Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00049
 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: March 14, 2007
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Aug. 5, 1964.
General Note: Co-publisher: Mary Ellen Greene.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 32, no. 15 (Nov. 22, 1995).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00067855
Volume ID: VID00049
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




VOL. 4N 3 de y1


,0.


IV CowQitfJ Beat Lady
cEaglo In Extta Innings
PaPe 1OA


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THE SPIRIT OF MADISON COUNTY


,.,,,,,......-.""^"."ALL FOR ADC 320
UNIVER51TY OF FLORIDA LIBRARY
DEPT OF SPECIAL COLL. FLA HISTORY 2
210 SMATHERS LIBRARY
GAINESVILLE FL 32611
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NFCC RN Class of 2007 Will
PARTicipATE IN GREAT STRidES WAlk
Page 16A


we-i-I i ig i MaisI I -wi i Ia I0 46,4


ureenvi le

Water

Found To

Be Pure
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Greenville city water was
deemed pure on Friday morn-
ing, March 9. The water was
tested for contamination fol-
lowing a blown water main last
Wednesday, March 7.
J.C. Fead, town employee,
said that the town had some bad
weather last week and one little
centerpiece in the water tower
had been struck by lightning.
"I think the pressure blew it
loose," Fead said.
Fead said that when the
water main blew that the em-
ployees shut off all the valves
from keeping water that might
be contaminated from going
back into the system.
Fead said that the people
who 'are on the town's water
system have been advised to
boil water until it is confirmed
S that the water is not contaminat-
. ed.
School Board

To Discuss

New Hospital

Site Wednesday
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
School Board will meet in a
special session on Wednesday
night, March 14.
The purpose of the.meeting
is to discuss the hospital site se-
lection committee's recommen-
dation that the Madison County
Excel Alternative School be ap-
proved as the site for a proposed
new hospital.
The meeting will begin at 6
p.m. and is open to the general
public.
The meeting will be held at
the School Board building, lo-
cated at 210 NE Duval Street in
Madison.



2 Sections, 28 Pages
Around Madison Co........5-6A
Bridal.................. ..............7A
Church......................Section B
Classifieds/Legals....... 14-15A
Community Calendar......... 5A
Crime Page......................4A
Editorial........................ 2-3A
Health............................... 8A
Obituaries......................... 5A
Regional News.................13A
School............................... 12A
Sports.................-....1. 0-11A


Wed 3
3/14 83/0
Mainly cloudy, Warm, High 83F,
Winds SBE at 10 to 15 mph,

Thu o01 n/
3/15 0/61
Scattered IiiunriUrtiolornrspo I~slblia

Fri 78/47

Scattered thunderstorms, Highs In
the mid 70s and lowa in the upper
408,
bl ,tu t,,is-;;;;


Murder Trials

For Four

Defendants

To Be Set
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Four people, who were
charged with murder, will have
their trial dates set on Monday,
March 19.
The murder trial of
Michael
Dover was
delayed on
Tuesday,
February
20, when
not enough
People
Michael Dover could be
chosen to seat a jury.
Twelve people were cho-
sen to sit on the jury, but the
state attorney and defense at-
torney could not choose \o:,
alternates. Jury selection had
begun on Monday, FebruarN
19. The trial was called on
Tuesday at noon.
Dover was arrested on No-
vember 26, 2005, for the mur-
der of 50-year-old Rick\
Yates.
Dover had attempted to
kidnap his (Dover's) estranged
wife on November 17, 2005.
The murder trial of Harold
Hand, who was arrested for the
murder of Geraldine Konan.
east of Lee, will also be set that
day.
Konan's body was disco\ -
ered on
February.
25, 2006. A
coroner's

Please See
Murder
Harold Trials,
Hand Page 3A

Man

Mistakenly

Arrested

Cleared

SOf Any

Wrongdoing
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man who was mistaken-
ly arrested by Madison County
Sheriff's Office deputies on
June 28, 2006 has been cleared
of any wrongdoing.
William Turner III, 27,
was arrested for two counts
sell of a controlled substance
(cocaine)
and two
counts pos-
session of a
controlled
substance
(cocaine)
r ., during a
drug sting,
which re-
William Turner I sulted in
suited in
five other people being arrest-
ed.
Turner, who is employed
by Florida Plywoods, was able
to prove to the state attorney's
office that he was at work at
the time. In Turner's depart-
ment at the Greenville busi-
ness, employees have to punch
in and out by using their fin-
gerprints. The fingerprints
proved beyond a reasonable
doubt that Turner was at work
at the time that he had been ac-
cused of selling cocaine.


Arson Destroys Mobile Home
By Jacob Bembry '
Greene Publishing, Inc. '
A fire destroyed an aban- .:
doned mobile home on Satur-
day morning, March 10.
According to Madison r
Fire and Rescue, an arsonist .--'
apparently started the fire
since no one lived in the
house; there was no electricity
and no furnishings in the
house.
The fire department was
sent out at 10:57 a.m. to SW -
Andover Way in Carswell .
Trailer Park. They arrived on
the scene at 11:04 a.m.
The owner of the mobile
home had not been identified
at press time. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo


Miss Madison County Pageant Set For Saturday


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 10, 2007
Young ladies who are vying for the title of Miss Madison County are pictured. Back
row, left to right: Ashton Williams, Shamara Gibson, Kristin Sirmon, Bethanie Dietrich.
Front row, left to right: Melanie Wieland, Rachael Smith, Shannen Combass and Lisa
Terry.


LJIM N I~Y WE WA I I -
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 10, 2007
Young ladies vying for Teen Miss Madison County are pictured. Shown front row,
left to right: Jessica Phillips, Cheltsie Kinsley, Elainee Jarvis, Nakosha Pryor, Kortnie
Page, Stephanie Johnson, and Antonia Seabrooks. Back row, left to right: Tiffany
Richardson, Brooke Williams, Ashley Hollingsworth, Brooke Schaefer, Christie Riley
and Amanda Wise. Not-pictured: Kristen Crum.


Madison County's most
talented children and young
adults will take the stage Sat-
urday for a chance to become
Madison's next "royal family."
The ever so entertaining
"Tots to Tween Pageant" will
be held at 10:00 a.m. at Van H.
Priest Auditorium, located at
North Florida Community
College. Children, ranging
.from 0-12 years old, will put
on their finest attire and smile,
so be sure to come and support
the youth! .
The day will lead up to the
grand finale at 7:00 p.m., with
the crowning of the new 2007-
2008 Miss and Teen Miss
Madison County at Van H.
Priest Auditorium. Twenty-
two beautiful and talented
young ladies will compete in
various categories for the one
chance to be crowned this
year's representatives, and
showered with gifts, and mem-
ories to last a lifetime. As a
way to enhance the education
of young women, Miss Madi-
son contestants will also be
competing for a $1,300 schol-
arship to North Florida Com-
munity College.
Several special guests will
be in attendance for this year's
pageant. For the third consecu-
tive year,' Rob Nucatola, a
weatherman from WCTV
Channel 6, will be the celebri-
ty emcee for that evening. Oth-
er special guests include Miss
Florida's Outstanding Teen,
. Sidney Keister, and the 2007
Miss Largo's Outstanding
Teen, Madeline Sapp.
Keister and Sapp will be
Please See Miss Madison,
Page 3A


Lee Firefighters Chosen As Citizens Of The Year

The Lee Community Vol-
unteer Fire Department has
been chosen as Citizens of the
Year for Lee Day 2007.
As citizens of the eastern
part of Madison County, an
elite group has joined to form
the LEE.COMMUNITY VOL-
UNTEER FIRE DEPART-
MENT. People who dreamed
of a safer place to live formed
this department years ago. It is
not just the active fire person-
nel that make up this organiza-
tion, but the citizens, parents,
neighbors, schoolchildren,
families and friends. With the
citizens' safety in mind, they
are training and drilling to per-
form at a moment's notice to
serve in a time of need,
whether it is fire, weather or *,.
Please See Lee Citizens of the
Year, Page 3A Lee Community Volunteer Fire Department








2A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, March 14, 2007



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS








S"" Letters to the Editor are typed word for word,
Vand erint" comma for comma, as sent to this newspaper.


There's a tear in your eye,
And I'm wondering why,
For it never should be there at all.
With such pow'r in your smile,
Sure a stone you'd beguile,
So there's never a teardrop should fall.
When your sweet lilting laughter's
Like some fairy song,
And your eyes twinkle bright as can be;
You should laugh all the while
And all other times smile,
And now, smile a smile for me.
When Irish eyes are smiling,
Sure, 'tis like the mor in Spring.
In the lilt of Irish laughter
You can hear the angels sing.
When Irish hearts are happy,
All the world seems bright and gay.
And when Irish eyes are smiling,
Sure, they steal your heart away.


Like the linnet's sweet song,
Crooning all the day long,
Comes your laughter and light.
For the springtime of life
Is the sweetest of all
There is ne'er a real care or regret;
And while springtime is ours
Throughout all of youth's hours,
Let us smile each chance we get.
When Irish eyes are smiling,
Sure, 'tis like the morn in Spring.
In the lilt of Irish laughter
You can hear the angels sing.
When Irish hearts are happy,
All the world seems bright and gay.
And when Irish eyes are smiling,
Sure, .they steal your heart away.


Ha"ppySt. Patrt-c-klDayy To-AUM!


* ; t


Wanda








March/ 179th


Response To


Denny's Letter
Last night, Friday, March 9, 2007 at about 11:30 pm. Four
of us in a group entered Denny's on highway 53 S. At about the
same time we (Causacian) walked in and were seated; a second
group of about 10+ (Black) came in. The waitress was Black.
She did come over to us first; took our drink.orders. Then; she
went over to the Black group took their drink order. Then; in-
stead of taking our dinner order the girl took their dinner order
first! We were outraged but stayed polite to her. The waitress
did not take our order until their dinners were served. The wait-
ress finally came over to our table and took our dinner order and
of course by that time we were out-raged that just because we
were white; she waited on the Black group first. This is RE-
VERSE DISCRIMINATION AGAINST WHITE. When I saw
the letter in Letters to Editor about the black being discriminat-
ed against in the restaurant, I knew I had to respond with what
happened to us. I am so tired of black people whining all the
time!
L. Hill

MCHS Will Be Hosting

Blue And White Day
Emerald,
MCHS will be hosting blue and white day on Thursday,
March 15, 2007 in honor/memory of the students at Enterprise
High School, AL and in response to the letter to the editor from
SPC Catherine J (Welling) Wayt. Students will be donning blue
and white bracelets and asked to wear blue and white apparel.
Additionally, the instructional focus lessons for the school
that day will be based on the importance of tornado drills at
school.
Thank you;
Liane Wakefield, Coordinator
Office of Comprehensive Si6ool Reform
Madison County, Florida

Whatever You Need,
Greene Publishing, Inc.


GREENE f
Publishing, Inc.
1695 S. SR 53 Madison 973-4141


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Would you be 35.28%
willing to pay
more in sales
taxes in ex-
change for
abolishing
property taxes?
.. YES 64.72%




0 20 40 60 80
Log on to www.greenepublishing.com to answer this week's question...
"Would you jump into a fiery
car to save a stranger in need?"
Voting for this question will end March 19, at 9 a.m. Duplicates will be removed.


al


~q~ag~d99










Wednesday, March 14, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 3A


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Lee Limelight
Jacob Bembry
Columnist


I

REViVAL SERVICES SET AT

MidwAy ChuRch Of God
A community yard sale will be held Saturday, March 17, to
raise funds for the Lee Volunteer Fire Department. The yard sale
will be held from 8 a.m.-3 p.m. at the fire station, next to Lee
City Hall on North Highway 255 in Lee.
The fire department is in dire need of donated items to sell.
The items can be picked up at your home.
Breakfast and lunch will be available during the yard sale.
If you are interested in renting a space for a table ($10) or
donating items, please call Carolyn Boss6 at 971-5573 or Cindy
Thomas at 971-5222.
Evangelist Mike Carson will conduct a revival at Midway
Church of God Sunday, March 25, through Friday, March 31.
The Sunday services begin with Sunday School at 10 a.m.
and morning worship at 11 a.m. Carson will preach during the
morning worship service. Sunday evening service will begin at
6 p.m.
Services will begin at 7 p.m. Monday through Friday. There
will be special singing each evening.
Carson has been a guest on various broadcasts including
TBN, The Dove Channel, and Lamb's Broadcasting, along with
his own TV and radio broadcast in Atlanta, Ga.
Lee Homecoming Day is only a few weeks away. The big
event will be held on Saturday, March 31. The parade will be-
gin at 10 a.m. and opening ceremonies will begin at 11 a.m. Of
course, all the fun begins earlier as the vendors will be there
bright and early showing their wares.
Vendors desiring to apply for booth space at Lee Home-
coming Day should be ready to pay $50 for a food booth and
$25 for a booth selling any other type of items, such as arts and
crafts. Information only booths are free. For more information
or to request applications, please call Lee Town Hall at 971-
5867.
Happy birthday wishes go out to Lori Hager on Friday,
March 16. Artie Gilbert, Joseph Hager and Christopher Mc-
Mullen all celebrate their birthdays on Sunday, March 18. Hap-
py birthday wishes are extended to Virginia Cherry and Jeannie
Davis on Tuesday, March 20.
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!


