gadsden County. Years

later, he had a mechanic shop
in Jacksonville and then
worked for Wright's Duval
building interstates, which
he retired from. In 1942, he
and his family moved to
Melbourne for his job, which
was to help build Cape
After Hudson and his
family moved back to Madi-
son, he came out of retire-
ment and worked for Madi-
son County as a heavy-duty
equipment mechanic, work-

ing on diesel engines, etc. He
retired for the second time,
and he and his wife traveled
all over the United States and
Hudson survives his late
wife, two sisters, brother,
and two sons. He has one sis-
ter, one brother, two sons,
and one daughter.
Hudson is known for his
kindness, determination, and
generosity. Every person
who has met him has walked
away truly blessed.

Greenville Pastor

And Wife

Killed In Fire
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publish-
ing, Inc.
Rev. Christo-
pher Columbus
Curry and his
wife, Chestine
Curry, died in a
fire this past Sun-
day in Live Oak.
Rev. Curry,
who served as
pastor of New a
Zion Baptist
Church in Rev. Christopher Columbus Curry
Greenville, for the and Chestine Curry
past 35 years, and
his wife were both retired Suwannee County schoolteachers.
The Currys were overcome by smoke on Sunday morning,
when they were not able to escape the fire that engulfed their
home because of security bars on the windows and doors.
"Our church family is going to be sad for a very long time.
He was very pleasing and never caused any confusion," Elesta
Pritchett, a member of New Zion and the Mayor of Greenville,
"Once you've seen one of them, you've seen the other," Gary
Glee, a deacon at the church, said. "They were always dressed
alike. God saw fit to just take them both home. at the same time.
We're really going to miss them."
The Currys celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary last
They were both in their 80s.

Competing in the Miss Essence pageant will be, from left to right: Alexis Peterson,
Taneeka Barfield, Brittney Monts, Shara McNair and Jasmine Evans. (Photo submitted)

Miss Essence Pageant

Set For Saturday

The Miss Essence
Pageant Committee is moving
forward with their plans for
this year's pageant, which will
be held on Sunday, February
25th, at 3 p.m. at the Van H.
Priest Auditorium, on the cam-
pus of North Florida Commu-
nity College.
There are five lovely con-
testants, competing for the ti-
tle of Miss Essence and a
$1,000.00 scholarship. The
contestants are: Jasmine
Evans, Alexis Peterson, Shara

2 Sections, 44 Pages
Around Madison Co.......5-9A
Bridal................................ 5A
J Church.....................Section C
Community Calendar..........5A
Crim e..................................4A
Health....................... Section B
S Legals............................. 15A
Obituaries......................... 5A
Regional Happenings........ 10A
Sports..................... 12-13A

McNair, Taneeka Barfield,
and Brittney Monts.
The contestants have real-
ly worked hard in preparation
for the opening curtain of the
pageant, which is being called
the "Event of the Year."
Oliver Bradley, who is the
pageant director, said, "We are
really proud of the young
ladies, who are committed and
dedicated to making this the
best pageant ever. We have
nicknamed them the 'Fab
Five' because they have been

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fabulous, with a terrific posi-
tive attitude, work ethics, and
working together as a team,
helping one another."
The purpose of the
pageant is the encourage the
young ladies to continue their
education at an institution of
higher learning by offering ed-
ucational scholarships to the
winners, plus other gifts tro-
phies and awards.
This is the third year of
the pageant, which was for-
merly called the Miss Black
Madison County Pageant, but
the committee changed the
name to the Miss Essence
Pageant of Madison County.
Edna Haynes Turner and
Jerome Wyche will serve as
the mistress and master of cer-
The contestants will be
judged on their Introduction,
Talent, Evening wear, and Im-
promptu question.
Also appearing on the
program will be The Excel-
lence Dance Studio, Inc. of
Tallahassee; Mary Brinson
Please See Miss Essence,
Page 16A

Miss Lee Pageant Set For

This Saturday Evening
This year's Lee Homecom-
ing Pageant will be held Satur-
day, February 24, at the Lee El-
ementary Schools.
Children ages, birth to
nine years old will be com-
peting at 9 a.m. and contestants,
10-18, will be competing at 7
Vying for the title of Miss
Lee will be Unique Gnann and .. F'
Robin Ellison.
Brittany Hudson, Allison Y' .
Gnann, Ashleigh Williams, Vic-
toria Wirick and Elaine Terry .
will compete for the title of Ju-
nior Miss Lee.
Nicole Davis, Siera Gray,
Bethany Edgar and Shayla
Rhymes will compete for the ti-
tle of Pre-Teen Miss Lee.
Admission is $5 for adults.
Children, four and under, will
be admitted free. Unique Gnann and Robin Ellison will vie for the title
Please See Miss Lee, Page 16A of Miss Lee on Saturday evening. (Photo submitted)

Webb, Fields And Thomas Win

4-H/Tropicana Public Speaking Contest

d ~ ,t-- -

". -t ',, -: ,r "

The 4-H Tropicana District Public Speaking win-
ners for sixth grade were, left to right: Rachael
Webb, first place; Keeley Smith, second place; and
Haley Roland, third place. Please see story and pho-
tos on page 11A. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Jacob Bembry, February 16, 2007)


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Madison County resi-
dents are advised to be on
the lookout for a flim-flam
According to Sheriff's
Inv. Sharon Shadrick, last
Thursday, a Madison
woman opened the door to a
short gray haired man and
his son, who was approxi-
mately 16 years old. They
both claimed to be vinyl
floor salesmen.
SThe woman advised the
man that she did not need
any flooring. The man told
her that if she would let
them show the vinyl sam-
ples, she would receive a
free gift the next day.
The woman let the man
Please See Flim-Flam,
Page 16A


Page 13A


2A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, February 21, 2007


With The Publisher

SMary Ellen Greene

Happy Birthday Time Is Here Again

For Special People In Our Life

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

Keep Up The Good Work Joe Boyles

Help! I am actually beginning to agree with much of what Joe Boyles writes. What should I do? Keep up the good work -
sometimes we need to be challenged-and sometimes we need to be encouraged (or discouraged).

Jim Catron

Thank You Mr. Ex-President Clinton

Every birthday is special for every one of the people we call
I failed to wish a happy birthday on February 2 to our lit-
tle "groundhog," Hunter Patrick Greene. Hunter was born in
Aiaea, Hawaii, Feb. 2, 1990, when his father, Harvey, was sta-
tioned at the Naval Base, and he and his family lived there.
Hunter turned a special 17 years old, and we are happy to
have him living in Madison County with us again. He had
moved to Largo with his father Harvey, Janice and family, a
year or so back, but he missed his friends and family still here
in Madison County, and at school, so returned to finish his edu-
cation, and live with his relatives at "home."
Happy Belated Birthday, Hunter.
The other special person in our family with a February
birthday is our daughter Emerald Elizabeth (Greene) Kinsley.
There's just something about a little girl. When the doctor
announces her arrival with a, "It's A Girl," dads turn to mush
and moms think of all the special times they'll share together

Such was the case in our lives when our baby girl, Emerald
Elizabeth Greene w'as boml Feb. 2 'I69.
The Husband and I were just as excited when our boys were
born - Thomas Harvey Greene, III, born Sept. 25, 1963; our
William Madison Greene, born May 21, 1965; and our Forest
Selman Greene, born Aug. 22, 1972, (deceased). They know
they are special, and will always be, our magnificent "Greene
boys." But, the day we found out we had our little girl, too, we
felt blessed that our family was now complete.
Daughters are always adored from the time you hear the an-
nouncement: "It's A Girl." The mere thought conjures up pink
dresses, hair bows, and baby dolls. Mommas think of matching
dresses, and daddies think of tender kisses.
Since our daughter will be turning "38" this year I ask my-
self, where have the years gone? It was just yesterday that she
was three, with her long blond hair and her goodnight kiss of "I
'wuve you,' Mommy and Daddy."
I ask myself, what will our daughter do on her birthday -
February 26th, next Monday?
She'll probably wake up and continue what she started the
day before. She'll maybe fold the clothes left in the dryer. She
may make up the bed she and her husband, Paul, slept in. She'll
come to work and continue her duties as Publisher of the news-
papers, and get everyone busy with the jobs they need to be do-
ing for the day, and week.
Knowing Paul and their precious girls, Cheltsie, 14, and
Brooke,'12, they'll probably take her out to dinner somewhere
special, and get her a gift. Then, later, Emerald may go home
and read a chapter in the novel she might have already begun.
Whatever she does, chances are it will involve something
that she has already started, and will involve continuing some-
thing new for her as well.
As I think about your life, daughter, Emerald, I want you to
know that you are the continuation of what was started long be-
fore you were born. That's just the way life is. It is passed from
one generation to the next.
Life is a series of connecting events a continuation, an-
other chapter, a sequel, if you will. However, you want to say
it...Life goes on.
I ask myself sometimes, Daughter Emerald, what is your
destiny? How will you fit into the next continuing cycle of life?
You already have become a valuable asset to your family, your
community, and to us, as you have already begun to pave your
way into history.
No one knows the whole answer to all the questions. You
will probably continue to accomplish more than your father and
I ever dreamed possible.
While your destiny has already included carrying on the
family line physically, part of your destiny will be simply to car-
ry out many of the traditions and activities started by your par-
ents....Tommy and Mary Ellen Greene.... and your grandpar-
ents, Buford and Lucile Selman, and Harvey and Cora Lee
Greene. What an awesome blessing!
You might remember the end of the Porky Pig cartoon we
used to read to you that said "That's all Folks!"
Well, daughter Emerald, your birth assured your parents
and grandparents that it's not over yet, for you are here to carry
on what we, your parents and your grandparents, and their par-
ents and their grandparents, began.
We are proud of you, and for all our readers out there --
Stay tuned!
"Nuff said.....Bye for now....See 'ya."