Jamie Phillips recently went bass fishing in Lake
Okeechobee, along with his father, Jimmy, and his un-
cle, Don Johnson. Jamie caught the 3.2-pound bass
he is shown holding. (Photo submitted)




Just Can't Lovew T
Ne[cjibor?


Murder Trials

cont from Page 1A
investigation determined that the murder probably had taken
place on February 23, 2006.
Hand was arrested on February 25 while traveling in Ko-
nan's car, along with Cynthia Taylor and Gilbert "Chico" Jones,
Jr., both of Madison. Jones and Taylor were arrested on drug
charges.
A murder trial should also be set for Francisco Banks and
Ronnie Dwayne Harris, Jr. that day.
The murder occurred on June 19, 2005.
Raymond Stewart was the first victim to die. John Walton
clung to life, through the help of life support, before dying on
June 20.
Francisco Banks was arrested Sunday for the Father's Day
shooting. Originally charged with possession of a firearm by a
felon, the Madison Police Department planned to'add murder
charges to the warrant.
Ronnie Dwayne Harris, Jr. was arrested on a warrant for at-
tempted murder early Tuesday morning, June 22, in Suwannee
County.
According to the MPD, the incident began during a domes-
tic dispute. Banks took it upon himself to begin shooting when
one of his associates was involved in the fight.


Miss Madison

cont from Page 1A

signing autographs, taking pictures, and providing the crowd
with show-stopping entertainment. Go out and support the out-
standing youth of Madison County for what is to be a day of
sheer elegance and sophistication.


Lee Citizens of the Year
cont from Page 1A

other life-threatening issues. As with most organizations, not all
personnel could be available for a photo shoot. Several of mem-
bers are not pictured in the Sunday afternoon drill.
The department was originally started in the late n the 1950's or
early 1960's. The original fire truck was acquired from the Di-
vision of Forestry and was parked under a pecan tree near the
U.S. 90 and C. R. 255 intersection. From there, the truck was
staged at the homes of members available to respond to fire
calls. City Hall was then built and the addition completed to
stage the fire truck in the mid to late 70's. In 2000, the new
7,000 square foot public safety building was built. "From a`
shade-tree fire department, it has grown to a full-service depart-
ment. The department now has three Class Apumper trucks, one
6,200 gallon tanker, one brush attack truck, and one brush tanker
truck.
The department is comprised of men, women, and teens
from all walks of life. They started a Junior Firefighter Program
in 1980. Junior members have advanced to become profession-
al firefighters, emergency medical technicians, paramedics, and
special law enforcement officers. In 2006, an Honor Guard was
formed to represent the fire department in special community
services. In mid-2006, the Ladies Auxiliary was reorganized to
assist in other support activities within the community and the
department. ;
Through dedication and determination, this department has
grown in the ability to serve the surrounding community. Each
person who has been involved in this effort has made the Lee
Community Volunteer Fire Department the outstanding organi-
zation it is today.

lorida Press Assoia





Award Winning Newspaper
I u dr s: 1


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


Find a new house with
new neighbors in our
monthly Real Estate Guide!
Look for it on the first Friday of every month.


Emerald Greene Kinsley
Publisher/Editor
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa M. Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Jacob Bembry, and Ashley Bell
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Carla Barret, Heather Bowen
and Lisa M. Greene
TYPESETTER
Mary Miller
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
.Samantha Hall, Dan Mathis
and Candice McCulley
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grimes
Deadline for clasiifieds is Monday at 3:00 p.m.
Deadline for Legal Adverniement is Monday at 5pm.
There will hbea'" charge for Affidavits.-
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Subscription Rates:
In County $28 Out-of-County $35
(Slate & local taxes included)


Established 1964
A weekly newspaper [USPS 324 8001 designed for the express
reading pleasures of the people of its circulation area, be they past, pre-
sent or future residents.
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 South State
Road 53, Madison, Florida 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at the Post
Office in Madison, Florida 32340.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to MADISON COUNTY
CARRIER, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement, news
matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the management, will not
be for the best interest of the county and/or the owners of this newspaper,
and to investigate any advertisementt submitted.
All photos given to Greeie PIhblisting, hitc. for publication in this
newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the date they are
dropped off. GIrenei Ptublis/hing, hnc. will not be responsible for photos
beyond said deadline.


National Security
Joe Boyles
Guest Columnist


F .


Wilberforce


"Amazing Grace" is the title of a newly released film. It is
the story of British lawmaker William Wilberforce (1759-1833)
and his 20-year battle to rid Britain of the slave trade two cen-
turies ago. The title of the movie comes from the hymn written
by John Newton, a reformed slave ship captain who tutored
young Wilberforce as a schoolboy.
It is a wonderful story of a man tortured by the horrors-of
the slave trade. England, at the end of the American Revolu-
tion, was not touched directly by slavery its economy was not
dependent on slave labor which remained in plantation
economies offshore. However, England's maritime economy
benefited greatly from the triangle of transporting slaves from
Africa's west coast to the plantations of the Americas and goods
to England's ports.
Against these moneyed interests, young Wilberforce took
on the establishment ... frequently alone. It was a tall order for
anyone but especially for someone so young when he began
his crusade, Wilberforce had not yet reached his thirtieth birth-
day. But knowing that he was right ... morally right helped sus-
tain him even as his health failed under the stress.
Wilberforce kept his eye on the'goal and, in early 1807, the
trade of slaves was banned in the British Empire. In tribute to
his long battle and ultimate success, the film "Amazing Grace"
was released on the 200th anniversary of the historic vote in
Parliament.
In his long battle for justice, William Wilberforce occupied
the moral high ground. That is a powerful position that can
even override the advantage of money. Fifty years ago when the
Montgomery Bus Boycott began, the Reverend Martin Luther'
King, Jr. recognized the importance of the moral high ground
and the Civil Rights Movement was born. Throughout the civ-
il rights struggle, the roles of religion and faith were vital rally-
ing points.
Today, is there an issue where the moral high ground theo-
ry can be applied? Some would offer global warming as the
equivalent today, but I believe it falls short. For one thing, there
is serious disagreement over the cause of the 0.7 degree rise in
the earth's temperature over the past century, to say nothing of
Just how serious this rise is or isi not. 'And second, there is no
component of religious faith among the crusaders; in fact glob-
al warming and environmentalism is based on faith let's call
it the new religion.
Could there be something else where the moral high ground
is in play ... say abortion, for instance? The Pro-Life or Sanc-
tity of Life position is anchored in Christian doctrine. They ar-
gue that life is a gift from God that no man can rightly deny. It
reminds me of a line from Amazing Grace where Wilberforce
argues, "How can man belong to God and another man at the
same time?" Good question.
There is an important distinction though. To counteract
slavery, Wilberforce needed only a majority of votes in Parlia-
ment to succeed. Since the right to an abortion rests on a 34
year-old Supreme Court decision, the ability of a representative
government to reflect the will of the people has been short-cir-
cuited. Instead, the efforts of the right-to-lifers are centered at
thousands of crisis pregnancy centers around the country ... and
right here in Madison attempting to rescue one tiny soul at a
time. It is a worthy goal.
The role of William Wilberforce is played in the movie by
loan Gruffudd, best known for his title role in the Horatio Horn-
blower series while the role of John Newton features the noted
British actor Albert Finney. I recommend that you go to the the-
ater to see Amazing Grace. I believe you will be entertained, in-
formed, and most importantly, inspired by the film. God bless.








Shenika Stephens & DOR V Nathaniel Ghent Sr.-Sup-
port
Annette Smiling for Heather Olson- V Jason Eugene Eng-
lish-Domestic Injunction
Steven Wray Pearson -V Belinda Star Pearson-Dissolu-
tion
Robin Michelle Finney -V- James B. Goodwin-Other Do-
mestic
Lisa M. Brown -V- Jim L. Brown-Dissolution
Robert Charles Arnold -V- Marie Richardson Arnold-
Dissolution
Lashawn Thompkins- V Tiffany Dean-Repeat Domestic
Injunction
Lashawn Thompkins- V Temesha Brown-Repeat Do-
mestic Injunction
Lashawn Thompkins- V Tiffany Dean-Repeat Domestic
Injunction
Lashawn Thompkins- V Temesha Brown-Repeat Do-
mestic Injunction
Daisy G. Norman -V- Andrew and Verna Adams- Mtg.
Foreclosure
T B & W Mtg. Corp. -V- Justin D. Burt- Mtg. Foreclosure
Christa Laurienzo -V- Michael Spires-Other Domestic
Leslie Corbet & DOR -V- Malcolm Whittington-Support
John Burton Miller-V- Pamela S. Day-Other Domestic
Kenyata L. Irvine -V- Wilbert Sears-Domestic Injunction
Brittney Demps & DOR -V- Calvin Alexander-Suppqrt
Vincelica Jackson & DOR -V- Mickey Gallon--Support
Elizabeth Barker & DOR -V- Walter Barkerll1-Support


I









4A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, March 14, 2007



LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTI'ER


For Aggravated Assault
sheriff's Deputy bance. The resident advised that her mother stated Williams
4, 10323 108th was coming over with a gun. She also stated as Dupree was
aggravated as- walking out the door she saw Williams holding a gun and that
Williams stated "to let him come outside so he could blast
s Office, at ap- him." Deputy Rodriguez made contact with Dupree who stat-
dispatched to a ed when he was walking out the front door he saw Williams
e. Upon arrival holding a shotgun. Upon making contact with Williams a
iams had come strong odor of alcohol was evident. During questioning
friend, Robert Williams was asked if he threatened Dupree with a gun, he
ork as well as stated no he had a stick.. A search of the area did not locate a
ence. Both par- weapon.
problems. Williams was arrested and transported to the Suwannee
.guez was dis- County Jail on the stated charges. Bond was set at $2,500.and
another distur- he was able to bond through a local bonding agency.


McAlpin Man Arrested For Possession Of Cocaine/Trafficking

Methamphentamines And Possession Of Drug Paraphernalia
On Thursday, March 1, Suwannee County Drug Task call was made to Johnson's cell phone arranging the deliv-
Force Officer Robbie Sammons arrested Timothy Ferrell ery and courier drove from a nearby location to Johnson's
Johnson, 47, 16473 175th Road, McAlpin, FL. Johnson was residence. After arriving at Johnson residence the courier
charged with possession of cocaine, trafficking metham- indicated Johnson had the drugs in his possession, at that
phetamines, and possession of drug paraphernalia. time Suwannee County Sheriff Tony Cameron, Lafayette
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff's Office, at County Sheriff Carson McCall, members of the Suwannee
approximately 5:15 a.m. a joint drug investigation was con- County Drug Task Force and investigators from the
ducted with the Lafayette County Sheriff's Office. A couri- Lafayette County Sheriff's Office arrived on scene and ar-
er had been intercepted by the Lafayette County Sheriff's rested Johnson.
Office, courier was to deliver methamphetamines to a resi- Johnson was transported to the Suwannee County Jail
dence in Suwannee County and was willing to assist in in- on the stated charges. Bond was set at $50,000 and he was
vestigation. At approximately 6:42 am a controlled phone able to bond through a local bonding agency.

Man Arrested On Battery Domestic Violence
On Saturday, March 3, Suwannee County Sheriff's Deputy neck. Upon further investigation Deputy Thompkins made contact
Chuck Thompkins arrested Fredrick L Cooks, 10111 94th St. Apt with the victim who stated the argument started after they returned
B, Live Oak, FL. Cooks was charged with battery domestic vio- from visiting friends and some food was spilled in the car by their
lence. child. During the arguinent she stated she went to leave and Cooks
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff's Office, at ap- pushed her against the wall and told her she was not going any-
proximately 10:57 pm. Deputy Thompkins was dispatched to a where. Victim's statement was verified by child present.
residence on 94th Street in reference to a disturbance. Upon arrival Cooks was arrested and, transported to the Suwannee County
contact was made with Cooks who advised he and his girlfriend Jail on the stated charges. Bond was set at $2,500 and he was able
had gotten into an argument and she had scratched him on the to bond through a local bonding agency.