Dear Mr. Ex President Clinton:
I recently saw a bumper sticker that said, "Thank me, I vot-
ed for Clinton-Gore." So, I sat down and reflected on that, and
I am sending my "Thank you" for what you have done, specifi-
1. Thank you for introducing us to Jennifer Flowers, Paula
Jones, Monica Lewinsky, Dolly Kyle Browning, Kathleen Wil-
ley, and Juanita Broderick Did I leave anyone out?
2. Thank you for teaching my 8 year old about oral sex. I
had really planned to wait until he was a little older to discuss it
with him, but now he knows more about it than I did as a senior
in college.
3. Thank you for showing us that sexual harassment in the
work place (especially the White House) and on the job is OK,
and all you have to know is what the meaning of "it" is. It real-
ly is great to know that certain sexual acts are not sex, and one
person may have. sex while the other one does NOT have sex.
4. Thank you for reintroducing the concept of impeachment
to a new generation and demonstrating that the ridiculous plot of
the movie "Wag the Dog" could be plausible after all.
5. Thanks for making Jimmy Carter look competent, Gerald
Ford look graceful, Richard Nixon look honest, Lyndon Johnson
look truthful, and John Kennedy look moral.
6. Thank you for the 73 House and Senate witnesses who
have pled the 5th Amendment and 17 witnesses who have fled
the country to avoid testifying about Democratic campaign fund
7. Thank you, for the 19 charges, 8 convictions, and 4 im-
prisonment's from the Whitewater "mess" and the 55 criminal
charges and 32 criminal convictions (so far) in the other "Clin-
ton" scandals
8. Thanks also for reducing our military by half, "gutting"
much of our foreign policy, and flying all over the world on "va-
catibns" carefully disguised as necessary trips.
9. Thank you, also, for "finding" millions of dollars (I real-
ly didn't need it in the first place, and I can't think of a more de-
serving group of recipients for my hard-earned tax dollars) for
all of your globe-trotting. I understand you, the family and your
cronies have logged in more time aboard Air Force One than any
other administration.
10. Now that you've left the White House, thanks for the
140 pardons of convicted felons and indicted felons-in-exile.
We will love to have them rejoin society. (Not to.mention the
scores you pardoned while Governor of Arkansas)
11. Thanks also for removing the White House silverware.
I'm sure that Laura Bush didn't like the pattern anyway. Also,
enjoy the housewarming gifts you've received from your
12. Thanks to you and your staff in the West Wing of the
White House for vandalizing and destroying government prop-
erty on the way out. I also appreciate removing all of that excess
(China, silverware, linen, towels, ash trays, soap, pens,
magnetic compass, flight manuals, etc) out of Air Force 1. The
weight savings means burning less fuel, thus less tax dollars
spent on jet fuel. Thank you!
13. And finally, please ensure that Hillary enjoys the $8 mil-
lion dollar advance for her "tell-all" book and you, Bill, the $10
million advance for your memoirs. Who says crime doesn't pay!
14. The last and most important point thank you for forc-
ing Israel to let Mohammed Atta go free. Terrorist pilot Mo-
hammed Atta blew up a bus in Israel in 1986. The Israelis cap-
tured, tried and imprisoned him. As part of the Oslo agreement
with the Palestinians in 1993, Israel had to agree to release so-
called "political prisoners". However, the Israelis would not re-
lease any with blood on their hands. The American President at
the time, Bill Clinton, and his Secretary of State, Warren
Christopher, "insisted" that all prisoners be released. Thus Mo-
hammed Atta was freed
and eventually thanked the US by flying an airplane into
Tower One of the World Trade Center. This was reported by
many of the American TV networks at the time that the terror-
ists were first identified. It was censored in the US from all lat-
er reports. Why shouldn't Americans know the real truth?
What a guy!!
If you agree that the American public must be made aware

"Do you have
big Plans for
Day, or is it
"just another
day? "


-a .'- j"e


20 40

of these facts, pass this on. God bless America and TP ny
YOU (once again) for spending my taxes so wisely and friugi

A US Citizen

Please pass along a special thank you to Al Gore for "in-
venting" the Internet, without which I would not be able to send
this wonderful, factual e-mail.
AND THE REST OF THE STORY Hillary Rodham Clin-
ton, as a New York State Senator, now comes under the "Con-
gressional Retirement and Staffing Plan," which means that
even if she never gets reelected, she STILL receives her Con-
gressional salary until she dies. (Would it not be nice if all
Americans were pension eligible after only 4 years?)
If Bill outlives her, he then inherits HER salary until HE
dies. He is already getting his Presidential salary until he dies. If
Hillary outlives Bill, she also gets HIS salary until she dies.
Guess who pays for that?
It's common knowledge that in order for her to establish NY
residency, they purchased a million dollar-plus house in upscale
Chappaqua, New York. Makes sense. They are entitled to Secret
Service protection for life. Still makes sense.
Here is where it becomes interesting. Their mortgage pay-
ments hover at around $10,000 per month. BUT, an extra resi-
dence HAD to be built within the acreage to house the Secret r
Service agents.
The Clintons charge the Federal government $10,000
monthly rent for the use of that extra residence, which is just "
about equal to their mortgage payment. This means that we, the
taxpayers, are paying the Clinton's salary, mortgage, transporta-
tion, safety and security as w-ll'as the.salaries'for'their 1,2' an
staff and, this is all perfectly legal! , .. ,
When ishe runs for President will von vote for her?

By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.



"Thim "Vann, Jr.

Resides: Madison
School: Madison County High School
Grade: 12th
Hobbies: Jazz band, hanging out with friends, and play-
ing basketball.
Occupation: Customer service for the Shell station.
Future: Going to boot camp in July and planning on go-
ing into Aviation Mechanics and being a pilot in the Navy..
Motto: "Do unto others as you would like to be done


Loo on to to answer this week's question...
"What did you get for Valentine's Day?"
Voting for this question will end February 26, at 9 a.m. Duplicates will be removed.

Question Of The Week




i w,

Wednesday, February 21, 2007 Madison County Carrier 3A


National Security
Joe Boyles
Guest Columnist

Miss Lee Pageant

Set For Saturday

This Saturday is the big day for a number of Lee youngsters
and lovely young ladies. The Miss Lee Pageant will be held Sat-
urday, with the youth pageant, beginning at 2 p.m. and the old-
er girls will be competing at 7 p.m. The pageant will be held at
Lee Elementary School.
Lordy! Lordy! My sister, Debbie, is 40. She turns the big 4-
0 on Wednesday, February 21, and just to think, my parents and
I used to bet my brother, Danny, that Debbie would never make
it past 18. Happy birthday, Debbie!
Happy birthday wishes go out to my cousin, Bertha Jean
Phillips, who will celebrate her big day on Thursday, February
22. Also celebrating that day will be Taylor McMullen.
Happy birthday wishes are extended to John Jordan. He
turns four years old on Monday, February 26.
Pat Ellis will celebrate her birthday on Tuesday, February
27. -
i;;Happy belated anniversary, wishes go out to Bruce and.Lisa
Jordan. They celebrate their sixth anniversary on Saturday, Feb-
ruary 17.
That's all the news for this week! Have a great week and a
beautiful forever! May God bless each and every one of you!

Chosen one orFlorida's Three Outstanding Newspapers
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
E-mail Information:
Classifieds / Legals

Emerald Greene Kinsley
Lisa M. Greene
Jacob Bembry, and Ashley-Bell
Carla Barrett, Mary Miller
and Lisa M. Greene
Heather Bowen
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Samantha Hall, Dan Mathis
and Candice McCulley
Susan Grimes
Deadline for classiieds is Monday at 3:00 pm.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is Monday at 5pm.
There will be a 3" charge for Affidavits.
Subscription Rates:
In County $28 Oult-of-Counly $35
(State & local taxes included)

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, PO. 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, hIc. 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.

'h- %C~ct~-t~B:7.o
.~ 07

.. .. .. ..
"T nT -" .... .... .....

-DisoQc c"!

the bo unty

a yearly


will save you

over Tiewstanid prices.

One Year In County Subscription $28
One Year Out of County Subscription $35

Republicans Gather
Last Saturday night, the local Republican committee held a
fund raising dinner at the Kountry Kitchen restaurant. About 80
republicans and more than a few democrats gathered to raise
money for our hospital "pink ladies" auxiliary. At evening's
end a check for more than $2600 was presented to Frances
Sanders representing the pink ladies.
There was a time in Madison, say 120 years ago, when the
mere mention of republicans gathering would occasion a visit to
the hardware store in search for rope, tar and feathers, but we
live in a more tolerant age today and republican isn't nearly the
dirty word as it used to be.
The same could be said about Florida and the South in gen-
eral. When I was born in the late 1940s, democrats outnum-
bered republicans in Florida by 8 to 1. Today nearly sixty years
later, Florida politics are dominated by the Republican Party.
Our state representative Will Kendrick of Carrabelle spoke to
the audience about his recent transition from democrat to re-
Now in his final two-year term as our representative in Tal-
lahassee, Will felt that he would be more effective for the 10th
District as a republican. What I didn't hear him.say but is prob-
ably very true is that after six years in the Legislature, he found
himself voting more often with republicans than democrats, so
the switch was a natural affinity. Those "Gold Coast" liberal
Democrats are way out of step with North Florida conserva-
I think that is the real reason that over the last thirty years
or so, the South has changed allegiance from democrat to re-
publican. The conservative nature of the southern culture has
overridden traditional party loyalty as the Democratic Party has
progressively moved to the left. I know that was the case with
my Father who fretted over this trend throughout the 1960s. He
changed parties the day following the 1968 election. A year lat-
er, I turned 21 and followed my dad into the Republican Party.
I group the republicans of today into three conservative be-
lief structures: economic, security and social. These factions
are not mutually exclusive; in fact many republicans hold sound
positions in all three, but generally, one will predominate.
Economic conservatives believe in lower taxes. Let me ex-
plain it this way: income is earned through business-activity in'
the private sector. Government or the public sector doesn't earn
a dime. In order to obtain revenue, the government must tax the
private sector people and businesses. Economic conservatives
want to see as much money as possible retained in the private
sector to stimulate the economy, create jobs, and bring prosper-
ity to as many people as possible through natural means. In
contrast, when the public sector tries to stimulate the economy,
they use artificial mearis which are frequently inefficient and
sometimes downright corrupt.
An offshoot of conservative economics are those who be-
lieve in smaller government. They would like to see people be
more responsible for their own lives and less dependent on gov-
ernment programs. Their belief is reinforced with countless ex-
amples of how inefficient and wasteful the public sector is.
Security conservatives focus on matters such as national de-
fense, justice, and law enforcement. They see a lot of threats to
America and law-abiding citizens and think that a very impor-
tant part of the government's charter is to protect all of us from
those threats.
Social conservatives focus on more insidious threats to our
culture, families and life itself. Sanctity of life and strengthen-
ing traditional families are bedrock issues for the social conser-
To rank and file Americans who hold any or all of these po-
sitions, the modern Democratic Party has little to offer. Try as
they might in these areas, democrat efforts are very transparent
and most informed Americans see through them quickly.
It is interesting to observe that seventy years ago when lib-
eralism began to.gain a foothold in America during the Great
Depression, the party of change and new ideas was represented
by the Democrats. Today, the shoe is on the other foot. The
party of change and reform is the Republican Party on big is-
sues like health care, entitlements, education, immigration, and
foreign policy. The Democrats answer is to continue the old
programs but spend more money hardly a winning formula.
Republicans understand how difficult it is to reform old,
outdated programs. Democrats understand how difficult it is to
demand the people give up more of the dollars they have
earned. It is an interesting tug of war.

fi yuo cna raed tihs, yuo hvae a

sgtrane mnid, too.
Cna yuo raed tihs?
Olny 55 plepoe tuo fo 100 anc

i cdnuolt blveiee taht I cluod aulaclty uesdnatnrd
waht I was rdanieg. The phaonmneal pweor of the
hmuan mnid, aoccdrnig to a rscheearch at
Cmabrigde Uinervtisy, it dseno't mtaetr in waht oer-
dr the Itteres in a wrod are, the olny iproamtnt tih-
ng is taht the frsit and Isat Itteer be in the rghit
pclae. The rset can be a taotl mses and you can sitll
raed it whotuit a pboerlm. Tihs is bcuseae the
huamn mnid deos not raed ervey Iteter by istlef, but
the wrod as a wlohe. Azanmig huh? yaeh and I
awlyas tghuhot slpeling was ipmorantt!



Aim? ;

4A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, February 21, 2007


Brandord Man Arrested For
On Monday, February 12, Suwannee County Sheriff's According to a Suwannee Cou
Deputy Will Johnson arrested Jeremy Ray Jones, 31, 503 US 27, approximately 6:10 p.m. Deputy
Branford, FL. Jones was charged with battery domestic vio- Steamboat Inn 503 US 27, Bran
lence (2nd offense). bance. The victim stated she and
that turned physical. Upon inves
Served with marks on neck and foi
Jones was arrested and transp,
tv Jail on the above stated charges

nty Sheriff's Office report, at
SJohnson responded to the
ford in reference to a distur-
Jones had a verbal argument
;tigation the victim was ob-
orted to the Suwannee Coun-
. Bond was set at $ 2,500.