Live Oak Man Arrested For No Valid Driver's License
On Sunday, February 3, Suwannee County Sheriff's Office ering tag was in violation of Florida statute. Upon conducting a
Sergeant Shawn Larney arrested Ivan Reyna Uribe, 19, 406 Hel- traffic stop and contacting the driver, driver stated he did not
venston Street, Live Oak, FL. Uribe was charged with no valid have a driver's license issued in the United States. FL DHSMV

driver's license; . i. .confirmed driver, Uribe did not haye, driver's license issued in
Accordiig'o'the'Su9Wained (oift9'Sheriff'f Offi',"'at ap- 'Florida.
roximately l:48fitif. whilee on rouihe patrol Sergeant Larney Uribe was arrested and transported to the Suwannee Coun-
observed a vehicle driven by Uribe westbound on Duval Street ty Jail on the stated charges. Bond was set at $ 250 and he paid
in the area of Scriven Avenue. The semi-transparent plastic cov- the cash bond and was released.
Woman Arrested For Driving While License Suspended


On Sunday, March 4, Suwannee County Sheriff's Deputy
Chuck Thompkins arrested Alicia Nicole Bryant, 28, 10134
92nd Trail, Live Oak, FL. Bryant was charged with DWLS (ha-
bitual) felony.
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff's Office, at ap-
proximately 8:48 p.m. Deputy Thompkins made contact with
the registered owner of a blue Chevy pick up who stated his wife
took his vehicle while he was sleeping. Mr. Bryant advised his
wife Alicia Nicole Bryant was driving on a suspended license.
Deputy Thompkins made contact with the described vehicle


YourAg nt DOES

make a Difference!
WE ARE AN INDEPENDENT AGENCY


o Wwi
o A


ii


near the intersection of Railroad Avenue and Henry Street. A
traffic stop was conducted and contact was made with the driver
who identified herself as Alicia Bryant. When asked for her dri-
ver's license, she stated she left it at home. Deputy Thompkins
asked dispatch to verify the status of Bryant's license; dispatch
confirmed it was suspended due to failure to pay traffic fines.
Bryant was asked if she was aware her license was suspended,
she stated yes but that it was supposed to be fixed:
Bryant was arrested and transported to the Suwannee Coun-
ty Jail on the stated charges. Bond was set at $2,500.


(E AGENCY
EST. 1974
.


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E RCUY Madison, Florida
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MetLife Aoto & Home is a brand of Metropolitan Property and Casualty Insurance Company and its Affiliates, Warwick, RI


IMadison County Crime Reportl


Wanted Person II


Man Arrested
On Thursday, March 1, Suwannee County S]
Joe Rodriguez arrested Lonnie Williams, Jr., 5L
PI., Live Oak, FL. Williams was charged with
sault.
According to the Suwannee County Sheriff'
proximately 9:23 p.m. Deputy Rodriguez was d
residence off CR 49 in reference to a disturbance
he made contact with resident who stated Willi
over to her home and started arguing with her boy
Dupree. Williams stated he was leaving for w
Dupree advised he was going to leave the reside
ties said there were not going to be any further
At approximately 9:51 pm, Deputy Rodri
patched back to the same location regarding


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- James Cliford

Bryant
D.O.B. 12/3/1982
*Height: 5'07" .Weight: 162
SSex: Male Race: Black
Hair Color: Black Eye Color: Brown
Wanted For:
VOP/Petit Theft
The Crime report is published every Wednesday. It also in-
cludes an individual from Madison County's active warrant list
or a wanted person believed to be in Madison County.
If you have any information concerning the suspect, or
know his/her whereabouts, please contact one of the following
agencies. Madison County Sheriff's Department--973-4001,
Madison Police Department-973-5077, or Your MADISON
COUNTY CARRIER-973-4141. All information will remain
confidential. You need not give your name.
Information on these individuals is printed as given each
week by the Madison County Sheriff's Department or other law
enforcement agency. The person or persons featured was cho-
sen by the' agency making the request for him/her to be run in
this feature. Neither this newspaper, nor any members of its
staff, determines which individuals) will be featured. The ap-
pearance of an individual in this feature represents an open war-
rant for their arrest by local, area, state, and/or federal law en-
forcement authorities, and it in no way is an assumption or in-
sinuation of guilt by this newspaper or its staff. All persons are
assumed innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.
Brought to you as a public service by Your MADISON
COUNTY CARRIER.

HUNTING

WEEKLY REPORT
MARCH 2-8, 2007
This report represents some significant events the FWC
handled over the past week; however, it does not include all ac-
tions taken by the Division of Law Enforcement.
MADISON COUNTY
March 4, Officer Jason McMillan was on foot patrol in Twin
Rivers State Forest when he saw a vehicle stop in front of his lo-
cation. The driver the used pn wy;hott call, ,n,. attpem tto
locate a turkey. The vehicle then continued on into adjacent pri-
vate property. "After entering the private property, McMillan
watched what appeared to be a man and his son step out of the
vehicle, dressed in camouflage, carrying shotguns. After exiting
the vehicle, the two subjects again used an owl hoot call. This
time a gobbler responded. Both subjects then started walking in
the direction of the gobbler with McMillan following behind.
The subjects stopped at the edge of a food plot and started
using a turkey call. Multiple turkeys responded to the call and
approach the food plot. After a short period of time, one of the
hunters shot at and missed a turkey. McMillan approached the
subjects and cited the father for attempting to take turkey out of
season and attempting to take turkey over bait. The father ad-
mitted to knowing the season was closed and hunting over bait.
McCollum Commends
Governor Crist For Signing
Anti-Murder Act Into Law
Attorney General Bill McCollum released the following
statement, praising Governor Charlie Crist for his hard work and
support of the Anti-murder Act:
"I commend Governor Crist for his,unwavering support of
this important legislation. I know this bill was one of his highest
priorities while he served as our Attorney General and that he
has diligently continued the fight since becoming Governor. I
am pleased that the Legislature took action so early in the leg-
islative session and unanimously passed this critical piece of
public safety legislation.
"It is paramount that we continue to place a high priority on
the safety of both our citizens and our guests. The Anti-Murder
Act is an excellent step towards protecting Floridians and our
Governor deserves oiir gratitude for signing this bill into law."







& ^ ,-'ssEAAMLES--
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Wednesday, March 14, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 5A




AROUND MADISON COUNTY




COMMUNITY CALENDAR
-1 V A Q? AJU 1 TV


March 14
The 55 Plus Club will
meet at noon on March 14, at
the United Methodist Com-
munity Center. The center is
located about five miles North
of Madison on Highway 145.
The luncheon of soup,
sandwiches, dessert and iced
tea will be hosted by the First
United Methodist Church. 55
Plus Club is for seniors 55
years of age and older and is
open to any one in the com-
munity of any faith. There are
no fees of any kind and no
reservations are necessary.
For more information
about 55 Plus Club or any out-
reach ministry of the United
Methodist Cooperative Min-
istries, contact the coordinator
at 850-973-2646.


Lois Ann Hanson


March 16
Senior Citizens will have
Outreach at Capital City Na-
tional Bank on March 16 from
1-3p.m. The public is wel-
come to come by.
March 16 and 17
AARP Driver Safety Pro-
gram will be held at the Ag.
Building from 9am- 1pm. For
more information, Please call
Rich Olsen 850-584-2193 or
973-4138
March 17
Lee Volunteer Fire De-
partment will be having a yard
sale, March 17, from 8a.m. 3
p.m. at the LFVD Building on
CR 225 in Lee. Donated items
accepted at Lee City Hall and
the Fire Dept Building. Any-
one interested in renting a
space, contact Carolyn at 971-


Mildred Daisy

Day Johnson








Mildred Daisy Day
Johnson age 95, a retired
seamstress died Thursday,
March 8, 2007 in Thomasville,
Ga.


l I' Funeral services were held
at 3 p.m. Sunday, March 11, at
Lois Ann Hanson, age 78 Greenville Baptist in
of Chattanooga, Tn., forinerly 'Greenville. The family re-
of: Madisdn, "Fldfida, "f'iSad f 'c il'ed''' 'fripds' one' hour' be-
away Thursday March 8, 2007 fore the service at the church.
in a local health care facility. Interment followed at Ever-
She was a member of St. Vin- green Cemetery in Greenville.
cent De Paul Catholic Church Johnson was a native
of Greenville. Willie, Georgia,. and a former
She was the daughter of resident of Madison,
the late Joseph and Ann Rud- Greenville, and Marianna, be-
mann. fore moving to Thomasville
Survivors include her and living there for the last 40
daughters and sons-in-law, years. She was a graduate of
Linda Ann Blazek and her hus- Putman Business School in
band Paul of Chattanooga; Marianna, and was a Red
Teresa Lynn Jenkins and her Cross Volunteer, making ban-
husband, Douglas of Antioch, dages for the WWII effort. She
Tennessee; her son, Mark W. was a member of Pineland
Hanson of Greenville, Florida; Baptist Church in
her brother, Ronald J. Rud- Thomasville, but Greenville
mann of Eutaville, SC; her Baptist was her home church.
grandchildren, Mary Kathryn She also sang in the choir
Blazek of New York City, NY; there.


Melissa, Megan, and Matt
Blazek of Chattanooga; Eric
and Evan Jenkins of Nashville.
A memorial service will
be held Saturday March 17,
2007 at 11 a.m. at Our Lady of
Perpetual Help Catholic
Church with Father Mike
Nolan officiating. There will
be no visitation prior to the
service. The family requests
that in lieu of flowers, memor-
ial contributions be made to St.
Jude Children's Research Hos-
pital or to the Area 4 Tennessee
Special Olympics. Arrange-
ments are by Chattanooga Fu-
neral Home, Crematory and
Florist, 404 South Moore
Road, Chattanooga, Ten-
nessee. Please share. your
thoughts and memories at
www.mem.com.


She is survived by two
sons: Jessie G. Day, and James
Day, of Thomasville; one
daughter, Beverly D. Rose, of
Elm Grove, La.; seven grand-
children: Jessie Marlin Day,
Seva D, May, Mark D. Day,
Rev. James E. Day, Douglas K.
Day, James Eric Day, and Ali-
son Courtney; and numerous
nephews and nieces.
L:*J


JO$% oClQPUKTI
755 E. BASE ST. MADISON, FL
EAST -*f AkVI'S I N I TH( iDL TO i n OFP iN. ClErtP
CALL WILL JOSHUA AT
(850) 973-9700
AFTER 9PM. CALL
(850) 673-8590

helpjos@hotmail.com
QUALITY AT ITS BEST, MILES AHEAD OF THE REST

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__ --"*H' ---S8 '8 =1


5573. For more information,
contact Carolyn at 971-5573
or Cindy at 971-5222. Food
will be available to purchase
for breakfast and lunch.
March 18
New Bethel P.B. Church
will be celebrating their
Church Anniversary on Sun-
day, March 18. Morning
speaker is Rev. James Humose
of Tallahassee, and evening
speaker at 3 p.m., will be Rev.
Joseph Andrew of Mt Olive
PB. Church, Madison. Every-
one is invited to come and
worship with us.
March 20
Home Away From Home:
How Children Benefit from
Quality Family Home Child-
care at the Early Learning
Coalition Office in Greenville
from 6:30 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
For more information, call
385-0551 ext. 309.
March 22
Photographic Archive
Day, Thursday, March 22, 9
a.m. 4 p.m. at The Treasures
of Madison County Museum
200 S.W. Range Avenue


Madison. If yoou have ques-
tions, please call Teenie Cave,
973-4636 or Marie Greene,
973-2105.
March 24
Abstinence Community
Rally is set for Saturday
March 24th from 8 am 12
noon at the Van H Priest Audi-
torium. Adults and youth 9
and up. Motivational speakers
focusing on the message, "I
Stand Up For What Is Right."
helping to teach life skills to
avoid premarital sex, drugs,
alcohol and other high risk be-
haviors. Refreshments, free
admissions and door prizes.
Hosted by Madison County
Health Department in partner-
ship with, A Coalition for an
Alcohol and Drug Free Com-
munity, North Florida Com-
munity College, and Madison
County School District.
March 24
The Christian Motorcycle
Association will meet at the
Madison Public Library. Fol-
lowing the meeting, the bikers
will take a ride on their motor-
cycles. All bikers are' wel-


The family of Rhonda
Carroll Rudloff would like to
thank everyone for their
prayers, visits, phone calls,
cards, e-mails, food, flowers,
love and support we received
since Rhonda was called home
to be with Jesus on Friday,
February 23, 2007.
Friends came from all
over to minister to us and offer
encouraging words. Without Rhonda Carroll Rudloff
the support of our friends and
family, and most importantly the grace of the Lord. we could not
have made it to this point. We will all miss Rhonda's warm smile
and tender heart.
She was the best daughter, sister, wife, mother, grandmoth-
er and friend you could ask for. The tremendous outpouring of
compassion and great concern shown by everyone to our family
was humbling. It is comforting for us to know how much Rhon-
da's friends cared about her and cares for our family.
We want to especially thank the Tri-County employees who
assisted at the scene, all those who took part in Rhonda's service
and those who spent their time serving food and ministering to
our family. Please continue to keep us in your thoughts and
prayers, as only the Lord can give us the strength to: carry on.
Thank you all again for caring about Rhonda and our family.
Sincerely,
Paul Rudloff, Billy Tolar and Family, Brian Bass, Franklin
and Louise Carroll, Frankie Carroll and Family, Brenda Wynn
and Family, Glenda Sirmon and Family, Jamie Carroll and Fam-
ily.