Madison County



Man Arrested For

d rofdnarB M an Arrested On Possess
ion of Marijuana

Winner Jam
ll Jeremy Camp, Steven Curtis Chapman
Sewsong, Sanclus Real & Hawk Nelson
lffl j ........................ Mar 17
I- ., Butterfly .- Sara Evans .... ...........Mar 24
Melanie, Cuntry JoeMconald, Jet..................Ma 31
| iBadFingerdeaturing Joey Molland, ..............
Terry Sylvester formiEV of thE Ho1heS, Brooks & Dunn .......... 7
'" DennyLaine All concerns avd EVenft
lonm"r lead singer of the Moody Blues R.'EE with park admission
SdSaturday. February24 . .
i 0i0ro- 3 ":00P'-m -

DUI And Drug Possession
On Friday, February 9, Suwannee County Sheriff's Deputy
George Duren arrested Raymond Philip March, 42, 4780 284th
St., Branford, EL. March was charged with driving under the in-
fluence and possession of marijuana less than 20 grams.
According to a Suwannee County Sheriff's Office report, at
approximately 4:59 p.m. Deputy Duren was dispatched to the
area of CR 129 and US Hwy 27 regarding a reckless driver.
Upon arrival in the area Deputy Duren observed a vehicle oper-
ated by March at 4780 284th St. After making contact with
March, Deputy Duren noticed the strong alcoholic odor and that
March was unable' to stand or walk without assistance when
asked to leave the vehicle.
March refused the field sobriety test he was then asked if
there was anything .he wanted to leave with this girlfriend before
being transported to jail. At this time he pulled out what ap-
peared to be a handful of marijuana from his pocket and at-
tempted to give it to his girlfriend. Suwannee County Sheriff's
Deputy Walter Kent who was assisting on scene intercepted the
green leafy substance and it was confirmed to be marijuana dur-
ing the substance field test.
March was arrested and transported to the Suwannee Coun-
ty Jail and booked on the stated charges. Bond was set at
$2,000.00 and he was able to bond with a local bonding agency.

Wellborn Man

A Madison man was ar-
rested for possession of mari-
juana less than 20 grams on
Sunday evening, February 18.
According to a Madison
Police Department report,
while on patrol, at approxi-
mately 11:52 p.m., Officer
Kevin Stout observed a vehicle
parked at the First Baptist
Stout made contact with
all four people inside the vehi-
cle and a probable cause
search was conducted on the

;d~ 4.. .!~f


vehicle. Tramiin uJa, S IVIGV. -ny
A clear sandwich-size bag was located in the rear floorboard
of the car, containing a clear leafy substance, believed to be mar-
Patrick James McCarthy said that the bag belonged to hifn.
He was charged with possession of marijuana, less than 20
grams and booked into the Madison County Jail.
McCarthy was also issued a citation for possession of an
open container of alcohol.
Stout was also issued a non-moving citation for possession
of an open alcohol container.

Arrested For

Violation O0

On Thursday, February 15, Suwannee County Sheriff's
Deputy Joe Rodriguez arrested Raymond Charles Tillis, 38,
15678 C.R.137, Wellborn, FL. Tillis was charged with violation
of injunction for protection.
According to a Suwannee County Sheriff's Office report, at
approximately 1:00 p.m. Deputy Rodriguez made contact-with
the petitioner, on an injunction for protection who advised Ray-
mond Tillis, the person whom the injunction was against had
been walking around their yard earlier in the 'morning. Contact
was made with Tillis at his residence regarding the incident.
Tillis stated he had been walking through the woods. At this time

Orlando Man 4

Title Frau
Attorney General Bill McCollum today announced an Orlan-
do man was convicted of organized fraud and title fraud for his
role in a titling scheme involving 20 Mack trucks. An Orange
County jury returned a guilty verdict today against Edward James
Utley in a case prosecuted by the Attorney General's Office of
Statewide Prosecution.
An investigation conducted by the Office of Statewide Pros-
ecution and the Florida Highway Patrol revealed that Utley, 71,
purchased 20 Mack trucks consisting only of the cab, frame rails,
front wheels and tires as surplus parts from a Texas company. He
worked with a local towing company owner to apply for towing.
and storage titles for the trucks, claiming they had been towed to

f Injunction
Tillis invited Deputy Rodriguez into his residence to show him
his new mobile home. Deputy Rodriguez observed several
weapons located in the home. Upon questioning, Tillis advised
he did not remember that he was not permitted to have any
weapons due to the injunction. Notification of this detail, was
confirmed with the serving Deputy Sal Esposito who stated he
:was advised. '; ,
Tillis was arrested and transported o the S\ an ee Cunty
Jail and booked on the stated charges.
Bond was set at $2,500.00 and Tillis .was able to boAd
through a local bonding agency.

Convicted For

d Scheme
the company's lot and the owners could not be located.
Titles were issued for seven of the salvage trucks before the
scheme was uncovered. Trucks rebuilt or assembled from pa ts
were titled in Kentucky and Oklahoma using fraudulently o -
tained titles. Utley admitted to authorities that he could sell e
trucks with new titles for almost twice as much as he would. e
able to profit from selling a truck titled as a rebuilt unit or one-
sembled from parts. i
Utley was charged with one count of organized fraud and to
counts of title fraud. He faces up to 15 years in prison at his s -
tencing hearing in March. The cases against Utley's three co-cop-
spirators have all been resolved. ,,

Apalachicola Woman Gets Nine Yearsi

In Elder Exploitation Case

Attorney General Bill McCollum today announced that a
Franklin County woman was sentenced to more than nine years in
prison after a jury convicted her of exploiting an elderly victim in
her care. Pearl I. Westmoreland was also found guilty of money
laundering and aggravated white collar crime in a case that was
investigated by the Attorney General's Medicaid Fraud Control
Unit. She was sentenced to 110 months in prison and must make
restitution of more than $218,000 to her victim's estate.
"This woman abused her position of trust and authority in the
worst way, stealing from an elderly victim who had placed his fi-
nances in her hands," said Attorney General McCollum. "He had
every right to expect that she would care for him, but instead she
used his assets to line her pockets."
Westmoreland, 79, was arrested in June 2005 after the Med-
icaid Fraud Control Unit initiated an investigation based on a
complaint about the victim's circumstances. The victim, a nursing
home resident who previously lived in a trailer park owned by
Westmoreland, had signed a document giving Westmoreland
power of attorney over his personal assets.
The investigation found that after the victim signed over his
power of attorney, Westmoreland transferred $200,000 of his as-
sets into accounts she controlled. She understated those assets
when applying for Medicaid benefits on his behalf, then used the
money for her own personal gain. Her actions defrauded Florida's

Medicaid program out of more than $61,000.
The case was jointly prosecuted by Attorney General's Office
and the State Attorney's Office for the Second Judicial Circuit.
Today's sentence was handed down by Second Judicial Circuit
Judge William L. Gary. Westmoreland must also reimburse the
state for the costs of investigation and prosecution

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m w - - -- -



Wednesday, February 21, 2007 Madison County Carrier 5A


Carol Elizabeth O-Sensei Thomas Wilbur W.

Bochnia Howard Hardeman Huggins

Mrs. Carol Elizabeth
Bochnia, age 82, died on Fri-
(day, February 16, 2007 in Val-
dosta, Ga.
Funeral Services will be
Monday, February 19, 2007 at
3 p.m., at Beggs Funeral Home
Madison Chapel. Burial will
follow in Oak Ridge Ceme-
tery, Madison. The family will
receive friends at Beggs
Chapel on Sunday, February
18 from 6:30 until 8 p.m., with
a Rosary Service from 6 to
6:30 p.m.
Mrs. Bochnia was born
December 20, 1924 in Curtiss,
Wisconsin, the daughter of the
late Jacob Johnson and Lucy
Greene Johnson. She had lived
in Madison since 1945. She
was a member of St. Vincent
de Paul Catholic Church,
Madison. She loved to play
bingo and was a member of the
Pink Ladies Auxiliary at Madi-
son County Memorial Hospi-
tal. She was very family-ori-
ented and loved her family
very much.
She is survived by two
sons: Freddie Bochnia, and
Edwin Bochnia, and wife
Sandy, of Madison; two
daughters: Shelia Cannister,
'and husband Johnny, of Cly-
attville, Georgia; and Mary
Ann Johnson, and husband
Elmer, of Madison; one sister-
in-law: Anita Johnson, of Cur-
,tis, Wisconsin; three sisters:
Iris Schiszik and husband Earl,
of Curtiss, Wisconsin;
Romona Schaus, and husband
Glenn, of Appleton, Wiscon-
sin, Sharon Brecke, and hus-
band Mike, of Curtias, Wis-
consin; 12 grandchildren; 12
great-grandchildren; and a
host of other relatives and

4 ~ 1
Fo Fe Cnuaion1

"O-Sensei" Thomas
Howard Hardeman, 55, of
Valdosta, Georgia, leaves be-
hind his beloved family of
karate students of Isgoshin-Do
Karate, died Monday, Febru-
ary 12, 2007, at South Georgia
Medical Center.
He was born on June 25,
1951 in Quantico, West Vir-
ginia to Mavis Lucille Gunter
Hardeman and the late Joseph
Frank Hardeman and had lived
in Valdosta, Georgia for the
past twenty-five years. Mr.
Hardeman was a karate in-
structor and a security officer
at Langdale Forestry Products.
Survivors include his
wife, Schondria Hardeman of
Valdosta, Georgia; one son,
Thomas Nigel Hardeman of
Valdosta, Georgia; two daugh-
ters, Ashley Marie Hardeman,
and Sarah Nadine Hardeman,
both of Valdosta, Georgia; two
stepsons, Davey Houston
Sheffield and Daniel Robert
Sheffield both of Valdosta,
Georgia; his mother. Mavis
Hardeman of Jacksonville; one
brother and sister-in-law,
Joseph and Pat Hardeman of
Jacksonville; three sisters and
two brothers-in-law, Carolyn
and Bill Stevens, Beverly and
Marty Schaefer and Kelly
Heatwole, all of Jacksonville;
his parents-in-law, Robert and
Helen Neal of Canton, North
Funeral services were held
at 2 p.m., Saturday, February
17, 2007, at Seasons Church,
with Pastor Lee Barnes offici-
ating. Burial will be held on
Tuesday, February 20, 2007, at
the Bethel Cemetery in Can-
ton, North Carolina. The fami-
ly will receive friends on
Thursday, February 15, 2007,
from 6-8 p.m. at the funeral
home. Condolences to the
family may be conveyed on-
line at www.mclanefuneralser- Carson McLane
Funeral Home.

Wilbur W. Huggins, age
84, died Thursday, February
15, 2007, in Lake Harbor. Fu-
neral services were held Tues-
day, February 20, 2007, at
Greenville Baptist Church,
with burial at Evergreen
Cemetery, Greenville.
Beggs Funeral Home was
in charge of arrangements.
He was born in
Greenville, on April 2, 1922,
to Asa W. and Beaula Hug-
gins. He was a policeman in
Greenville before moving to
Lake Harbor, where he contin-
ued in Law Enforcement. He
was in the US Navy.
He is survived by his wife,
Leona B. Huggins of Lake
Harbor; one son, Steve Hug-
gins, of Miami; one daughter
Barbara Alston, of Belle
Glade; six grandchildren, and
four great-grandchildren.
He was preceded in death
by one son; Gary Huggins; and
two daughters Diane Huggins,
and Judy Huggins Glass.