Saturday March 17 "'ud
6:30pm
UPCOMING CONCERTS
Sara Evans................Mar 24
-.; OFUFA Iu. L.
O~A'I V. Jet....................... Mar31
for le -S Brooks &D unn...............Apr 7
0iEhiarm Brian McKnIght..............Apr 14
'''$23~ S"s" a Da All c.OaertSanddEVenfs
S2.2 9.7,- V.. ExREE with park admission,
; 1. E..t .. .. .4
22; 2i9.219.7060 1-75 Exit 13,;Valdosta, GlA.* W:lHdadve f lt


come. for more informanon,
please call Phil Roberts at
948-3374.
March 24 and April 28
On the following Satur-
days, March 24 and April 28 -
Join members of the Friends
of the Suwannee River State
Park for birding walks within
the Suwannee River State
Park at 8 a.m. 13 miles west of
Live Oak on US 90. Entrance
fee required for park. Contact:
Walter and Beth Schoenfelder,
(850) 971 5354, best.net>.
March 25
Madison County Chap-
ter of the Charmettes, Inc.
presents a black history mo-
ment entitled "Superior
Styles Cabaret" Theme: "Let
Us celebrate Black History
Month 365 days!" on March
25, at 3p.m. Madison Coun-
ty Recreational Center.
If you are a full-figured
woman or Big/Tall man in-
terested in modeling at this
event please contact:
Charmette Kaytrena Joseph,
Charmette Sherika Duncan
(850) 673-9996.
Community leaders are
welcome to participate.


PLEASE SEE ANI
CHARMETTE FOR TICK-
ETS.
March 27
Madison County Central
School will be holding a
meeting for parents of eighth
graders, to discuss require-
ments for high school. The
meeting will be from 5-6
p.m. in the MCCS Media
Center. The school is urging
all parents to attend.
March 28
The Lady of the Lake
Quilting Guild will hold it-
monthly meeting on
Wednesday, March 28, at
10:a.m. at the Southside
Recreation Center, 901 Saint
Margaret Rd. Lake City, FL.
Hospitality starts at 9:30
a.m.. For details: contact
President Marcia Kazmiers-
ki, 386-752-2461, mrck-
az@aol.com.


Use "Ladder" To Climb Above
Interest Rate Worries
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
Interest rates are constantly changing. But how do
rising or falling interest rates affect your investment
strategies?
There's no simple answer, of course. If you own
stocks, higher interest rates could be a cause for con-
cern, because when interest rates rise, it becomes more
expensive for companies. to borrow to. expand their
operations. As a result, these businesses, may feel a
squeeze on their profitability and their stock prices.
And yet, some businesses are much more affected by
rising interest rates than others, so, as an investor, you
can't really base your actions on a blanket statement
such as: "Higher interest rates are bad for all stocks."
The situation is a little different if you own fixed-
income vehicles, such as bonds. When interest rates
rise, the value of your bonds will fall. That's because no
one will want.to pay you the full price for your bonds
when he or she can buy new ones issued with a higher
interest rate. To sell yours, you'd have to offer them at a
"discount" to their face value. On the other hand, if
interest rates fall, the value of your existing bonds will
rise, so if you were to sell them, you could get a premi-
um price.
Of course, if you're like many people, you don't buy
bonds just to sell them. You want to hold them until
maturity, when you can expect to get your principal
back, assuming it's a quality bond and the issuer doesn't
default. And, along the way, you've gotten regular inter-
est payments, which you can use to supplement your
cash flow or to reinvest.
However, even if you do plan on holding bonds or
certificates of deposit (CDs) until maturity, you might
want to pay some attention to what's happening with
interest rates. After all, if you depend on bonds or CDs
for some of your income, and rates are down when
these investments mature, .you could face a difficult
choice: Should you purchase new fixed-income vehi-
cles at current rates, or should you "park" your money
somewhere and hope for rates to rise again soon?
Fortunately, you can find a better solution than
either of these options. How? By building a "ladder" of
fixed-income investments. To build a ladder, you pur-
chase a variety of fixed-income vehicles [any combina-
tion of corporate bonds, U.S. government-sponsored
enterprise (GSE) and/or Treasury securities, municipal
bonds or certificates of deposit] with a wide range of
maturities short-, intermediate- and long-term.
Once you have established a bond ladder, you are
prepared for both rising and falling interest rates. When
rates are rising, the proceeds from your maturing bonds
can be'used to invest in new ones at higher levels. When
market rates are falling, you'll continue to benefit from
the higher rates offered by your longer-term bonds.
In addition to helping you productively reinvest
your maturing bond proceeds in all interest rate envi-
ronments, a well-structured bond ladder may, over time,
help you increase the income you earn on your fixed-
income portfolio. And, at the very least, by regularly
reinvesting part of your portfolio in all market condi-
tions, you may be able to smooth out your returns.
See your financial advisor for help in putting
together a fixed-income ladder that can help you meet
your needs.


Brad Bashaw -
Investment Representative


EdwardJones


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


'C,,tt Obtuary tf










6A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, March 14, 2007




AROUND MADISON COUNTY




MADISON HIGH GADUA TE WRITES BOOK ABOUT DISEASES


A veteran radio broadcast-
er and newspaper publisher,
who graduated from high
school in Madison County in
1963, is the author of a new
book about the cause and cure
for breast cancer and many de-


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generative diseases, including
cardiovascular disease.
Fred Hughes, 62, is the
author of Am I Dead? ... or do
I just feel like it, a tell-all sto-
ry about his two heart attacks
and his eventual encounter


The


"Festival At
: Sunbelt
.- spence field moultrie, ga
U '' ." "- "'" r .

.-". ""! .
-. -," ,
.., .
:Calico Spring

S Arts & Crafts Show

eJ'r 400 booths of handmade arts .
Saturday March 17' 9-
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crafts
S5


with a North Carolina bio-sci-
entist and researcher "who has
made the most astounding
medical discoveries of the past
100 years."
"Our country's medical
monopoly, including pharma-
ceutical companies, does not
% ant hard-\orking .Americans
to kno\t about these discover-
ies,." Huahe, claims.
"There's a simple cure for
breast cancer." sa.s the au-
thor. "'No surger\. no radia-
tion, no chemotherapy. And
the prevention is equally as


traight-for\\ ard ""
According to
"Perhaps the best ni
is that the cause, cure
mentionn of breast ca
apple% to man\. if n(
generative diseases.
Parkinson's. Alzhei
pus. arthritis. ALS.
e\en the unexplaina
ot cancer in little chu
In the earl\ 196
es Jas a familiar


A lMadison's air\\t 3as.
.As a teenager, h
feared an announcer
\\MAF Radio IM 1
". recording a public s
nouncement for B
il W\eek in February 19
time. the station bro
S. a 250-\att transmit
T. reliable signal onl.
S the to\\n and a fe%
6 ide the cit\ limit sig
The original stu
S located in four root
S second floor of the R
.. ng. g hicch was a coi
S' mark for man\ ;a
Arli. being de-tro ed b\
-' radio station's 200-f
S" .. and iransmiter wei
-Z west of t own. In
1960-. W AF\\as l
,.- increase its poter
S Z%\' aits.l and in the mi
'- studios were reloca
present building
':. .' Country Club
In between pla\
Sfor the Madison Hi
Red De\ils (before
:'- .. Counrt school cons(
: Hughes worked at
station all throu
school, often s-enir
S, air at 6 a.m., and the
'- to cla', at eight o
I '






S


"Jalene"
Gold Spice, Pewter
Reg $500"

k $3995


"N"o Or "M"p
Widths


"Squares"
Black, Rich Brown
SReg $500"

$34"9


"Jitter"
Bronzeen, Natural
Reg $50"0

$3499"


was also an on-air personality
many afternoons and week-
ends.
Although Madison only
boasted one radio station, it
was to become a two-newspa-
per town, as Tommy and Mary
Ellen Greene founded the
Madison County Carrier in
1964, in competition with The
Enterprise-Recorder. Seven
years later, Hughes did the
same thing in neighboring
Suwannee County, making
Live Oak a two-newspaper
town.


Although Hughes ended
Hughes, up devoting more of his time
ews of all to the newspaper business in
e. and pre- the years that followed, he
cancer also continued to do "voice" for ra-
ot all, de- dio commercials and video
including productions. He's in the
mer's, lu- process of reading his book in
MS, and a recording studio. It will be
ible cause offered as a downloadable au-
ildren." dio version on the website,
Os, Hugh- CancerCured.org.
voice on The book, Am I Dead?, is
dedicated "In Memory" of the
ie was of- author's mother, Sarah Bed-
ig job at sole Hughes, who retired from
230, after Madison County's Depart-
ervice an- ment of Social Services,
oy Scout where she was employed as a
)60. At the social worker. She died in
)adcast on 2002, at age 81.
ter whose The book is dedicated "In
covered Honor" of the author's father,
miles out- Al Hughes, 88, who continues
gns. to reside in Madison. The el-
dios were der Hughes was a U.S. Navy
ns on the pilot who flew a Grumman
LEAbuild- TBM torpedo bomber off the
unty land- aircraft carrier USS Yorktown
ars before during World War II. He's also
fire. The believed to be the only Navy
'oot tower pilot in the world to be reunit-
re located. -,ed in peacetime--with an air-
the early craft that he flew from a carri-
icensed to er in WW II combat.
to 1,000 The reunion occurred in
d-'60s the 1988 when Al Hughes ob-
ted to the served a restored TBM on the
near the tarmac at the Valdosta, Geor-
gia airport. Hughes checked
ing sports the serial number against the
gh School numbers in his wartime flight
Madison logs and discovered that he
olidation), flew the airplane the plane
the radio sitting outside a hangar in Val-
gh high dosta- on July 28, 1945, on
ig on the a bombing mission over the
n heading Kure Naval Base in the Japan-
clock. He ese Islands.
: A professional forester all.
Sof his life, the elder Hughes
retired as district forester for
International Paper Compa-
S yny's timberlands division in
1979, and then started a new
career working at the Madison
County Tax Assessor's office.
He retired a second time in
1993.
J ., He's an elder emeritus at
Grace Presbyterian Church
and is best known in law en-
forcement circles as the man
who helped foil a Madison
bank robbery (First Florida
Savings and Loan Associa-
tion) in 1983. The elder Hugh-
S es lives west of the city on
Cantey Avenue, adjacent to
''. the junior college, and daily
.'.''. can see trains, east and west-
bound, passing by in the dis-
tance.
This is significant in sev-
eral ways, says the book's au-
thor.
S"In late November 1942,
my dad was riding the train
from Jacksonville, where he
was stationed at Jax NAS, to
Pensacola Naval Air Station.
As he passed through Madison
that morning, my father had
no inkling that he would meet
his future bride less than two
hours later," said Hughes.
"My mother boarded the pas-
senger train in Tallahassee, en
route to her home in Jackson
County, Florida, from college.
It was love at first sight.
"Only 17 years after that
train ride through Madison
County and across North
Florida, my parents set up


C ct in in

. J' :i


housekeeping in Madison,"
said Hughes.
In his book, Fred Hughes
tells the story of an indepen-
dent scientist and researcher,
Robert Dowling, a native of
Columbia, South Carolina and
a man with a strong Irish an-
cestry, "who has made some
of the most remarkable dis-
coveries in history," without
ever receiving a dime from big
business, cancer charities, or
the federal government.
The author's mother, who
grew up in the northwest
Florida panhandle' T[wi of
Graceville, was a home-ecp-
nomics major at Florida State
College for Women in Talla-
hassee (before it became
Florida State University).
"Although my mother un-
derstood the importance of nu-
trition in the scheme of our
overall health, this angelic
woman passed away without
ever knowing about the new
discoveries that connect oral
pathology to cancer and de-
generative diseases," said
Hughes.
Hughes added, "She did
not know that a person can
have a serious bacterial infec-
tion lurking beneath an other-
wise perfect looking set of
teeth. She went to the dentist
frequently, and her dentist did-
n't know it either."
According to Hughes,
some scientists for decades
have known about a connec-
tion between the mouth and
cancer and other diseases,
"but none of them could prove
it until Bob Dowling made his
discoveries."
"It's not the bacteria but
rather the deadly waste by-
products produced by the bac-
teria neurotoxins that
are the trigger for breast can-
cer and many degenerative
diseases," Hughes explained.
"The neurotoxins never cross
the body's mid-line. For ex-
ample, if a woman has cancer
in her right breast, she has oral
pathology on the right side of
her mouth. Thousands of cas-


es, no exceptions."
"It sounds'like nonsense,
but cardiovascular disease is
triggered by left-side oral
pathology," .said Hughes.
"That's what happened to me,
although heart doctors blamed
it on high cholesterol and my"
genes. The real culprit was an
infection in my jawbone on
the left side of my mouth that
I did not know was there, and
it had been there for a long
time."
The author says his heart
disease has been reversed
1i t.t ra.king prescription
drugs with all their harmful
side-effects, and, in his book,
he tells how.
A year after his second
heart attack, which occurred
on Christmas Eve 2005,
Hughes declared, "I feel and
function like a teenager. Of
course, I had to get my teeth
fixed. Fortunately, I was intro-
duced to a Tennessee dentist
who is a pioneer in developing
procedures to find and fix.hid-
den oral pathology."
The discovery about car-
diovascular disease came after
the discovery of the cause and
cure for breast cancer. A 34-
year-old North Carolina moth-
er and housewife was the first
woman whose breast cancer
was found during infrared
thermal imaging screening for
oral pathology, three months
after a mammogram failed to
find it..
She became the Poster
Girl for the North Carolina In-
stitute of Technolbgy
(www.CancerCured.org), a
private research organization,
after her breast cancer was
cured with a simple 15-minute
ablation procedure that uti-
lizes radio frequency waves.
The Institute also developed
the safe, non-invasive, radia-
tion-free, thermal imaging
scanning protocol that can
find breast cancer up to 10
years before a mammogram.
"All of us have cancer
cells in our body, and we all
Please see Writer, page 16A


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Madison County Carrier 7A


* fo dtI~ c2~L,

For.me.
Meod


Commonly Asked Wedding Ring Questions


How Do I Know What To Buy?
A weddingg ring i, treasured for a lifetime Plan
your budget first. Then. bu\ a ring within n \our budget.
Sometimes. ou can find a rings at discounts or pre-
owned if required.
How Mluch Of The Diamond/'edding Ring
Business Is Industr) H)pe?
Most diamonds are ,old through the diamond car-
rel, deBeers. This does inflate price-. You can get rea-
sonably priced diamonds if \ou know diamond quality
and shop around \with
this know ledee.
What Is The Best
Was To Bu) A Wed-
ding Set?
Decide %hat \ou
both prefer in a wed- _,
ding ,et first. Some n
couples really enjoy y

desire simple ele- -" "'"
gance. Again, it is a


matter ot taste. Once you decide what you want, then
shop around This is an important purchase so discuss
options first.
One thing to consider is your lifestyle. If you have
a \enr active bfestyle, consider low set rings or simple
bands. High set rings are beautiful, but they do catch on
things easil\
Is There Anything Wrong With Buying A Used
Set?
Again. ,ome people really want a new set. If you
are one of these people,
get a new set. If you de-
P: cide that buying a used
set is more cost effec-
tive, be certain to shop
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8A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, March 14, 2007




HEALTH & NUTRITION

mA .M E._...Irl am- -.._. ... EE U.E fh ..l. dl..-


li

F

l,


minwsn county wrUEm a uc-uuun ,luu

To fost Lunch Learn Meeting
(BYOL: You are welcome to bring your own lunch if you and support for people interested In preventing or controlling:
ike.) diabetes, high blood pressure, elevated cholesterol levels, obe-
Topic: How to Better Understand and Use the Nutrition sity and other chronic health conditions. Be healthy, be happy!
'acts Label on Foods Bring a friend, Everyone is welcome! Speaker: Bonnie Webb,
Nursing Director Madison County Health Department.
When: Wednesday March 21, at 11-11:30 a.m. at The A FREE Service of Madison County Health Department
Madison County Health Department, 218 SW Third Avenue, (MCHD) Information: Bonnie Gobar Mathis at: (850) 342-


A FREE educational service


0170, Extension 1301.


Raising Kidney Transplant Awareness


SEEING G

PATIENTS


Jacek Sosnowski, M.D.
Urology

Board Certified


TREATING:
Kidney Stones
;EK5( Impotence
Prostate Disease
Prostate Cancer
Bladder Cancer
Kidney Cancer
-*. Female Incontinence
Infertility


SOUTHERN UROLOGICAL
A SSI


\ T
\s
.






4- '


I- /
"" *
... z,* /


South Georgia

Medical Center is a

wonderful

place

to practice medicine.

Lynn S. Lee, MID
Internal Aledicine


"As a physician, I enjoy
interacting with my patients.
When there is a positive
outcome, it makes me feel
good.

I chose to practice at South
Georgia medicall Center
because of it's many resources
and it's important that my
patients have access to top
specialists. If that kind of
support is needed, it's here.

South Georgia Medical
Center is a wonderful place
to practice medicine. It's
growing, and it provides this
community an excellent


(NAPSI)-Kidney failure is
the most common reason for a
kidney transplant. Blacks are
at a greater risk for end-stage
kidney disease because of
higher-than-average rates of
diabetes, high blood pressure
and other immunologic fac-
tors. Even though higher num-
bers of black patients may be
candidates for a kidney trans-
plant, they typically wait
longer for a compatible kidney
donor. Why are blacks, who
are more likely to need a kid-
ney transplant, having a harder
time finding a suitable kidney?
Overall, there are less suitable
organs available, and blacks
are more likely to fall into a
higher-risk category.
There is something that
you can do about it. Learn
more about organ donation and
talk to your doctor about kid-
ney health.
Organ Donation
According to. the Organ
Procurement and Transplanta-


tion Network (OPTN), there
are more than 73,000 patients
awaiting kidneys on the U.S.
transplant waiting list, with
over 25,000 representing the
black community.
SOrgan donation can come
in two forms, either from liv-
ing or non-living donors.
Healthy people with two func-
tioning kidneys can donate to a
person in need and still enjoy a
normal lifestyle. Transplants
from living donors have con-
siderable advantages over
transplants from non-living
donors. A kidney from a living
donor will usually function im-
mediately and may last longer.
By comparison, some non-liv-
ing donor kidneys do not func-
tion right away, and the patient
may need dialysis until the
kidney starts to function.
Treatments
If you receive a kidney
transplant, your body knows
that the new kidney is not an
original part of your body.


Your body will attack the new
kidney and try to damage or
destroy it. Almost everyone
who has a transplant must
take drugs called immuno-
suppressants every day to
stop this from happening. Im-
munosuppressant drugs lower
your body's ability to attack
or "reject" your newly trans-
planted kidney. Regular
checkups at your transplant
center will help to spot any
problems and start treatment
before a problem gets worse.
The good news is that treat-
ments have come a long way.
For more information on
organ transplant and kidney
donation, visit the National
Kidney Foundation (NKF)
Web site at www.kidnev.org.
The most important thing is
to talk to your doctor about
ways you can take care of
yourself. Don't be afraid to
discuss kidney health and or-
gan donation with your doc-
tor.


New Research On Preventing Vision Loss


(NAPSI)-Scientists look-
ing for a way to improve eye
health have made some inter-
esting discoveries. Research
has shown that vitamins and
minerals (vitamins C and E,
beta-carotene, zinc and cop-
per) can reduce the risk of age-


9


choice for medical carC.


related macular degeneration
(AMD) by 25 percent and of
moderate vision loss by 19
percent.
I The Age-Related Eye-Dis- Fi
ease Study 2 (AREDS2) study
will add lutein, zeaxanthin and
the omega-3 fatty acids DHA
and EPA to determine if these
nutrients decrease a person's
risk of progression to AMD,
which often leads to vision
loss. Previous studies have
suggested these nutrients may
protect vision.
"Vision loss from AMD is
an important public health is-
sue. This study may help us
find a better way to treat this
devastating disease," said Elias
A. Zerhouni, M.D., director of
the National Institutes of
Health (NIH).
AMD damages the macu-
la. As the disease progresses, it
blurs the patient's central vi-
sion. AMD can take two
forms, wet and dry. Wet AMD
is caused by the abnormal
growth of blood vessels under
the macula. This leads to rapid
loss of central vision. Wet
AMD is considered to be more
severe than the dry form. Dry
AMD, the more common
form, occurs when the light-
sensitive cells in the macula
slowly break down. Untreated
dry AMD can progress into
wet AMD.
Paul A. Sieving, M.D.,
Ph.D., director of the National


Eye Institute (NED at NIH,
said, "Nearly two million
Americans have vision loss
from advanced AMD, and an-
other seven million withAMD
are at substantial risk for vi-
sion loss. In the study, we
found a combination of vita-
mins and minerals that effec-
tively slowed the progression
of AMD for some people.
Now, we will conduct this
more precisely targeted study
to see if the new combination
of nutrients can reduce AMD
progression even further."
Emily Y. Chew, M.D.,
study chair and deputy direc-
tor of the Division of Epi-
demiology and Clinical Re-
search at the NEI, said, "The
AREDS2 study is seeking
4,000 people between 50 and
85 years of age with AMD in
both eyes or advanced AMD
in one eye. They must be
available for yearly eye exam-
inations for at least five years.
Until we get the results from
AREDS2, we encourage peo-
ple with AMD to visit their
eye care professional to see if
they need to take the AREDS
vitamin and mineral formula-
tion. This alone could save
more than 300,000 people
from vision loss over the next
five years."
For more information, vis-
it www.nei.nih.gov/AREDS2 or
call (877) AREDS-80 (877)
273-3780.


/4


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John's Lawn Care
& Landscaping
Lawni Sen'ice t Gluer Clenting
Roof Cleaning Lanidicaping Service
S 850-464-2740
John O(,'ir Thomas Sijt ni.r


OnTop

Tree
t Service,
Tree Trimming & Tree Remow
Licensed & Insured
Rodney Romine
386-623-0298


Burnette
Plumbing & Well Service
Plumbing Repairs Fi\lurs.-Faucert
Sewer & Water Connections
Water Heater Repairs
\\ell, Drilled Pumps Replaced
Tanks Replaced *.All Repairs
Drilling & Repairs
Carlton Burnette
Masler Plumber
850-973-1404
1 '2 5\\V Shelbl \,e
M di,_, I-L Q -3411


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W Pest Control Inc.

17856 Hvy 129 S.* McAlpin, FL 32062
Roy Crain, Jr. 38I~ 362-3887' Salk Repre nlativ' 1.8t11-71-3 387


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z; ;r, ~
L.-Lk~; t iv
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'H~ ,,
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1


Hall's
Tire & Muffler
Center


Own',,ers:
Dar 0 &
Lee Anlie Hall


1064 E. US 90 Madison, FL
Beside Clover Farm
850-973-3026


'Summer Systemsj
Ftl Sel" et Prider:
(-Oulp"IIr Repair

(850) 973.8855
883 H\'y. 90 West
Madison, FL
between i lHut &
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BELL MOBILE HOME
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Kevin Bell
850-948-3372
Relevel Tie-Downs
Permits
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Madison County Carrier 9A


Wednesday, March 14, 2007


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10A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, March 14, 2007



SPORTS


JV Cowgitt Beat Lady qEagle In Extta Innings


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Chelsea Stevens had the game-winning RBI in the bottom
of the eighth inning as the Madison County High School JV
Cowgirls squeaked by the North Florida Christian Lady Eagles
6-5 when the softball game played Saturday, March 10, went


into extra innings.
Stevens went one for four in the game.
Randi Lyn Floyd went one for three with a double in the
eighth inning.
Caitlin Griffin pitched the entire eight-inning game, throw-
ing only 77 pitches and striking out three batters.





_' .. -

s-. f ",


a-


Rebecca Garner, third baseman, throws to first
base after fielding the ball. (Greene Publishing, Inc.
Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 3,2007)


Emily Hentges makes a safe slide into third base.
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
March 3, 2007)


The JV Cowgirls improved their record to 6-0 on the sea-
son. They will play their next game in Madison on Monday,
March 19, against the Hamilton County Lady Trojans.
"We would like to thank the hometown fans for their sup-
port," JV Coach Tommy Garner said. "They have been fantastic
and we appreciate it."


Caitlin Griffin pitched eight complete innings fol
the JV Cowgirls during their recent game against North
Florida Christian. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Emerald Kinsley, March 3, 2007)


Cowgirls Fall To Lady Eagles In Close Game


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
High School Cowgirls' varsity
softball team lost a close one
to the North Florida Christian
Lady Eagles by a score of 5-4
on Saturday, March 10.
Ashley Rutherford went
one for four in the game. Tara
Richardson went one for three.
Ashley Haynes went one for
three. Brittany Browning went


two for three.
Haynes was the losing
pitcher, throwing 80 pitches in
six innings. Alexis Sowell
came on in relief and pitched
the last inning.
The Cowgirls' record fell
to 5-5. Their district record re-
mained at 3-0.
The Cowgirls' next home
game will be on Monday,
March 19, against the Hamil-
ton County Lady Trojans.


Attention Hunter/Jumpers

Drifton Farms in Monticello is
pleased to announce that we are
hosting a St. Patrick's Day
Hunter/Jumper Show on March 17'". "th
This event is open to all hunter jumpers
and is sanctioned by Southern Hunter
Jumper Association in Tallahassee. #4


Tara Richardson makes a safe slide into second
base, during Cowgirl softball action. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 3, 2007)


...
... -, .. .- f f ,


Ashley Haynes pitched the first six innings against
the North Florida Christian Eagles. (Greene Publish-
ing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 3,2007)


w z a *'1 I ia l MWH rli_
The MCHS Varsity Cowgirls call an infield huddle
before starting another inning, against the North Flori-
Sda Christian Eagles. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Emerald Kinsley, March 3, 2007)



Home c,, '...d '.. v
Withlacoochee "..:- '
*rTrail Ride* -r _


Please visit us at www.driftonfarms.com


to download the entry form for your
registration.
If you have any questions,
please call
(850) 997-1462


Drifton Farms
2665 Aucilla Hwy.
Monticello, FL 32344


j I


V


I A,' .