February 22
The Greenville Library and the
Madison County Health Depart-
ment are co-sponsoring a chili
Cook-off to be held at the
Greenville Public Library. You can
pick up a registration form at the
Greenville Public Library or the
Madison County Health Depart-
ment. For more information, call
February 24
The Lady of the Lake Quilter's
Guild invites you to the Columbia
County Public Library, to enjoy an
exhibit of over 50 handcrafted quilt
currently being shown at the library
from January 24 until February
27th. The library is located on 308
NW Columbia Avenue, Lake City,
FL. The quilts can be viewed dur-
ing regular library hours. For more
information on the show, call De-
lores Reiter, 386-7524240. For
more information about the library
and direction to the library, call
February 24
Lee Homecoming Pageant at Lee
Elementary cafeteria at 2 p.m. and 7
p.m. For more information, please
call 971-5867.
February 24
The Lee Volunteer Fire De-
partment will host a fish fry from 4-
8 p.m at the LVFD. For more infor-
mation please call 971-5867.
February 24
At 8 am., the Friends of the
Suwannee River State Park will
host a birding walk on the trails
within the Park. Entrance fee re-
quired for entrance into the park.
Contact the Schoenfelders @850-
February 26
FCAT testing will proceed as
scheduled by the Florida Depart-
ment of Education. Testing will be-
gin February 26 and continue
through March 9th. During this pe-
riod the reading and math test for
the Sunshine State Standards
(FCAT) for grades 3 10 will be ad-
ministered. Grades 5, 8, and 11 will
also be tested during this period in
Science. Non-reference testing for
grades 3 10 will use the same win-
dow for testing. Grades 1 and 2 will
be administered the SAT 10 test the
week of March 5 9. Retakes for
Juniors and Seniors who have not
passed the FCAT for graduation
purposes will be given on February
26 and February 27.


As. MyrtaleWeh, of Lee. is proud to
announce the engagin.ent and wed-
ding of her dotghter, Sherry Lou
-i'ebb, to' MichAaeI Alle'ief '
Clark, of Waycross, ?jg .
.Mike is the son of M1s. Mar'i
Clark and the late Robert
Clrk, of Waycross.
The wedding i 2igb 2., May 12, 206. at't
Midway Baptist Church,
Lee, Flodila.
Sherry is the daughter
of the late Jerry Ilebb. Her
grandparents are Louise
and the late Elvie Rogers.
of Madison. and the late ; .:
Alin and Mlamie Webb, of
Lee. *
Mike's grandparents are
Florence and the late Lonnie
Clark. of acrossss, Georgia, \Y'"
and the late Janie and Willie Hick-
ox, of W'aycross, Georgia. All family
and friends are invited to attend. No
local invitations are being sent.

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Town of Lee Has Committed a Monitoring Violation of Florida Drinking Water Rules
What happened?
Our Community water system recently violated a drinking water rule. As our customers, you have a right to know
what happened and what we have done to correct this situation.

We did not sample for the required contaminants in a timely manner and were therefore in violation of monitoring and
reporting requirements. The table below indicates the contaminants which we failed to sample and when we should
have sampled for these contaminants.

What should I do?

Contaminant(a) Required Number of When All Samples Should Have When Samples Were
Sampling Samples Been Taken Taken
Frequency Taken
Inorganic 1 Sample every 3 None 2006 January 9, 2007
Contaminants years
Secondary 1 Sample every 3
Contaminants years None 2006 January 9, 2007
Organic 1 Sample every 3 None 2006 January 3, 2007
Contaminants years
(a) Please see the attached Drinking Water Contaminants list for all individual parameters in each category.

Some people who drink water containing the above listed contaminants could become seriously ill.

Any customers-who are concerned about their exposure to these contaminants can choose alternative
sources of waterfor ingestion.

What does this mean?

There is no immediate risk. If there had been, you would have been notified immediately.
What has been done?
Samples were immediately taken upon notification. Laboratory results indicate no contaminants are present in the
Town of Lee's drinking water at levels above the Maximum Contaminant Level. A list ofregulatory sampling
requirements and dates are n'w posted to avoid future oversight.
For more information, I.;case contact Mike Register at 850-971-5867 or contact the Department of Environmental
Protection, Potable Watei 3-cuin at 904-807-3300.
Please share this information with all the other people who drink this water, especially those who imay not
have received this notice directly (for example, people In apartments, nursing homes, schools, and businesses). You
can do this by posting this notice in a public place or distributing copies by hand or mail.
'This notice is being sent to you by our water system: The Town of Lee
Potable Water System ID: 2041296
Date distributed: February 16. 2007
Drinking Water Contaminants
Primary Inorganic Contaminants (17 parameters)
ID# NAME Secondary Standards (14 parameters)
1040 Nitrate ID# Name
1041 Nitrite 1002 Aluminum
1005 Arsenic 1017 Chloride
010 Barium 1022 Copper
1015 Cadmium 1025 Fluoride
1020 Chromium 1028 Iron
1024 Cyanide 1032 Manganese
1025 Fluoride 1050 Silver
1030 Lead 1055 Sulfate
1035 Mercury 1095 Zinc
1036 Nickel 1905 Color
1045 Selenium 1920 Odor
1052 Sodium 1925 pH
1074 Antimony 1930 Total Dissolved Solids
1075 Beryllium 2905 MBAS
1085 Thallium
1094 Asbestos
Volatile Organic contaminants (21 parameters
ID# Name
2378 1,2,4-Trichlorobcnzene
2380 Cis- 1,2-Dichlomethylene
2955 Total Xylenes
2964 Dichloromethane
2968 1,2 Dichlorobenzene
2969 1,4-Dichlorobenzene
2976 Vinyl Chloride
2977 1, 1 -ichlorocthenc
2979 Trans-l 2-Dichlorocthene
2980 1,2-Dichloroeilaine
2981 1,1,1 -Trichlorotlhane
2982 Carbon Tetrachloride
2983 1,2-Dichloropropane
2984 Trichlorcethylene
2985 1,.1 2-Trichlorocthane
2987 Tctrachlorocthylene
2989 Chlorobenzene
2990 Benzene
2991 Toluene
2992 Ethylbenzene
2996 Styrene

fT ( % 1Sandestin.
\ Golf and Beach Resort
30 4 an* Off in our own little worldN.
bor b golf cowas wold
Cmurjeaitlv l ctated on-he Norlhwaut Flda oGuI Coast.
sondesfin com/npt asp 877.905.1658 rWMoa

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6A Madison County Carrier

Wednesday, February 21, 2007 '


By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Brittany Bezick, daughter of Bob and Linda
Bezick, is a sophomore at Madison County High
School. Brittany has been growing her hair for three
years to donate to the Locks of Love Foundation.
Her mother, Linda, cut her hair, that measured
out to 12 inches, which will produce approximately
one wig. After cutting her hair. Brittany mailed her
locks to.the Locks of Love Foundation.
"It seems like a long time to grow out your hair
just to cut it off, but it's definitely worth it." says
Her inspiration to contribute to the foundation
came from her childhood friend who suffered from
cancer in the first grade and then again in the fourth
grade. She went through leukemia treatments and
began to loose her hair. Brittany felt the need to
help out other patients who have lost their hair, the
same way that some one else contributed to her
Locks of Love is a non-profit organization fo-
cused on replacing the confidence and normality of
under-age patients suffenng from Alopecia Areaia.

:zick DONATES To Locks o

Brittany, before she cut her hair
to donate to the Locks of Love
Foundation (Photo Submitted).

Calling All Artists...

The Madison Art Guild
has a new home at the Davis
McClure Building on South
Range Street. The guild has
regrouped and meets the third
Thursday of each month at

5:30 PM. All artists in the area
are invited to attend meetings
and become a member. Annu-
al dues are $30.
A member's art show is
planned for Saturday, March

17th at the art center. If you
would like to become a mem-
ber, please join us. For more
information call Ina Thomp-
son at 973-6747 or Debe Scott
at 948-3951.




Mother On



Louella Thompson
Doug Thompson asked his
mother, Louella Thompson, to
be ready at 6 p.m., Valentine's
Evening. He told her that he
was going to take her to a nice
restaurant in Thomasville to
Louella dressed up nicely
for the occasion, as she always
Doug had wired his moth-
er beautiful flowers with bal-
loon, teddy bear, and the
works, earlier that day. Louel-
la said, "That would have been
Expecting Doug to drive
his Yukon SUV, imagine her
surprise when she opened her
door, and there stood a tall,
handsome man, who said,
"Madam, your limo is here."
Louella looked, and low and
behold, a long white limousine
was at her gate.
Louella was escorted into
the limo while Doug stood in
the yard, videoing the event.
.They had a memorable
evening, the best any mother
could hope for. Louella says
she has the most wonderful
son in the world.

Brittany shows off her old ponytail, and her new
hair style (Photo Submitted).

a disease that causes hair
Hair donations must be
at least 10" long. Curly
hair must be pulled
straight to measure out to
the minimum 10." Lay-
ered hair must be separat-
ed into different ponytails.
Hair can be colored or
permed, but must not be
bleached or chemically
damaged. When mailing a
donation, hair must be
pulled into a ponytail or
braid, placed into a plastic
bag, then placed inside a
padded envelope and
To donate to the Locks
of Love foundation, visit
their web site at
\l' 'I. locksoflovt'. comn or
call 1-88S-896-158!8.

Reshayla Jackson

Knows Her Presidents

An impromptu exam on
the Presidents was offered to
some middle and high schools
students, in honor of Presi-
dents Day, which was Febru-
ary 19.
Architillery Missionary
Baptist Church, of Cherry
Lake, was holding a workshop
on teens and their "Parents,
Friends and Peer Pressure."
Rev. Robert L. Holmes
kindly consented to letting his
young people "Name Those
Of the 30 or so entries re-
turned, and keeping in mind
that no "studying" was al-
lowed, Reshayla Jackson
named 17 Presidents. While
that list of Presidents now to-
tals 43, how many could you
name off the top of your head?
Rev. Holmes' workshop
on teen problems continues
for another four months. Rev.
Holmes has been with Archit-
illery Church for over ten
This is a Madison County
Health Department workshop.
Reshayla's parents are
Pamela Walker and Terrance
Jackson. She is a senior at
Madison County High School,
and is interested in getting into
the Criminal Justice field.
Reshayla has been greatly

influenced by two teachers,
Rhonda Moore, and Gregory

The Presidents! How
many can you name? Take the

First Time In The Area

How Can Women Build Confidence
in Ability to Retire Comfortably?
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
All of us would like to think we will enjoy a com-
fortable retirement. If you're a woman, however, you
might be significantly more nervous than your male
peers about life as a retiree. This fear may not be entire-
ly justified, but, in any case, you can greatly improve
your outlook for retirement by understanding where
you, are now -and how to get where you want to go.
But first, you may have to overcome both fear and
a financial "gender gap." Consider these findings from
recent surveys conducted by Harris Interactive:
Forty-six percent of the women surveyed said they
worry about losing all their money and becoming desti-
tute. Surprisingly, this figure rises to 48 percent among
women with incomes of $100,000 or more.
Women were almost twice as likely as men to
worry about money and to doubt their capacity to invest
and plan for the future.
Only 10 percent of women said they feel quite
secure about theirfinances.
These figures, while disturbing, at least partially
reflect some basic realities of women's lives. First,
women typically outlive men by nearly seven years,
according to the U.S. National Center for Health
Statistics and more years of life mean more expenses.
Also, women drop out of the work force for an average
of 12 years to care for young children or aging parents,
according to the Older Women's League, a research and
advocacy group. This time away from the workforce
results in women accumulating much less money in
their employer-sponsored retirement plans.
Of course, if you are married, many of your finan-
cial assets are likely commingled with those of your
husband. But that doesn't mean that you can abdicate
responsibility for your financial future. Some 80 per-
cent to 90 percent of today's women will be solely
responsible for their own finances at some point in their
lives, according to the National Center for Women &
So, what can you do to boost your confidence in
your financial management skills? For starters, take a
close look at all potential sources of retirement income:
Social Security, savings, investments and retirement
plan distributions. Estimate about how much you might
have available for your retirement years.
Next, try to envision your "ideal" retirement
lifestyle and put a "price tag" on it. For example, if you
would like to continuously travel the world when you
retire, you're probably going to need more money from
your retirement funds than your neighbor who wants to
stay home, pursue hobbies and possibly even open a
small business.
It's not always easy to plan, save and invest for
retirement. That's why you may want to consider work-
ing with an experienced financial professional some-
one who knows your risk tolerance, time horizon and
long-term goals, and who can recommend the appropri-
ate investments and strategies.
Learn as much as you can about every aspect of
your financial situation. You'll boost your confidence
about having sufficient resources for retirement and
you'll probably enjoy it more when you get there.