Wednesday, March 14, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 11A



SPORTS


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Jessica Pickles went two
for three with a two-run
homer as the Madison County
High School Cowgirls
smashed the Hamilton County
Lady Trojans 19-4 in a game
played Tuesday, March 6, in
Jasper.
Ashley Haynes was the
winning pitcher in the game.
She notched four strikeouts in
the win.
The Cowgirls trailed 3-2
through four innings, but the

Sowell


bats came alive in the fifth,
sixth and seventh innings as
they added on 17 runs to only
one for Hamilton.
Pickles also had three runs,
three RBIs, and was walked
twice.
Haynes went three for
five with a double, a triple,
one run and three RBIs.
Tara Richardson went
two for five with a double,
one run and four RBIs.
The win improved the
Cowgirls' record to 4-4 on the
year.

Pitches


Win For Cowgirls


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Alexis Sowell pitched
seven strike-
outs and was
the winning
pitcher as the
Ma d i s on
County High it
School Cow-
girls pounced
the Taylor
County Lady
Bulldogs in a
softball game
played Thurs-
day, March 8.
The game Alexis
lasted only six
innings, as the Cowgirls
pulled out to a 10-run lead be-
fore Taylor County scored two
runs in the bottom of the sixth.
SKim King went two for


S


two with one run and one RBI.
Allyce Rutherford went two
for three with one run, one
RBI and one
walk. Ashley
Rutherford
went two for
four with one
Srun and two
RBIs. Tara
SRichardson

four with one
run. Venica
Brown went
two for four
with a double,
welll a homerun,
one run and
one RBI.
Sowell improved her
record on the year to 2-1 and
the Cowgirls improved their
season record to 5-4.


Cowgirls Beat


Lady Seminoles


-"9




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By Jacob Bembry Richardson had there
Greene Publishing, Inc. RBIs in the game, including
The Madison County the game winner.
High School Jessica Pick
Cowgirls' les went 2 fo
softball team 3, with a dou
defeated the ble and tw
Florida High RBIs.
Lady Semi- Alexis Sow
noles for the ell picked u
first time in her first win o
four years last the year on th
Thursday, .. mound, im
February 22. proving he
The Cowgirls record to 1-
won 5-4. on the year.
T a r a The gam
Richardson Jessica Pickles was the firs
was the hero- district gam
ine for the Cowgirls as she of the year. for the Cowgirls
beat out an infield hit to score The win improved the Cow
Allyce Rutherford in the bot- girls' overall record to 2-2 on
tom of the seventh inning. the year, and 1-0 in the district


CWeW64 Bke..te

ZtttD.+ GU44CdJL


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
High School Cowboys blasted
W e s t
Gads-
S dn 19-
1 in a
varsity
*,. baseball
game
played
i n
Gads-
Evan Schnitker d e n
County
on Friday, March 9.
Evan Schnitker picked up
the win for Cowboys in the
very first game he pitched. He
threw 11 strikeouts and gave
up only one earned run as he
pitched the complete game.
Jordan Carroll got dou-


e
g



0
V-
r
2-
o




n-
er
2

e
;t
e
s.
V-
n
t.


bles, a single, three runs and
six RBIs.
Clay Sapp went two for
four and scored three runs.
Scott Pleasant went two
for two, had two walks, two
runs and two doubles.
Caleb Holden went two
for two with a double, a single
and two
RBIs.
The
Cowboys
improved
tMh e.ir
record to
7-3 on
the sea-
son.
T h e Clay Sapp
Cowboys
play in Tallahassee against
Florida High on Thursday,
March 15.


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Oven 4k
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IA tavdticeto~d0eer


Lunch: Sat & Sun 12 p.m.
4 p.m. 10 p.m.
Fdiclay. 4 p.m. -11 p.m.
Swbu da : 12 p.m. 11 p.m.
Sunday- 12 p.m. 10 p.m.


cut The Wait!
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Valdosta, GA
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Sun. Thurs.
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Fri. Sat.
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Mullet* Grouper Catfish* Shrimp
Scallops* Clams* Swamp Cabbage
OYSTERS RAW or FRIED
Hwy. 98 West Perry, FL

850-584-4966





All-U-Can-Eat Buffet & Bakery
Ribeye, Crab Legs, Seafood, Vegetables,
& Desserts All Baked Fresh Daily
Domestic Bottled Beer


Open Everyday for Lunch & Dinner
1550 Baytree Rd *Valdosta, Ga.
229-253-1119
"Let our friendly staff serve you!!"


Cowgirls Blast


Lady Trojans


PreinierSteaq-iouse I


mmmmmmmlw


ICI"~ '

n~)zZI~L

f-









12A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, March 14, 2007




SCHOOL & EDUCATION


Kierystan Johnson Choosen For


People-To-People Program


By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Kierystan Johnson was chosen for the
20-day Dwight D. Eisenhower "People-to-
People" program to be a Student Ambas-
sador. She will be leaving to tour England,
Switzerland, Belgium, Germany, France,
and the Netherlands on June 18 and will be
coming back to America on July 8. She is
the daughter of Nicole Cobb and Marcus
Cobb of Madison and Ray Johnson also of
Madison. She is also the granddaughter of
Ponce and Lorata Franklin.
Kierystan is a 14-year-old freshman at
Madison County High School. She is in-


Kierystan Johnson


volved with the Cowboy Thunder drum
line, where she plays the bass drum, a
member of "Take Stock in Children;" and
is a member of SSTRIDE. She also plays
the drum set for her church, Damascus
Missionary Baptist.
Along with band class, Kierystan is
also enrolled in English I honors, World
History Honors, Geometry I Honors, and
Biology I Honors at the high school.
Kierystan has never traveled over-
seas before and will be participating in ac-
tivities that will enable her to understand
and be able to adapt to different cultures
and their customs.


Aoi~ Crsta Aaev oorRl


K-3 -All S+s:
Aidan Cribbs, Lindsey Davis, Keira Evans, Caroline Flynt, Dean
Forehand, Riley Hamrick, McKencie Hurley, Krishan Patel, Jordan
Swickley, Megan Vann, Olivia Walton, Travis Wheeler, Ashlyn
Williams
K-4 All S+s:
Jacob Barker, Joshua Clark, Jocelyn Davis, Carter Derome, Joshua
Eades, Ansley English, Nicholas Flynt, Anna Halbert, Jason Hamilton,
Alex Haselden, Christa Hayes, Austin Hightower, Hannah Holton, Gant
Lee, Grant Merschmann, Abby Reams, Wyatt Reese, Mylie Rogers,
Elizabeth Scheese, Grayson Sircy, Austin Wheeler, Benjamin Wurgler
K-5 -All S+
Alexis Alexandrou, Grace Beshears, Andrew Burrus, Emily Engle,
Emily Forehand, Bethany Hayes, Amber Knowles, Gabbie Smith,
Nicolas Swickley, Cody Whiddon, Mackenzie Wirick
Al S, S+
Marissa Cooley, Evan Courtney, Taylor Davis, Matthew Greene,
Hayley Lewis, Lynelle Loveless, Maggie Mall, Chloe Reams, Levi
Stafford, Dilyn Stowers, Cole Tuten
First Grade Al As:
Emily Adams, Timothy Finlayson, Jessica Giddens, Camryn
Grant,.Elizabeth Hightower, T. J. Hightower, Noah Hulbert, D. J. Key,
Ryals Lee, Abigail Morgan, Cannon Randle, Quinton Thomas, Joe Wal-
ton, Ria Wheeler, Tedo Wilcox, Daniel Wurgler
Al As and.Bs
David Bailey, Walker Davis, Andrew Hall, Kenlie Haryey, Evan
Hocking, Katie James, Carly Joiner, Haley Jones, Nour Khodr. Jenna
Merschman, Jake Pridgeon, Abigail Ratliff, Brandon Slaughter
Second Grade Al As
Traynor Barker, Stephanie English, Gatlin Nennstiel, Kirsten Rea-
gan, Ramsey Sullivan, Kate Whiddon
Al As and Bs:
Dena Bishop, Cali Bitrkett, Rebecca Carson, Faith Demott, Sarah
Hall, Katie Fulford, Chaz Hamilton, Joe Hannon, J. T. Harp, Brittany
,Hughes, Jenny Jackson, Erica Keeler, Donnie Kinsey, Emily Knowles,
Lindsey Lawson, Hannah Lewis, Cole MacNeill, Summerlyn Marsh,
Will Sircy, Natalie Sorensen, Larrett Terrell, Kirsten Whiddon, Jackie
Walker, Hank Wirick
Third Grade: Al As:
Taylor Copeland, Erin Lee, Tomas Swickley, T. J. Swords, Sarah
Tharpe, Justin Welch, Emma Witmer




UNINSUREDD?


We have a sliding-fee program for
those who qualify at
Tri-County Family Health Care
Elizabeth Hengstebeck, DO
Board Certified Family Physician
You may save $ on your prescriptions
from us, when filled at Jackson's Drugs

Please call 850-948-2840
for more information

TRI-COUNTY FAMILY HEALTH CARE
193 NW US 221
Greenville, Florida 32331
North Florida Medical Centers, Inc.


Al As and Bs:
Jake Edwards, Meagan Giddens, lan Haselden, Sam Hogg, Ally
Mall, Taylor McKnight, Rean Montesclaros, Courtney Watts, D. J.
Wilkinson, Mattison Gaige Winchester
Fourth Grade Al As:
Julie High, Lindsey Mincy, Bryce Sanderson
AllAs and Bs:
Austin Bishop, Ty Chancy, Jaden Clark, Morgan Cline, Ricky Fin-
layson, Cheyenne Floyd, Haleigh Gilbert, Doug Gulledge, Sarah James,
Winston Lee, Brooklyn McGlamory, Carson Nennstiel, Kelsi Reams
Fifth Grade- All As:
Rachel Lark, Aimee Love
Al As and Bs:
Tanner Aman, Victoria Brock, Lauren Demott, Jacob Dunbar, Kay-
la Fulford, Matthew Hutcheson, Jessica Welch, Annie Yang
Sixth Grade
Al As:
Ashli Cline, Jay Finlayson, Kaley Love, Whitney McKnight, Ash-
ley Schofill, Wendy Yang
Al As and Bs:
Alexis Burkett, Nick Buzbee, Russell Fraleigh, Jared Jackson,
Hadley Revell, Pamela Watt, Audrey Wynn
7'h Grade Al As:
Tyler Jackson
Al As and Bs:
Levi Cobb, Matt Dobson, Shelby Witmer
8" Grade Al A's:
Kaitlin Jackson
Al As and Bs:
Taylor Pridgeon, Clark Christy, Aqna Finlayson, Jessica Hagan,
Kent Jones, Elizabeth Riley
9" Grade All As:
Dana Watt
AllAs and Bs:
Tiffany Brasington, Jessica Hunt, Wilson Lewis, John Stephens,
Brooke Stewart
10" Grade Al As:
Chelsea Dobson, Byron Love, Michaela Roccanti
Al As and Bs:
Ashley Echols, Angela McCune, Mallory Plaines, Savannah
Williams
11" Grade Al As:
Rebekah Aman, Ben Buzbee, Courtney Connell, Lindsey Day,
Stephanie Dobson, Prateen Patel, Ramsey Revell, Tristan Sorensen,
Woody Vollertsen
AllAs and Bs:
Courtney Brasington, A. J. Connell, Will Hartsfield, Alfa Hunt,
Claire Knight, Hannah Sorensen
12 Grade Al As:
Will Knight, Melissa Martin, Caitlin Murphy, Rikki Roccanti, Tay-
lor Rykard
Al As and Bs:
Holly Jones


-nj . ^ r
On Friday Mlarch 30. 2007 at 7 p.m. the Cowboy Nights
will be hosting a night of jazz and desserts. This is a ticket-
ed fundraiser event that will be held at the MCHS gym.
While the "Nights" jazz up your evening the band parents
will be serving a dessert and coffee buffet. Tickets will be
$5.00 and will go on sale March 5. You may purchase a tick-
et from any Jazz Band member or email Geoff Hill at
hillQ@madison.kl2.fl.us.
J 1- .