Brad Bashaw EdwardJones
Investment Representative

.1 i




r-" ,*" '"

Reshayla Jackson with Rev. Robert L. Holmes

, -.*'li ,.L JK<


She tells past, present and
oIeveals the future, advises on
affairs of life, business, love,
marriagee finances,answers any
i d.,all questions, calls names of
rnds and enemies, and will help overcome
l.l Oevil influences from body and home.

Spiritual Readings Psychic Readings

Call for an appointment

(386) 362-2982
.:.;i Live Oak, Florida
_.. .., .! -.1. ":,

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

___ __


- I


On February 7, Rotarian
Carl Dean invited Pat Light-
cap to the Madison Rotary
Club. Lightcap showed the
videotape that he took on the
night of April 18, 1997. This
is a night Madison will long
remember when a fire de-
stroyed several businesses in
downtown Madison, including

Speaks About Madison's
Madison Sporting Goods, Lu- Tom Moffses reported that all On February 14, (
cile's Dress Shop, and Roe- the city's wells were called Coordinator Allen Cher
buck's Barber Shop. into use that night. two of his associates,
Police Chief Rick Davis County Emergency Man- Bass and Sherilyn P
said, "It is believed that the ager Jim Stanley, said, "This came to the Madison
fire was set by someone's was Madison's first Mutual club and made an inte
carelessness with cigarettes." Aid call to neighboring fire report on the condition
Over one million gallons of departments. Twenty-six of ture of Madison County
water was expended on the our neighboring fire depart- After showing a vi
fire. Former City Manager ments responded." teresting PowerPoint I

1997 Fire At R

ry and
and fu-
ery in-

station, there was much discus-
sion on the promising future
of Madison County. Rotarian
Jim Stanley invited Vicki
Brown from the Emergency
Management office and Fire
Chief Alfred Martin as his
guests to this presentation.
Special "Valentine's
Guests" were Ernestine Kin-
sey, the longtime lovely bride
of Simon Kinsey, and Mayor
of Lee, and Ann Ernest,
Bob's lovely bride of many

Pat Lightcap speaks
at the Madison Rotary
Club. '
,-,*] i -, y 4 t '^ ..(U, ^

l. .
Allen Cherry and two of his associates, Jeanne Bass,
center, and Sherilyn Pickels, attended the Rotary Club
meeting. (Photo Sumbitted)

" Don't even think of
'celebrating your weddi
anywhere else.

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Mladison County Carrier 7A

Wednesday,, Febr-uarv 21, 2007

, 7-

8A Madison County Carrier

Wednesday, February 21, 2007 '



Sun. Thurs.
11 am -10 pm
Fri. Sat.
1i am-11 pm

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Brittany Bezick
By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Brittany Bezick, the 16-year-old daughter of Bob and Linda
Bezick, is a sophomore at Madison County High School. Brit-
tany was one of the 40, out of 600; chosen to be a Student Am-
bassador with the Dwight D. Eisenhower "People-to-People"
program. This year, the 20-day program will be traveling to Eng-
land, Switzerland, Belgium, Netherlands, Germany, and France.
Established by President Dwight D. Eisenhower on Sep-
tember 11, 1956, the "People-to-People" Program was, and still
is, for the enhancement of international understanding and
friendship through social, educational, cultural, and humanitari-
an activities involving the exchanging of ideas, customs, and ex-
periences of those from different cultures.
"Personally, I am looking forward to traveling to neww
places, interacting with people my own age who want to learp,
and experiencing things that can"Whcitge my life'forevet"Brit-
tany has never been abroad before and will be d aiiring June
18th and arriving back on July 8.
Currently, Brittany is seeking financial sponsorship that will
cover her meals, transportation, accommodations, and educa-
tional activities. The full tuition is due by March 1, and she ap-
preciates any contribution, no matter how big or how small. To
make a donation or for more information, contact Brittany at

Employment Connections Teams
With Local Employers To Open
Doors For Madison's Youth

"" :: -' -- -:- *.- ', .-
Activities Spotlight Community-Wide Initiative
WHAT: Madison County will join communities across the
State of Florida in participating in a Job Shadow Day. This is a
nation-wide event that kicked off on Groundhog Day. Madison
County High School students will get an up-close look at how
the skills they learn in school are put into action in the work-
place. They will shadow a workplace mentor as he or she goes
through a normal day on the job.
WHEN: Madison County will hold their Job Shadow Day
on Tuesday, March 13th, 2007.
WHO: Employment Connections will be contacting local
businesses in the near. future to ask if they are interested in in-
vesting in a child's future by hosting a high school student for a
one day job shadow. If you are interested, please contact Mandy
at Employment Connections, (386) 364-7952 or toll free at
(877) 827-0647.
Why: Job shadowing is designed to give kids an opportuni-
ty to "shadow" an adult during their daily work activities. It in-
spires kids to be enthusiastic about their studies by showing
them the correlation between what they learn in school and how
it is used in the workplace. In 2006, more than one million
young people and 100,000 businesses participated.
Beginning with a nationwide kickoff on February 2, 2007,
Groundhog Job Shadow Day, and continuing throughout the
school year, Job Shadowing 2007 is sponsored by a coalition
that includes America's Promise, Junior Achievement, the U.S.
Department of Education and the U.S. Department of Labor. The
National Title Sponsor is ING. Locally, this event is being spon-
sored by the North Florida Workforce Board's Employment
Connections, your One Stop Career Center, through a special
grant from Workforce Florida, Inc. For more information, log
on to or call Mandy Hale at (386).364-7952
or toll free at (877) 827-0647.

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Wednesday, February 21, 2007 Madison County Carrier 9A


If: f, Greenville Woman's Club

Treats Nursing Home Residents

To Valentine Decorations

Residents of the Pine Lake Nursing Home were recently treated to Valentine decorations from
the Greenville Woman's Club. The decorations were ceramic "odds and ends" that were decorat-
a ed in festive ribbons and notions during the monthly club meeting. The ceramic figurines were
donated by club member, Beth Spradlely, owner and operator of the Blue Egg in Madison. The
activities director of the nursing home, Maria Lewis, plans to use the ceramic valentines for dec-
orations and card holders for the residents.
The Greenville Woman's Club is 'celebrating their 85th year of service to their community.
Recognition for this achievement was presented to President Louretta Mugge on behalf of the
Florida Federation of Woman's Clubs and the General Federation of Woman's Clubs.

Republican Executive Committee

Holds President's Day Dinner

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Jnc.
State Rep. Will Kendrick
(R-Carrabelle) was the guest
speaker at the Madison
County Republican Execu-
tive Committee's dinner on
Saturday evening, February
Eight-three guests at-
tended the event, which was
held at the Kountry Kitchen
Restaurant in Lee. The event
was held in honor of Presi-
dent's Day and raised money
for the Madison County
Memorial Hospital Auxiliary,
also known as the Pink
Ladies. In addition to the din-
ner, a silent auction was held.
Mark Branham served as
master of ceremonies and
Linda Boyles, who was ac-

companies by Marie Wal-
drop, provided special music.
Jimmy King introduced
Kendrick, who spoke of his
time in the Legislature. He
told why he had made his de-
cision to switch to the Repub-
lican Party from the Democ-
ratic Party, telling everyone

that the Republican Party be-
lieved more in line with his
thinking and the thinking of
those whom he represents.
Following Kendrick's
speech, a check for $2,600
was presented to Frances
Sanders, who represented the
Pink Ladies.

John Paul Maultsby, vice-chairman of the Republican
Executive Committee; Mark Branham, treasurer; Jimmy
King; State Rep. Will Kendrick; Wendy Branham, chair-
man; and Marianne Green, secretary, are pictured left to
right at the President's Day dinner. (Greene Publishing,
Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, February 17,2007)


Mark Branham, treasurer for the Republican Execu-
tive Committee, presents a check to Frances Sanders for
the MCMH Auxiliary, also known as the Pink Ladies.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, Febru-
ary 17, 2007)

Effective March 31, 2007, ri-County
Family Health Care is terminating its
medical services agreement with

longer be a contracted health care
provider for Universal Health Care, Inc.
Universal Health Care customers with
questions regarding their coverage, are
encouraged to contact Universal Health
Care's customer service office.

Greenville, FL 850-948-2840
,Greenville, FL- 850 ,948-2840

-I a'*1

k *"

South Georgia
Medical Center's

ICU sets us

Kim Fletcher, RN
Intensive Care

"Anytime, anywhere,
something can go wrong.
And as a patient you want to
choose a hospital where
there is backup of physicians,
equipment and an Intensive
Care Unit to provide
medical and surgical support.
The ICU at South Georgia
Medical Center provides
every aspect of patient care
by nurses who have extensive
critical care training.
We are a team, and we count
on each other everyday."

Medicine is our life.




10A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, February 21, 2007


Phones And Driving

When it comes to someone driving while distracted, cell phones seem to get all the
bad press. And some of it is well-deserved.
Distractions and inattention while driving are estimated to cause 1.2 million crash-
es about 25 percent of all crashes on American roads. One estimate says cells
phones contribute to about 60,000 auto accidents a year in the United States.
But according to the February issue of Mayo Clinic Health Letter, other distrac-
tions are even more dangerous. Eating, looking at a map, reaching for something and
watching something outside your car, such as an accident scene, are some of the more
common distractions that are at least as likely, or more likely to lead to an auto ac-
What's the worst distraction? Reaching for a moving object inside the car, accord-
ing to a study on driver distractions published last year. Researchers equipped 100 cars
with a camera that filmed the driver and a sensor system that detected accidents or near
accidents. The cars were driven a cumulative distance of about 2 million miles by 241
different drivers. In that time, there were 82 crashes and 761 near crashes.

Researchers determined that reaching for a moving object in-
side the car increased the crash or near crash risk eight times.
Looking at something outside the car increased risk 3.7 times
Dialing a cell phone increased risk 2.8 times. Eating. reaching
for an object or talking on a cell phone increased risk 1.5 times.
Eliminating every distraction may not be feasible, but \ou
can minimize risk with these safe-driving tips:
Cage, leash or harness a pet before you travel.
If you must eat or drink, have a passenger hand Nou
items or arrange them within easy reach. ,
*Take time before you drive to adjust the seat.
mirrors, seat belt and radio.
Pull over when you talk on the cell phone. If
you must talk and drive, keep conversations brief ...
and have a passenger dial, and use a headset.

2006 Florida Tourism Visitation Numbers Released

:Governor Charlie Crist announced that the total num-
ber of tourists visiting Florida in 2006 increased by 1.2
percent compared to 2005 figures. From January 1 through
December 31, 2006, 84.6 million people visited Florida ac-
cording to preliminary data* released today by VISIT
FLORIDA, the state's official source for travel planning.
:"With our pristine beaches, magnificent sunshine,
woild-class theme parks and unparalleled natural beauty,
it's easy to see why Florida is a global tourism leader," said
Governor Charlie Crist. "In addition, Florida has a long
tradition of welcoming its visitors with hospitality and
warmth, making our great state the natural choice for fam-
ilies and vacationers from around the world."
;This slight increase in annual visitation comes on the
heels of a sharp decrease in tourism during the third quar-
ter of 2006 followed by flat tourism figures for the first six
months of 2006. "Though we are encouraged by the recent
increase in visitation, the tourism market in Florida is cur-
rently quite unstable," said Donna Ross, chairman of the
VISIT FLORIDA Board of Directors and CEO of the Flori-
da Attractions Association. "With a relatively flat market-
ing .budget, Florida is being outspent by other destinations

who are aggressively marketing to potential visitors."
Tourism is Florida's No. 1 industry, generating rev-
enues that provide funding to help build roads, support
schools and pay for other vital statewide programs. Cur-
rently, the Sunshine State lags behind Hawaii, Illinois,
Pennsylvania and Texas for public funding of tourism mar-
In 2005, it is estimated that Florida lost 1.6 percentage
points of the nation's overseas tourism market share. As
Florida's No. 2 source for international visitation, United
Kingdom visitor figures have been projected to have de-
creased nearly five percent in 2006. A one percent decrease
in Florida visitation represents a loss of approximately
$37.2 million in general revenue collections.
"Although visitation increased one percent in 2006, the
state depends on a visitation increase of four or five per-
cent each year to strengthen Florida's economic future,"
said Bud Nocera, president and CEO of VISIT FLORIDA.
With support from more than 80 statewide tourism
leaders, VISIT FLORIDA has launched the Partnership for
Florida's Tourism in order to raise awareness about the im-
portance of tourism marketing. The Partnership is asking

for an additional $34.3 million in public funds in order to
remain competitive in the tourism marketplace, offset the
rising'cost of advertising and help stabilize the currently
inconsistent tourism market. With an increase in public
funding, VISIT FLORIDA expects that visitation to Flori-
da will rise 2.7 percent during the 2008 calendar year,
generating more than $102 million in state sales tax rev-
VISIT FLORIDA reports that enplanements to Flori-
da's 14 largest airports showed a 0.7 percent increase over
2005 to almost 66.9 million enplanements. From entry-
level employees to top-level executives, 983,800 people
with a combined income of more than $16.3 billion are
employed statewide in the tourism field.
Research also revealed that fourth quarter (Oct.-Dec.)
2006 visits to Florida increased 9.5 percent compared to
the same quarter in 2005. The third quarter of 2006 re-
flected a visitor decrease of 2.1 percent over the same pe-
riod the previous year or a loss of 437,000 visitors.
*Preliminary estimates are issued 45 days after the
end of each calendar quarter. Final estimates are released'
when final data are received for all estimates in the report.


Wednesday, Februmar 21, 2007 Madison County Carrier 11A


Webb, Fields And Thomas Win

4-H/Tropicana Public Speaking Contest

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A speech on "Things to Avoid in Public Speaking" won
Rachael Webb a first place plaque in the sixth grade division
of the 4-H/Tropicana Public Speaking Contest held Friday,
February 16, at the Madison County Extension Office.
Keelie Smith won second place in the sixth grade divi-
sion with her speech, "Falling Water PA" and Haley Roland
earned third place honors with her speech, "My Twin
Kimberly Fields won first place for the fifth grade with

her speech, "My Trip to Tennessee."
Ike Reaves won second place with his speech, "Eyes on
the Road." Kammeron Joseph won third place for the sixth
grade with his speech, "I Want to Be a Pediatrician." Caleb
Hartsock won fourth place with his speech, "Motor Cross
Russ Swope also participated with the fifth graders and
presented a speech, entitled, "My Football Experience."
Uniqua Thomas took top honors for the fourth grade with
her speech, "My Airplane Trip,"
Second place went to Crystal Mack for her speech, "My

Ferrets." Jacob Moore took third place honors with his
speech, "The Greatest Man on Earth." Sarah Baltzell finished
fourth with her speech, "Green. Iguanas."
Also participating in the fourth grade competition were:
Tarrah Leveille, with her speech, "Ligers and Tigons;" Kat-
lynn McGuire with her speech, "My Trip to Cocoa Beach;"
Johnnie Morris with his speech, "I Am a Young Black Boy;"
and Chase Roland with his speech, "Skateboard Fever."
Lucile Day, Elaine Henderson and George Willis served
as judges for the event.
Becca Miller is the county's 4-H Director.

The 4-H District Public Speaking winners for the fourth grade were, front row, left The 4-H Tropicana District Public Speaking winners for fifth grade were, left t1
to right: Sarah Baltzell, fourth place; Jacob Moore, third place; Crystal Mabk, second right: Kimberly Fields, first place; Ike Reaves, second place; Kammeron Joseph, third
place; and Uniqua Thomas, first place. Back row, left to right are participants Tarrah place; and Caleb Hartsock, fourth place. Russ Swope, pictured far right, also partici~
Leveille, Chase Roland, Johnnie Morris, and Katlynn McGuire. (Greene Publishing, Inc. pated in the fifth grade competition. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembryi
Photo by Jacob Bembry, February 16, 2007) February 16, 2007)


Greenville Elementary School teacher Joi Collins,
The 4-H Tropicana District Public Speaking winners left, is pictured with fourth grade school winner, Uniqua
for sixth grade were, left to right: Rachael Webb, first Thomas, and fourth grader Katlynn McGuire. Fifth grade
place; Keeley Smith, second place; and Haley Roland, school winner Kelvontrey Jonas was not at the competi-
third place. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Be- tion. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry,
mbry, February 16, 2007) February 16, 2007.)

Latma Christian Academy Principal Emily Spencerq
right, is pictured with the school's fourth grade winneri
.Johnnie Morris. Fifth grade school winner, Shayon Davis
was not at the competition. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho.
to by Jacob Bembry, February 16, 2007)

Shown representing Christian Heritage Academy are, left to right: Haley Roland, Lee Elementary School teacher Patsy Davis is pictured on the back row with Caleb
sixth grade school winner; Jeff Bailey, teacher; Russ Swope, fifth grade winner; and Hartsock, fifth grade school winner. Front row, left to right: Dillon Pickles and Crystal
Chase Roland, fourth grade winner. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, Mack, fourth grade school winner and Daniella Floyd. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photd
February 16, 2007) by Jacob Bembry, February 16, 2007)

Madison Academy school teacher Kim Whigham is
pictured with, left to right: Rachael Webb, sixth grade
school winner; Sarah Baltzell, fourth grade school win-
ner; and Ike Reaves, fifth grade school winner. (Greene
Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, February 16,

Madison County Central School teacher Lynne Sapp Kimberly Fields, left, was the fifth grade winner at
is pictured with, left to right:Tarrah Leveille, fourth grade Pinetta Elementary.School, and Jacob Moore, right, was
school winner; Kammeron Joseph, fifth grade school the fifth grade winner at the school. They are pictured
winner; and Keeley Smith, sixth grade school winner, with Beth Moore, center, the school's principal. (Greene
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, Febru- Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, February 16,
ary 16, 2007) 2007)

12A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, February 21, 2007




By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Corinth Lady Warriors beat the Lat-
ma Lady Lambs 37-12 in basketball action
played Tuesday, February 6, at the old Lee

School Gym.
Andrea Abbott was the leading scorer for
the Lady Warriors, netting 14 of their points.
Alayna Abbott scored nine points in the

Tiffany Phillips scored six points for the
Lady Warriors.
Kayla Rye had four points.
Sharon Bontrager and Meranda Mulkey
scored two points each.

Latma was led in scoring by Tiffany
Holmes, who had six points.
Shaquilla Burrows, Katisha Robinson
and Dinecha Ward scored two points each for
the Lady Lambs.

Alayna Abbott dribbles the ball down the court for the Lady Warriors, as Tiffany Brittany Goyette, left, goes up for a block for Corinth Christian as Dinecia Ward,
Phillips follows her. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, February 6, right, shoots the ball for Latma. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
2007) February 6, 2007)

Cincinnati Reds' Catcher Visits NFCC
Bavid Ross leads Workshop For Sentinels RasebPII Team
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David Ross, catcher for
tlhe Cincinnati Reds, led a
workshop for the Sentinels
baseball team Jan. 26 at Sen-
tinel Field. Ross played base-
ball at the University of Flori-
da and hit 21 home runs for
the Reds last season. He
shared valuable tips and
techniques about the game
of baseball with NFCC ath-
letes. Pictured, left to right,
are Bryant Elkins, Jeremy
Slutzky, Wade Skinner (Live,
Oak, Fla.), Tony Kirkland,
Ryan Stovall (Live Oak, Fla.),
Ridgely Plains (Monticello,
Fla.), David Ross, Roman
Grimaldi, Greg Koons and
Brian Penninqton.

Andrea Abbott, left, of Corinth Christian, goes for the
steal against Tiffany Holmes, right, of Latma Academy.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, Feb-
ruary 6, 2007)
City of Madison Monday Friday 9am-5pm

235 SW Dade St.
In the offices of Julie Schindler, DO
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The Madison County Carrier
& Madison Enterprise Recorder

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Wednesday, February 21, 2007 Madison County Carrier 13A



as Nt57.,

W MS,. .. ; : ., ". "

=- . .
,,:, , +;

~i~c; i ;
J r-ELl.


D.J. McKnight scoops up a grounder, then turns and
tags the runner out. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Emerald Kinsley, February 15, 2007)

Catcher Heath Carroll crouches in the catcher's stance, waiting for the pitch, while a Hamilton County player
swings and misses. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, February 15, 2007)
By Jacob Bembry School Trojans 8-3 in action played in Madi- error.
Greene Publishing, Inc. son on Thursday, February 15. D.J. McKnight, who picked up the win,
The Madison County Central School The Broncos had eight hits in the game relieved Brad Bellamy, who started the game.
Broncos won their first game of the season, and five errors. The win brought the Broncos' record to
defeating the Hamilton County Middle Hamilton County had two hits and one 1-2 on the season.

Lady Warriors Fall To Taylor County In Softball

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Aucilla Christian Academy
Lady Warriors' softball players fought
back, but in the end it was to no avail,
as they lost to the Taylor County High
Lady Bulldogs 6-5 in action played in
Aucilla on February 14.
The Lady Bulldogs took a 2-0 lead

at the beginning of the game, but the
Lady Warriors scored in the bottom
half of the first, cutting the lead to 2-
The Lady Bulldogs pulled away in
the fourth inning, increasing their lead
to 5-1 and scored again in the sixth to
take a 6-1 lead.
The Lady Warriors came back,

scoring four runs in the bottom of the
seventh, but the Lady Bulldogs kept
their bite, winning by one run.
Brittany Hobbs went two for three
at the plate for the Lady Warriors,
scoring two runs and one RBI. Hannah
Sorenson went one for one, with two
RBIs. Shaye Eason went one for two
with one run and one RBI.

D.J. McKnight fires a pitch. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley, February 15, 2007)
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The Aucilla Christian Academy Lady Warriors soft-
ball team is pictured, back row, left to right: Savannah
Williams, Miranda Wider, Katelyn Levine, Erin Kelley,
Lindsey Day, Mallory Plaines, Lisa Bailey, Joanna
Cobb and Olivia Sorenson. Front row, left to right:
Shaye Eason, Michaela Roccanti, Hannah Sorenson,
Nicole Mathis, Chelsey Kinsey, Brittany Hobbs,
Bethany Saunders and Page Thurman. (Photo submit-

Cowboys' Brown And
Tucker Among Top
Players In The Big Bend

Have Another Great Year!
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County High School Cowboy Tony Brown ended
the season as one of the top scorers and top rebounders in Big
Bend basketball.
Brown scored 301 points, averaging 13.7 points per game.
Brown also snatched 182 rebounds or 8.3 per game.
DeAngelo Tucker led the Cowboys with 90 assists this sea-
son and 94 steals. Tucker's 94 steals was the second best in the
Big Bend.
Warriors Among Big Bend
Leaders In Basketball Stats
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Three Aucilla Christian Academy Warriors were among
the stats' leaders for the season in Big Bend basketball.
Stephen Griffin had 180 rebounds, or 9 rebounds per
game. Griffin also had 52 steals (2.6 per game), 67 assists (3.4
per game) and 60 blocks (3.0 per game).
Wade Scarberry had 69 steals (3.3 per game) on the sea-
Kyle Barnwell had 65 steals (3.1 per game) for the year.