P mcsw ittL be hosting blue a
White day on Th rsdaV, march is,
2-007 in. h r/wemo1 of the stud e-nnts
4 2o7 inUg h no af d st
V at Enterprise- Hi'h g choot AL aLmi f
Response, to the r letter to the editor frmru
SPC, CtherneC (WeiUyt ) Wajt.
i students wilb be donning blue and.
white braceets and asked to wear bhue

1nt whie acppare.j
AdditonaUj, the lnstructionaLocus
lessonsfor the school that day will b
Based on the importance of tornado
d7ls at school,.



brittany V&ezich Is


1Yscover4 i'Vzson


Brittany Bezick is one up the sport of
busy young lady. Chosen for years, Brittany
"People-To-People," a 20-day and now cur
program to visit parts of Eu- distinction of
rope, she is also doing re- Belt."
search on Madison County She is als
history. the Beta and
The Madison Rotary is of- MCHS. Britts
fering one
thousand dol-
lars as scholar-
ship money for .
essays on some
phase of this
county's histo-
ry. Brittany is
working on
that first prize -
of $500 dol- -
lars. Brittany -= ___ -
savs however


if h, ,r hisoI-V
if her histori-
cal'. essay


Brittany
I "


gamers either the second place
winnings of $300 or of third
place of $200, that that would
be"cool as well."
Having read the rules, and
checking the Rotary Club's
announcement in the Madison
Enterprise-Recorder, of Feb-
ruary 16, 2007, and realizing
that failure to comply with
contest rules would disqualify
her, Brittany is determined to
work to help make her own
dreams become reality.
Brittany is the daughter of
Bob and Linda Bezick, and is
a sophomore at Madison
County High School. From
kindergarten to seventh grade,
she was home-schooled.
She is an avid volleyball
player, and has recently taken


Bezick


f tennis. For nine
y took up karate,
gently sports the
being a "Black

so a member of
i Key Club at
my sings in the
choir and altar
serves at St.
Vincent de Paul
Catholic
Church.
Presently, the
field of medi-
cine is intrigu-
ing. Pharmacy,
and forensic
science, holds
the most inter-
est for her.
The Madison
Historical es-


say has to be between 2,000
and 2.500 words. It should be
an original essay, covering a
topic during the years between
the 1700s and 1975. The post-
marked deadline for submis-
sion is March 31st.
Brian O'Connell, Service
Projects Director for the Madi-
son Rotary Club, is available
at (850) 973-3356, to explain
rules or other essay contest in-
formation.
Mail completed essays to:
The Madison County Founda-
tion for Excellence in Educa-
tion Essay Contest Commit-
tee, P.O. Box 181, Madison, Fl.
32341
The contest is open to all
high school students residing
in Madison County.


NIVFCC Spring Break
North Florida Community College will be closed March
19-23, for its spring break holiday. Classes will not meet and
NFCC Offices will be
closed during the holi-
day. The campus will
reopen and classes will
resume on Monday,
March 26.
For general infor-
mation, visit NFCC on-
line at www.nfcc.edu, or
call (850) 973-1600.


You Are Invited To An

Open House At


Madison Academy

On Thursday, March 15, at 6:00 PM


Dedicated to Excellence in Education
Since 1968
Providing your child with a good education i
one of the best investments you can make.


2812 W. US 90 850-973-2529


Madison Academy
P.O. Box 690, 2812 W. US 90, Madison, FL 32341
Phone: 850-973-2529, Fax: 850-973-8974
Email: madacad@sumnet.tv www.madisonacademy.org
Founded in 1968
Dedicated to Excellence in Education- 3K-8th Grade
Fully Accredited by the FCIS Financial Aid Scholarships
Phonics Reading Program Comprehensive Math Program
Small Classes Upper Grades Sports Programs
Dedicated Teachers Art, Music, Computer, Spanish,
Daily Bible Devotions and Physical Education Classes

Madison Academy admits students of any race, color, national, and ethnic origin to
all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities made available to students at the
school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national, and ethnic ori-
gin in the administration of its educational policies, admission policies, scholarship
program, and other school-administered programs.
Applications are now being accepted for the Fall 2007 academic school year.
Willa Branham, Head of School


2812 ~W. US 90


8-50-973-2529










Wednesday, March 14, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com


A A 1r


Mladison county


6T ANNUAL STANDARD FLOWER SHOW Flow ers
Thomasville Garden Center b ile Hom e
Fri., Mar. 16, 1:30-6:00 p.m. and
at., Mar. 17, 10:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. and Services, Supply & Moving
rough the Garden Gates of Thomasville" .
Sun., Mar. 18, 1-6 p.m. Tickets Required 228-4680
229-226-7664 4
For more information call: .i g
Thomasville/Thomas County Visitors Center 3GII-I1
.'3c 1-866-577-3600 ( 2 9 i $
hk our community calendar for Community Events at
ilwww, thomomsvilgasl com-Wl eBguay.Olod HandkotteiRug





Tko tctawiUh Co tutitq [ie45 CaFndOtcK


Thomasville Garden Center 50th An
niversary Celebration and 86th Annual Stan
dard Flower Show "Building a Legacy"
Time: Friday 1:30 p.m. 6 p.m.; Sat
urday 10 a.m. 5 p.m.
Where: Thomasville Garden Center,
1102 Old Monticello Rd. Cost:
Free, but donations are welcome.
Contact: (229) 226-5293 or (229)
226-0711

Thomasville Annual Heritage Walk &
Fun Run Bring your family and friends and
join us in demonstrating how strong kids, fam
ilies, and communities stay healthy! All course
es begin and end at Commercial Bank. The
courses will take participants though one of
Thomasville's historic districts, representing
Thomasville's heritage. Sponsored by Com
mercial Bank and Thomasville YMCA.
Time: Walk at 8:30 a.m., Run at 9:30
a.m.
Where: Commercial Bank Lot, Jack
son & Crawford St.
Contact: Thomasville YMCA, (229)
226-0133, www.vmca-thomasville.org


March 17 Youth Arts Festival "Think Green,
Earth Matters" Join the Thomasville Cultural
Center and CNS Television in celebrating Na
tional Youth Arts Month! The festival will in
elude demonstrations of the visual and
Performing arts featuring the South Georgia
. ,; Performing Arts ,.as, Make and Take art
-'.) l;:,hi-iuo:ii activities for the children, and the main attrac,
tion Planet Earth, Inc. presented by. Lee
Bryan, Puppeteer with show times at 11 a.m.
and 1 p.m. (Food vendors will be available.)
Time: Saturday, 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
Where: Thomasville Cultural Center,
600 E. Washington St.
Cost: Free
Contact: Mary Oglesby, Director of
Children's Programs, (229) 226-0588,
or email moglesbv@tccarts.corm.


March 18


Through the Garden Gates of
Thomasville Sponsored by the Thomas Coun
ty Historical Society, this garden tour will in
clude eight privately owned gardens chosen
for their design, variety, historical interest and
beauty! A map and description of each garden
will permit you to proceed at your own pace
and hosts in each garden will greet visitors and
point out special plants, garden features, and
interesting historical facts. Refreshments will
be served at the Upchurch House.
Time: Sunday, 1 p.m. 6 p:m.
Where: 8 locations
Cost: Tickets $18 through March
14th; $20 after March 14th; Children under 6
free with adult. Tickets available at the
Thomas County Museum of Contact: Museum
of History, 725 N. Dawson St., (229) 226-
7664, or email historv@rose.net


March 22


March 16 17










LMarch 17'


Thomasville Entertainment Founda
tion (TEF) presents The Acting Company:
"Jane Eyre." The Tony Award-winning compa
ny performs an adaptation of Charlotte
Bronte's classic novel.
Time: Thursday, 8:00 p.m.
Where: Thomasville Cultural Center,
600 E. Washington St.
Cost: Single Tickets $30; Students
$15 Contact: TEF Box Office (229) 226-7404
or www.tefconcerts.com


The Best Bluegrass at Thomasville
Cultural Center WTUF & TCC present "Lone
some River Band"
Time: Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Where: Thomasville Cultural Center,
600 E. Washington St.
Cost: $10 Reservations Required
Contact: (229) 226-0588,
www. thomasvilleculturalcentercom


Annual Spring Fling & Auction in
Boston, GA Further information to be an
nounced. Sponsored by the Boston Communi
ty Club, the Boston Spring Fling and Auction
is held each year the Saturday before Easter!
Time: Saturday, 9 a.m. 7 p.m.
Where: Downtown Boston, Georgia
Cost: Free
Contact: Danny Groover, (229) 224-
6201

Pinewoods Bird Festival at Pebble
Hill Plantation Held annually at Pebble Hill
Plantation, this is a wonderful day of activities
for amateur and advanced birders alike! Visit
www.pinewoodsbirdfestival.com for informa
tion on special field trips offered on Friday &
Sunday!
Time: Friday & Sunday for Field
Trips, Saturday Festival 9 a.m. 3 p.m.
Where: Pebble Hill Plantation, South
of Thomasville on US Hwy 319
Cost: Gate Admission $5 Adults, $3
Children under 12 (Coloring sheet available to
admit children for free!)
Note: Additional fees apply for field
trips, house tours and other special activities
Contact: (229) 226-2344 or visit
www.pinewoodsbirdfestival. com

Thomasville Entertainment Founda-
tion (TEF) presents Australian Chamber Or
chestra with Richard Tognetti, Artistic DiTec
tor/Violin The ASO has built an international
reputation for artistic excellence and adventure
ous programming.
Time: Thursday, 8:00 p.m. Where:
Thomasville Cultural Center, 600 E. Washing
ton St.
Cost: Single Tickets $30; Students
$15 Contact: TEF Box.Office (229) 226-7404,
www. tefconcerts. com

28 86th Annual Thomasville Rose Show
and Festival Held in beautiful downtown
Thomasville, the Rose Festival has been a
Southwest Georgia tradition since the 1920's!
Join us for all the fun and festivities! Enjoy
roses, roses, and more roses, plus parades, live
music, fantastic food, exciting sports events,
arts & crafts... and everything from an elegant
plantation ball to a family-oriented street
dance! (Exact event schedule TBA)
Time: Thursday, April 26th Rose
Bud Parade evening Friday, April 27th -
Opening of the Rose Show and Rose Parade
Midday with parade in the evening. Saturday,


April 28th Rose Show and Festival all day!
Where: Downtown Thomasville on
Broad Street and Paradise Park
Contact: Thomasville Main Street Of
fice, (229) 227-7020, www.downtown
thomasville.com

April 27, 28 & 29 House of a Hundred Roses at
Lapham-Patterson House Museum An annual
Rose Show Festival tradition, this amazing
historical site comes alive with the beauty and
aroma of hundreds of roses throughout the
house!
Time: Friday, Saturday and Sunday, 9
a.m. 5 p.m.
Where: Lapham-Patterson House Mu
seum, 626 N. Dawson St.'
Cost: Adults $5, Children $2.50
Contact: (229) 225-4004


(m004 Hwy 19 S Village Plaza 229-227-6464
4Across from Lowe s) 229-27-644
Thomasville, GA Convertible
Furniture
cC ^Gallery
SGlider
,r^ ^l. 1 I<. Rocker
Showcase

SFurniture &
Accessories


top

1 229-228-0510



109 South Broad Street
Thomasville, Georgia

www.jtstreetsclothing.com


March 30










April 7










April 13 15


















April 19












April 26, 27 &










14A Madisoni ComItv Ctrrier


www.greenepublishing.comn


Wednesday, March 14, 2007


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

BOOK SCOUT
Will search for your
favorite book in any genre.
20% plus cost.
(850) 948-2451

Home Care for Seniors
Will assist with activities of daily
living, NFCC Patient Care Techni-
cian Certificate. CPR & CNA Cer-
tified Available now. Call Beverly
at 850-973-2264





BEDROOM; New complete 6
piece set still boxed, $599, can de-
liver (850) 222-7783
SOLID WOOD DINETTE SET,
table & 4 chairs $149. NEW IN
BOX (850) 222-9879
SOLID WOOD Cherry sleigh bed -
BRAND NEW in box, $250 (850)
545-7112

Professional Oven
Deluxe Vulcan convection oven,
superior cooking & baking perfor-
mance. Measures 40" wide x 41
1/2" deep, $1,000. Perfect for
restaurants & convenience stores.
850-212-4311, 570-4453 or 997-
4646.

$150 Queen Pillow-Top Matress
Set. New in plastic with warranty.
850-222-7783
LEATHER.SOFA & LOVESEAT.
NEW, lifetime .warranty, sacrifice
$795. (can deliver). (850) 425-8374






Ukulele Needed Call Mary
Ellen Greene at 973-4141






Watergardeners love to show off
their Bloomers! We'll show you
ours, come take a look...
First shipment of water garden
plants due in this week!
Creatures Featured Pet Shop
Madison, FL 850-973-3488





Studio Apartment
Quiet Country Setting
4 miles North of Madison.
Heating & A/C
Professional/Retired Person
850-973-8548

For Rent Near Blue Springs
One Bd; One Bth house; Large Liv-
ingroom; Diningroom with
Screened Porch; Carport. Private,
with Large Yard, No Pets. One year
lease, $500 per month, $500 securi-
ty deposit. (423) 878-5152


Greenville Pointe

p Apartments

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


provider and employer."


lSouthem rllas of

C'J adison Opartments

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.





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


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






Two 1 acre lots on small lake
Pinetta area Madison County, own-
er financing 17,900 each. Landcall-
now.com 941-778-7980


GREENE( %
Publishing, Inc, "
General
News / School/Sports
Reporter Needed.
Must be a team player, able to
handle multiple tasks, and be
able to cover a variety of stories.
Experience in writing/reporting
preferred, Must have an excell-
lent knowledge of English gram-
mar and its proper usage. Apply
in person only at the Madison
County Carrier newspaper of-
fice, located at 1695 South SR
53.


Truck driver for sanitation compa-
ny, full-time. Requirements: class B
license, able to pass drug screen,
clean MVR. Send resume to P.O.
Box 987 Lake Park, GA 31636.
This is a Monday-Friday position.
No weekends.
Cracker Barrel
Now Hiring
Full and part time experienced;
Hiring All Positions Flexible
schedules, weekly paychecks,
health insurance and other great
benefits.