0 .1

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TI I M C,,E ROute 498 E. Base Street
SMadison, Florida
MetLife Auto Home Fax: 973-1353
lctLifc Auto : Home is a brand of Merropolitan Property and C.auahi I.nur.iai Co nipa m .ind rt, Afliliatcs. Warikick, RI


Your Agent DOES "ST-'1974


r~ s -ul

14A Madison County Ca-rier

www. 2reenepublishins!.com

Wednesday, February 21, 2007


Notary Public
Will Travel
Call Joan at

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

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

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

AUCTION 3/10/07

Read about Bettas and Danios,
Predator Prevention in Ponds, Ma-
rine Crusties like the shrimp from
Nemo all in Aquarium Fish Maga-
PET SHOP Madison FL 850-973-

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."

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

outhem lVillas of

CIadison apartmentts

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.

/ Greenville Poite

SATURDAY artments
February 24 at 6:30p.m. 1,2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd. sible apts. HUD vouchers accept-
(CR360) Madison, Florida ed. Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
Phone: 850-973-2959 711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
MIC \SA.& DEBIT CARDS ~ -Trail, Greenw.ile. Ft. 3331. ., . .
-N. l GTeen'R.UC LO F33.3 D-
NE\ TRiC KL D- Equal Housing Opportunity
From a television shopping show!
Heated /AC /Comfy seats
5 p.m. Preview
Food starts at 5:30 p.m.
Directions From 1-10: Take SR14
SW to stop sign. Turn right on
SR14/360. AT fork in road. Bear
right onto SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360).Past fire house, on left.

BEDROOM; New 6 piece set still
boxed, $599, can deliver (850) 425-
Queen Pillow-Top Mattress Set.
Brand new in plastic with warranty.
$150 850-222-9879
SOLID WOOD Cherry sleigh bed -
BRAND NEW in box, $275 (850)
LEATHER, still wrapped, lifetime
warranty, sacrifice $795. (delivery
available) (850) 425-8374
^^^^K : ^^asEay

25 Ibs. of
just $2
a bundle

Sofa/loveseat. New micro fiber set,
$475, must move, delivery avail-
able. 850-222-7783

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.

Ukulele Needed
Do you have a ukulele sitting
around the house? If so, how
about donating it to a church
group just organized. Call Mary
Ellen Greene at 973-4141

Wanted to rent: single retired
man would like to rent small
house/mobile home in -quiet
country setting. Please call Bri-
an: 810-814-3516


3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
Factory Direct
Home Prestige Center
$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida

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

Home for sale in Northwo6ds sub
on wooded 5 acre corer lot. 4 bed,
2 baths w/jacuzi tubs, ceramic tile
throughout, front and back porches.
Call 850-673-8027 or 850-973-
Two 1 acre lots on small lake
Pinetta area Madison County, own-
er financing 17,900 each. Landcall- 941-778-7980

With as little as
$500.00 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida

Southeast Regional
Home Weekends
Allen Freight Services is now offer-
ing southeast regional runs for class
A drivers who need to be home
weekends. We offer a comprehen-
sive benefit package, late model
equipment and 95% no touch
freight. For more information, ex-
perienced divers may call Randy at
800-632-8769. Inexperienced dri-
vers call Lavonna at 877-440-7890
or you can go to our website for ba-
sic requirements www.ptsi- EOE



Drivers: Co. CDL-A Excellent Pay
+ Benefits! $3,000 Retention
Bonus! More Home Time! Pd. Hol-
iday/Vac. + Med. & Dental 404-
346-0960 x22626
Johnson & Johnson
STransport, Inc.
2 Drivers needed to work Tues-Sat
PM shift. Benefits include: 401K,
health insurance, uniforms, paid
vacation. CDL Class A is required.
Apply in person at 1607 W. US
Hwy 90, Madison, FL between
8:00 AM and 5:00 PM Mon-Fri.

A Whole Lot Of Band Fbr Your Bucklt
Cla-ulelcd A dlAe A r r JB6 c,,.x9t65 -.
(including spaces). Your Ad ll Be Pbll'.he
In Both The Madison County Carrier And The
Enterprise Recorder A. Well As Being Placed
On The World Wide Webl

Insurance agency looking for a
take-charge staff person. Estab-
lished office in Madison. Must be
customer service oriented.

Professional appearance, prefer in-
Ssurance license, but not mandatory.
Willing to train the right person.

Competitive salary, plus growth

Please send resume to Keith Har-
grove,.145 East Base Street, Madi-
son, Florida 32340

Delivery driver needed. Must
have clean driving record. Apply
Si person. Olives Electronics .&
Auto 896 E. Base St. Madison.

$ AVON $
In 2007 Start Your Own Business
S Start Up Kit $10
Call Dorothy
LPN or RN needed
7P 7A
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at 386-362-7860

Truck driver
For sanitation company, full-time.
Requirements: class B license, able
to pass drug screen, clean MVR.
.,.AciadXesum.Ktop.p. .QS .Lake
Park, GA31636. This is a Monday-
Friday position. No weekends.

ouLike It! Fast Track

All TOPPinOsNo Located at the corner of

extra ChIarg Hwy. 90 & Hwy. 53

Iar~% Q; t/. '??2 IGrUir

UW$41 Our PiU 0 Coritaain
100".. RE

Living Estate Auction
Saturday, March 10, 2007 at 9:30 a.m.
9730 SW County Road 14, Madison, FL
FURNITURE: Oak 4 stack lawyer's bookcase, cherry 3 pc. fluted column pen-
cil post b/r set, victorian marble top dresser, victorian m/t walnut veneer 2 over 3
wash stand, victorian m/1 side table, cherry dining table w/ 6 windsor style chairs,
cherry china hutch, good oriental rugs- 4x10. 4x5. 4x6, Abizan. Hamedan. etc.,
rockers, night stands, end tables, burled walnut veneer english armoire. (2) cedar
chests, several Aladdin lamps (mod. 23) AMERICAN INDIAN: Pottery (60's-
90's). arrowheads, tools, points, beads, small Navajo rug (1960), peace pipe, bow
& quiver. Nicolasa. Santa Clara, Acoma, Pueblo, Navajo, etc. GUNS: Rem. 270,
ARI4 -223, Win 30-30, Marlin 30-30, Rem. 1100 20ga. Savage 311 double 12ga,
Rem. auto 22, Old octagon barrel pump Savage 22. black powder Kentucky squir-
rel rifle, 50 cal. Frontier black powder TRACTOR: 674 International Diesel
(rebuilt & repainted, runs good!) TOOLS: Troy Bilt pony tiller. Troy Bilt 3550
watt generator (New), Excell 2500 p.s.i. pressure washer, Poulan & Homelite
chain saws, Northwood 10" table saw, Craftsman 10" table saw, B&D power
miter saw, AMT 5 1/8" joiner-planer, weedeater, Uimb saw, electric drills, circular
saws, recip. saws, router, hammer drill, cordless drills, (1) saw. assortment of shop
materials (nails, screws, bolts, etc.), jacks, new aluminum windows, 8' and 12'
extension ladders, 14' step ladder, some cherry and poplar boards, reel & rods, 12
hole chicken nest boxes, wire, like new 50 chick brooder, cages, garden cart
POLITICAL MEMORABILIA: Ronald Regan photo "of" and the signed leg
cast, 1973 Franklin mint sterling Nixon/Agnew Inaugural plate PRINTS &
PAINT: Ray Harm wildlife to include, large 1971 eagle print of the original done
for West Point!, Frame House Gallery, (1) water color o/c MISC: Flow blue bowl,
recent Roseville, Old Japan wall pocket, Griswold, Wagner skillets, dishes, pots
& pans. 6 Whittier arrow back style bar stools, bedding, Kitchen Aid blender,
Wrought iron trundle bed (like new), mahogany Martha Washington sewing stand,
ladies French slant front desk, several old books: Harvard Classics, Civil War
History, Scribncr's Lincoln War Years, Eastern Press leather bound works. GE
washer, Amana dryer, 2 Compaq computers, many items too numerous to list,
only one item w/ reserve 1999 Cruise Master Georgie Boy 33 ft. w/ slideout, 330
Cummins Turbo Diesel, Allison auto motor coach with 30,196 actual miles.
Auctioneers Notes: This will be a large sale with quality everywhere! Something
for everyone. All Cordially Invited. No buyer's premium cash or good person-
al and business checks.
Directions: I-10.exit 251, west on SR 14, 5 miles to sale site, or from Perry, N.
221 to Shady Grove east on SR 14. 9 miles. Preview Sale Morning 7:30 a.m.,to
Sale Time. Concession by local church group.
For Information, Call
C.J. Auctions AB#1629 Col. Jerry Colvin AU#2182


Madison County Carrier Wednesday, February 21, 2007 15A



SS-#: DOB-




Application can be faxed, mailed or dropped off.

-gy :AQ9m CDM dl A oCUIaa

3973 Hwy. 90 West Lake City FACTORY OWN.ED
386-752-7751 or 800-355-9385 NOBILITY HOMES
Fax: 386-758-5933 Attn: Alex RETAIL FINANCING *INSURANCE








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* Excellent Cropland Troy McCroan Rd Zoned Mixed Use (2: 1)
0X I : Zoned Ag (1:10) Excellent Homesite
* 221 Acre Cotton Base .DothanSol
S161- Acre Peanut Base 1800 SF, 2 Bed, 1 Bath Famed Home
Farm 1 150 Acres CR 69-A Farm 3 40 Acres CR 274
SZoned Mixed Use (2:1) Zoned Mixed Use (2:1) Selling from Farm 1
* Paved Road Frontage Road Frontage on 2 Sides For Complete Details Call
i Rowel Realty &Auctim Co., In. 800-323-8388
T 10% Buyers Premium AU 479 AB 296 M hers Jackson,, CES AAREAuction Coordinator


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Lake Oconee

Lake Sinclair Georgia


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NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Mortgage
Foreclosure dated January 29, 2007 and entered in Civil Case No. 06-369-CA of the
Circuit Court of the 3RD Judicial Circuit in and for MADISON County, MADISON
Florida, I will sell to the highest and best Widda for cash at FRONT DOOR at the
MADISON County CawrUmus located at 101 South Range in Madison, Florida, at
11:00 AM, on the I day of Ma 2007, the following described property as set forth
in said Final Judgment to-wit:
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale.,if any, other
than the property owner as of the date of the I 8 mmust fle a claim within six-

| ty (60) days after the sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court on Jan.31. 2007.

STim Sanders
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: 2/2a3Atwtaltei
Deputy Clerk


~mfme '4<.''x


Colar has I 1 issued aIvluntary recall of PetIr PanPeanutBller anllnd Greal

Value';'anu Buler prodcts begnning JIthpoutcd 11 htcd

^^^^^^Auctions^ ^ ^ Drivers -ar hauling areer. REAT 2832. Now to see if your home qualifies. NORRIS LAKE PROPERTIES Water- ing! Call (868)352-2249 X 1156.
IAuction 115+/- acres divided home- HOME TIME! Exceptional Pay & ___________(800)961-8547. (Lic.#fCBC01l~ll) front- #902, .77ac's only $125,000-----------
tI cr;o land hnti irHn lianted^ ines~ Benefits! Paidf Trainin Min 1 ur $0 DOWN HOME.S Gonv't & Bank Lake view- #144. 3.5ac's only $48.900 Owner Says Sell! 3 6+ AC- $197,000

Worth County, GA. 2 commercial
warehouses, Doerun, GA. Saturday,
March 3 @ 10 a.m. (800)323-8388

$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.

S Building Supplies
Direct From Manufacturer. 20 colors in
stock with all Accessories. Quick turn
around! Delivery Available (352)498-
0778 (888)393-0335 Mention code 24.

Business Opportunities
earn $800/day? 30 Machines, Free
Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALLUS: We will not be

Learn to buy Foreclosures, tax liens,
and rehabs for pennies on the dollar.
Mentor walks you through each deal
A-Z to ensure SUCCESS (800)433-

Help Wanted
spondent Lender is hiring! No Li-
cense? No problem! We offer leads, ag-
gressive pay, flexible schedule, in
house processing, and more. Training
available. Lic# CL0702604. Call
(954)784-7172 x304.

or just need a change of pace? Full
time travel with highly motivated sales
team representing major publications.
Must be 18 or older and able to start to-
day. (866)350-2220.

"Can You Dig It?" Heavy Equipment
School. 3wk training program. Back-
hoes, Bulldozers, Trackhoes. Local job
placement. Start digging dirt Now. Call
(866)362-6497 or (888)707-6886.

Class-A CDL exp. req. THE WAG-
GONERS TRUCKING (912)571-9668
OR (866)413-3074.

ny Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks.
Must be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reim-
bursement! CRST. (866)917-2778.

Now Hiring OTR & Local Drivers-
New Equipment; Great Benefits; Pre-
mium Pay Package. Call Oakley Trans-
port, (877)882-6537.

qualified drivers for Central Florida-
Local & National OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, no hazmat, no pumps,
great benefits, competitive pay & new
equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM. Need
2 years experience.

Drivers Needed 36-43cpm/$1.20pm
* $0 Lease NEW Trucks CDL-A + 3
mos OTR (800)635-8669.

Post Office Now Hiring. Avg. Pay
$20/hour or $57K annually including
Federal Benefits and OT. (800)709-
9754 EXT.5799 USWA Exam/Fee

Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY Working
through the government PT No Experi-
ence. Call Today!! (800)488-2921 Ask
for Department W21.

Finance company Looking for maga-
zine rooms We will finance process
collect Highest commissions paid if
you have run a magazine room and
want to get started on your own e-mail fax (450)424-
4979 Call (877)424-1430 x223.

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

Foreclosures! Low or no down! No
credit OK! Call Now! (800)749-2905.

dent Owned, 55+, No Rentals or Pets,
Many Activities/Amenities. 1 Bed-
room from $55,900, 2 Bedrooms From
$79,900, Call Elaine King, Panache
Realty, (727)525-9018, (727)321-

Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators;
National Certification, Job Placement
Assistance; Associated Training Ser-
vices (800)251-3274
operator com.

Start your driving career today! Offer-
ing courses in CDL A. Low tuition fee!
Many payment options! No registra-
tion fee! (866)889-0210 inbfo@americ-

Lots & Acreage
So. Central FL. Waterfront Land Sale 1
to 3 Acre from $199,900 So. Cen. Fl's
finest lakefront community. Enjoy two
large natural lakes & numerous man-
made lakes & ponds in a great loc.!
Gated, private. Excellent financing.
Call now (866)352-2249 x 1183.

Only $670,000. Beautiful oaks, great
pastures, secluded setting. Perfect for
horses! Close to state park & easy ac-
cess St. Mary's River. 30 mins Jack-
sonville, FL. Call Now (800)898-4409
x 1106.

and Save! Full Body units from $22 a
month! FREE Color Catalog CALL
TODAY! (800)842-1305

WANTED: 10 HOMES To Show Off
Our New Lifetime Exterior Paint. Call

high paying Aviation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved program. Financial
aid.if qualified Job placement assis-
tance. CALL Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (888)349-5387.

Home. *Medical, *Business, *Parale-
gal, *Computers *Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance. Computer pro-
vided. Financial Aid if qualified. Call
(866)858-2121 www.onlineTidewa-

DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS chil-
dren, etc. Only one signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-6pm)
Alta Divorce, LLC. Established 1977.

Real Estate
AAH! Cool Mountain Breezes! Mur-
phy, North Cairolina Affordable Land,
Homes, Mountain Cabins, on Lakes,
Mountains & Streams. FREE
BROCHURE (877)837-2288 Exit Re-
alty Mountain View Properties

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air,
Views & Streams, Homes, Cabins &
(800)642-5333. Realty Of Murphy 317
Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C. 28906.

Homes, Cabins, Acreage & INVEST-
GMAC REAL ESTATE... chero- Call for free
brochure (800)841-5868.

NC Gated Lakefront Community.
Pleasantly mild climate 1.5 acres, 90
miles of shoreline. Never offered be-
fore with 20% pre-development dis-
counts, 90% financing. Call (800)709-

Call Lakeside Realty @ (888)291-
5253 or Visit www.lakesiderealtv-

Hurricane of a deal! NE Georgia's best
kept secret for outstanding lakefront
property. Visit us at www.lakerussell- or call (706)213-9318.

$116,900. Incredible mountain get-
away, private. National Forest and
Trout Stream access. Perc, new survey,
near Blacksburg VA Call owner direct
at (877)202-2727. ,

GA/FL Border. Grand Opening Sale!
20 AC $99,900. Pay No Closing Costs
20 wooded acres in GA. Coastal re-
gion. Loaded w/ wildlife. Long rd
frontages, utils, new survey. Subdivi-
sion potential. Excellent Financing.
CALL NOW (800)898-4409 X 1115.

Lake Access Bargain 1+ Acres,
$34,900 with FREE Boat Slips! RARE
opportunity to own land on spectacular
160,000 acre recreational lake! Mature
oak & hickory, park- like setting with'
lake access. Paved rd, underground
utilities. Excellent financing. Prime
waterfronts available. Call now
(800)704-3154, X 916.

FRONTAGE A very RARE land offer-
ing over 1200 feet of a large private
trout stream. Great low rate financing
available. Call now, new to market.

Mid Winter Sale! Golf Homesites Just
UNTIL 2008! Pristine wooded home-
sites. Spectacular golf community.
Mountains of SC. Limited time offer.
Call (866)334-3253, X 1185.

NEW PRICE! 10+ AC- $299.000! UP-
SCALE Equestrian Gated Conmunity!
200 Year old Oaks. Established lush
pastures. Paved private rds, u/g utili-
ties. 2 miles from HIITS! Exc financ-

50% BELOW Recent Cert. Appraisal
Nicely wooded acreage in private, se-
cluded setting. Mature oaks & pines,
abundant wildlife, gated community.
Registered survey, power & phone. Ex-
cellent financing. Must see! Call own-
er now (866)352-2249 x. 1179.


shell on 2 private acres near very wide
trout stream in the Galax area and New
River State Park, $139,500 owner

acre waterfronts in Alabama from
$49,900- Boat to Gulf of Mexico!
Beautifully wooded, panoramic water
views, trophy fishing/ hunting. Next to
state parks. County road frontage, util-
ities, county water. Excellent financ-
ing. Must sec. Call now (800)564-5092
X 527.

PAYMENTS ON US!* Lake Access
from $49,900 Lakefront from
$124,900 Common dock, paved roads,
u/g utilities. 71,000 acre lake on GA/
SC border. Sale Saturday, March 3rd!
Call for your appointment today!
(888)LAKE-SALE x. 2182 *Some re-
strictions apply. Offer void where pro-
hibited by law. Terms and conditions
subject to change without notice.

South Central Florida. Owner Says
Sell!! 5 Acres- $99,000. 50% Below
Recent Certified Appraisal. Unbeliev-
able opportunity to own 5 acres of
meadows & woods in excellent loca-
tion. 50% OFF recent appraisal!! Great
financing. Call now (866)352-2249, x
Advertising Network
of Florida




Check boxes below
O PAYMENT Fill in info below:


Donate Car Boat RV Motorcycle 1

e, #. DOB"

_ ~L IT r lB -



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16A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, February 21, 2007

IM iss Lee cont from page IFlim -Flam cont from page l1I
inside while the 16-year-old went to the car and brought back vinyl samples.
After showing the samples, they left, driving a white newer model four-door car with a white
female sitting in the front seat.
The next morning, while the woman looked in her purse for her electric bill, she discovered
-. - that all of her money and her bank deposit book were missing.
The Madison County Sheriff's Office reminds everyone not to let anyone that they do not
know inside their home and to call the Sheriff's Office at 973-4001 if they see anyone suspicious
in the area.
"We will be glad to check these people out," Shadrick said, "than to find out later on that
someone has been the victim of a crime."



Brittany Hudson, Allison Gnann, Ashleigh Williams, Victoria Wirick and Elaine
Terry will compete for the title of Junior Miss Lee. (Photo submitted) OUR PURPOSE:
To develop and operate educational programs
, ~. ..involving prevention and intervention, after care and transition
To create and implement a family enrichment program that addresses
the whole person or persons
STo create and maintain an educational tutorial program designed to
assist youth who are at risk of failing or dropping out of school
To create a mentoring program to assist youth in setting and attaining
academic and career goals
To operate a social venue that allows for weddings, receptions, family
reunions, conferences, etc...

Nicole Davis, Siera Gray, Bethany Edgar and Shayla Rhymes will compete for Join Us For Our Grand Opening Celebration!

the title OT Pre- een Miss Lee. (Photo suomitrea)

IMiss Essence cont from page 1
Hargrett, Henry Raines, Joanna McNeil, Jonathan Alexander, and fashions by Chapeau's Hats and
More of Tallahassee.
Bradley, said, "This years pageant will truly be the 'Event of the Year' with something for
everyone and we are inviting the entire community to come out and enjoy an afternoon of family

Treasures Museum TAKE
Seeks Memorabilia s$00
The next featured exhibit at the Treasures Museum will be
the City of Madison and %\ill coincide with Down Home
Days/Four Freedoms Festival. We are seeking historic memora-
bilia and items of specific significance to the history of Madison
to display in the new exhibit. Anone who has such items and
would like to share them on, a temporary basis is encouraged to
contact the Museum through Jim Sale at 973-6658 or bring them
to the Museum after March 1. Each exhibit is displayed for ap-
proximately six months
It is the goal of the Museum to feature all the communities
of Madison County with historic photographs from the Trea-
sures Archives as well as items of historic value from the vari-
ous communities. The communities featured so far have been
Greenville, Lee, and, presently, Pinetta. The Museum is grate- 2007 P150
ful to all the residents of those communities who contributed to
the success of the exhibits. CD
The Treasures Museum, located in Madison at 214 South U.;
Range Street, is open Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. un-' .
til 2 p.m. and on Saturday from 10 a.m. until noon.

2007 RANI

Excavating & Tractor Service 2007 I
*Land Clearing Driveways
*Stump Removal Mowing
*Roads Discing
*Culverts *Boxblading
*Ponds Demolition N O

No Job Too Small A

Paul Kinsley (850) 973,6326



Ribbon Cutting: February 23rd at 2:00 pm
Grand Opening Party: February 24th at 2:00 pm

1376 SW Grand St. Greenville, FL 32331
(850) 508-3699 Otis & Essie Norton, Owners


- I-I s -I - -

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