Apply in person at the Lake Park
location, 4914 Timber Drive. EOE

Part-time newspaper delivery
person. Must have valid driver's
license. Night-time job, Tuesday
night & Thursday night, approx-
imately 2-3 hours per night. Ap-
ply in person at the Madison
County Carrier, 1695 South
S.R. 53.

$ AVON $
In 2007 Start Your Own Business
Start Up Kit $10
Call Dorothy
973-3153
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-
online.com. EOE


POSITION AVAILABLE WITH
FASTPACK PACKAGING INC.
LEE, FLORIDA
HOURS ARE 9:00-5:00 M-F.
JOB DUTIES INCLUDE: OR-
DER FULFILLMENT AND IN-
VENTORY CONTROL. BASIC
COMPUTER SKILLS ARE NEC-
ESSARY. SOME HEAVY LIFT-
ING IS INVOLVED. PLEASEAP-
PLY IN PERSON AT 226 SE LEE
SCHOOL AVE SUITE 36 (THE
OLD LEE SCHOOL BUILDING).
PAY RANGE DEPENDS ON
LEVEL OF EXPERIENCE.
NORTH FLORIDA
COMMUNITY COLLEGE,

Full-time
Faculty Position commencing
August 2007.

Mathematics Instructor

Applicants must have a Master's
degree in Mathematics from an ac-
credited institution, or a Master's in
a related field with a minimum of
eighteen graduate hours in mathe-
matics. Experience teaching Cal-
culus preferred. Ability to teach a
wide range of math courses along
with C9mmunity College teaching
experience desired. Duties include
teaching 15 hours per semester
through the sophomore-level. Can-
didates chosen for interviews will
be required to give a sample pre-
sentation utilizing instructional
technology/graphing calculator. In
addition to teaching, duties include:
established office hours; serving on
College committees; participating
in Department and College activi-
ties.

Send applications to: Director HR,
North Florida Community College,
325 NW Turner Davis Drive, Madi-
son, Florida 32340. Only complete
application packets will be consid-
ered. Complete application packet
requires letter; resume and applica-
tion; copy of Transcripts (unofficial
okay). Application and Resume
must be received by March 28,
2007. EOE

Local CDL driver needed; must
have 3-5 years of experience; home
daily; off most weekends. Call
Tommy or Debbie Davis 971-5456.
If no answer leave a message.
Dietary Aide- Part-time for a.m. &
p.m. shifts. Cook- PRN -both
shifts. We are small, but are a part
of a wonderful company with car-
ing individuals who have a desire to
improve the lives of our Residents
and Staff. Call 850-973-4880 ask
for Theresa Patterson, Dietary
Manager, Madison Nursing Center.


Moble HomesTT~

Fogal


Bulls for Sale
(2) November '06 bull calves.
LOG HOMES Good breeding stock. Raised to be
With as little as very gentle and easily loaded. Will
,$500.00 Down halter break for
Prestige Home Center you if desired.
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CALL IVAN JOHNSON WITH
MADISON COUNTY
SCHOOLS
850-973-5022
Taylor County Health Dept.
Currently seeking:
Registered Nurse
Position #64080226
Closing Date: 3/15/07

Annual Salary Range: $36,000 to
$40,000
Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday -
Friday
Requires valid Florida RN license
and at least 1 year of clinical expe-
rience. This position will work in
all areas of Health Department,
such as Primary Care, Obstetrics,
Immunizations, Communicable
Disease, Women's Health and case
management. Applicants may apply
on-line at
https://peoplefirst. invflorida. corn
or contact Joanie Cruce, RN, Nurs-
ing Director at (850) 584-5087 ext.
125
Greenville Hills Academy
Hiring Administrative Assistant,
MS Office knowledge needed.
Possess good organizational skills.
Apply in person or contact Teresa
at 948-1200
LPN or RN needed
7P-7A
WITH BENEFITS!!!
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact Angela Akins or
Amelia Tompkins at 386-362-7860


HAVE *O OR A L ONE SUFFERED A FO A




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The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements.
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12
11 1
10 2




AThe Monday Of The Week
9 3

8 4
7 5
6

Deadline For Classified Advertising
Is At 3:30 p.m. On
The Monday Of The Week
You Want Your Ad To Run.


- I-


A Whole Lot Of Band For Your Buck!!!
Classified Ads Are $12 For 196 characters
(including spaces). Your Ad Will Be Published
In Both The Madison County Carrier And The
Enterprise Recorder As Well As Being Placed
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Attention
Madison County Residents

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If you qualify, Experience Works will pay
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AND

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For more information, call Lana at
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A national nonprofit organization. EEO/AA

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Near many National & State Forests where you can hunt, fish, camp
or canoe. Horses OK. Ideal for permanent, vacation or retirement.

Frm 89,900 From 4,995 Down

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Announcements
What Destroys Relationships? An-
s\er pg 440 Buy and Read Diinei-
ics by L. Ron Hubbard Send $8.00
to: Hubbard Dianetics Foundation,
3'102.N. Habana Ave., Tampa FL
33607 (81-3)X872-0722.

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

Building Supplies
METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$
buy direct from manufacturer. 20
colors in stock with all accessories.
Quick turn around! Delivery Avail-
able.. (352)498-0778 Toll free
(888)393-0335 code 24.
www.GulfCoastSupplv.conm.

Business Opportunities
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do
you earn $800/day? 30 Machines,
Free Candy All for $9,995.
(888)629-9968 BO2000033.
CALL US:-We will not be under-
sold!

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)433-4556.

VENDING ROUTE: Snack/Soda.
All Brands. All Sizes! Energy &
Healthy too! Great Equipment!
Great Support! Financed w/$6,500
down. (877)843-8726 local #
B02002-037.

Billboard Connection Exciting
"home based" franchise opportuni-
ty in the outdoor advertising indus-
try. Low investment with unlimit-
ed potential. For further informa-
tion please contact Anthony Foley
at (866)257-6025.

Collectibles
Cash for your American Coin Col-
lection, Gold Jewelry, Military
Items & Old Paintings. Traveling
throughout Florida & paying pre-
mium prices. For appointment call
Ralph (800)210-2606.

Education
Your accredited High School
Diploma in 30-days or less. No
classes. FREE evaluation.
www. Fin ishHiyghSchool. com
(866)290-6596.

Employment Services
Post Office Now Hiring. Avg. Pay


$20/hour or $ /K annually includ-
ing Federal Benefits and OT.
-(800)709-9754 EXT.5799 USWA,:
Exam/Fee Req.

Financial
Facing Foreclosure!!! Delinquent
mortgage or bad credit? Get help
today. Call (800)632-6977 Madi-
son Equity Corporation. Time for a
fresh start. Ref.#NP100
Lic.#ML0600008.

Help Wanted
DRIVERS! ACT NOW! 21 CDL-
A Drivers Needed 36-
43cpm/$1.20pm $0 Lease NEW
Trucks CDL-A + 3 mos OTR
(800)635-8669.

Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT
needs 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.

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

Driver: DON'T JUST START
YOUR .CAREER, START IT
RIGHT! Company Sponsored
CDL trainingin 3 weeks. Must be
21. Have CDL? Tuition reimburse-
ment! CRST. (866)917-2778.

Part-time, home-based Internet
Business. Earn $500 -
$1000/month or more. Flexible
hours. Training provided. No in-
vestment required. FREE details.
www.K348.com.

Area Coordinators needed for
High School Exchange Program.
Part-time on a contract basis. Call
(888)446-5437 for additional in-
formation or fax resume to
(405)810-8714.
Sales/Sales Managers/ No-Fee
Distributors $9K Wk High/$100K
Yr $1 Million Yr/Future 2-3 Pre-
Set Leads Daily-
Overrides/Bonuses/Mgrs Not Mul-
ti-Level (800)233-9978.

Homes For Sale
NEW MANUFACTURED
HOMES Hwy 441 Ocala, Dou-
blewides start $39,900/$500 Down
EZ Financing, $5000 in FREE fur-
niture ROOMS-TO-GO! Free de-
livery-FL Kinder Homes.
(352)622-2460 or www.kinder-
siIles.com.


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

PALM HARBOR HOMES Certi-
.fied Modular & Mobile Home
Specialists. Call for FREE Color
Brochures (800)622-2832.

Owner Held Financing available.
10 single family homes rented and
making money. For sale by owner.
All central heating/AC, 2006 up-
grades. Seller will manage. All in
3 mile radius in south St. Peters-
burg, Florida, Pinellas County.
$9500 per month net income less
$50 management fee/expenses.
Call Jay Vernette (813)477-9551.

Instruction
HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERA-
TOR TRAINING FOR EMPLOY-
MENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes,
Loaders, Dump Trucks, Graders,
Scrapers, Excavators; National
Certification, Job Placement Assis-
tance; Associated Training Ser-
vices (800)251-3274 www.equip-
mentoperator conm.

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADE-
MY Start your driving career to-
day! Offering courses in CDL A.
Low tuition fee! Many payment
options! No registration fee!
(866)889-0210 info@americas-
drivingacademyv.conm.

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

FL Land Bargains. 5 to 100 Acres
30% to 50% below market. Call
(866)352-2249, X. 1200.

OWNER SAYS SELL! 10 AC-
$150,000. 50% below cert. ap-
praisal. Great location in So. Cen-
tral FL. Paved rd, util's, exc. fi-
nancing. Call (866)352-2249,
x.1000.

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


*"aralegal, computerss -riminal
Justice. Job placement assistance.
Computer provided. Financiall"Aid
if qualified. Call (866)858-2121
www.onlineTidewaterTech.com.


WANTED: 10 HOMES To Show
Off Our New Lifetime Exterior
Paint. Call Now to see if your
home qualifies. (800)961-8547.
(Lic.#CBCOO1111)

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train
for high paying Aviation Mainte-
nance Career. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified -
Job placement assistance. CALL
Aviation Institute of Maintenance
(888)349-5387.

Real Estate
AAH! Cool Mountain Breezes!
MURPHY, NORTH CAROLINA
Affordable Land, Homes, Moun-
tain Cabins, on Lakes, Mountains
& Streams. FREE BROCHURE
(877)837-2288 Exit Realty Moun-
tain View Properties www.exitmur-
phy.com.

BUY NOW! Coastal North Caroli-
na Land or Homes. Low Taxes &
Insurance. CALL TODAY!
Coastal Carolina Lifestyle Realty
(800)682-9951 www.Coastal-
CarolinaLifestvle. info.

BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA.
WINTER SEASON IS HERE!
MUST SEE THE BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL WESTERN NC
MOUNTAINS Homes, Cabins,
Acreage & INVESTMENTS.
CHEROKEE MOUNTAIN
GMAC REAL ESTATE... chero-
keemountainrealtv.com Call for
free brochure (800)841-5868.

Ashe High Country is an investors
paradise. Discover the NC Moun-
tains. Vacation homes, log homes,
river tracts, view lots & farms.
Century 21 Heritage Realty
(800)865-4221 www.c2lheritage-
realty, corn

Waterfront 116' Scottsboro, AL.
Elegant 5000 sq. ft. Brick Home.
Media Room, Formal Areas, Fire-
place, 5/Bedrooms, 4/Baths, 1
Acre. $699,900. Debbie Mathis
Realty (888)574-2525 (256)599-
5910.

HOT SPRINGS, NC Gated resi-
dential community surrounded by
National Forest. Paved roads, club-
house, waterfall, pond, hiking
trails and more. Lots starting at
$60K. Call (877)477-3473.


ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE Got North GA Mountain Fever?
from Home. *Medical, *Business, We Have The Cure... We can Help


You rmna Ine terrect nace nere.
Sales and Rentals. Toccoa Wilder-
-nesr-Re'ah -&- Cabin Rental, LLC
i1 iIi Tcicoa it tl, e/i lie g i/rt i aln -"
CabinRentalcom (706)632-2606
OR (706)435-8735 NorthGeor-
gia4Sale@tds.net.


ASHEVILLE, NC AREA Breath-
taking mountain view & river
parcels. 1 to 8 acres from the $80's.
Nature trails, custom lodge, river
walk & more. 5 min. from town of
Hot Springs. Call (866)432-7361.

GRAND OPENING Save $20,000
"One Day Only" Saturday, March
24th New Coastal Georgia Com-
munity Homesites up to 4.5 acres,
marshfront, live oaks, palm trees
and panoramic views make this
Georgia's Best Kept Secret. Excel-
lent on financing. Shown by appt.
Call Now (866)432-7320.

NC MOUNTAINS Large 2 to 10
acre tracts in last phase of popular
gated mountain community with
great view, trees, waterfall & large
public lake nearby, paved private
access, $69,500 and up, call now
(866)789-8535.

NEW Coastal Georgia Community
1/2 to 2 acre homesites starting in
the $200s. Marsh front with live
oaks, palm trees and panoramic
views. Perfect for family retreat,
weekend getaway, or retirement.
Showing March 24th by appt only.
Call (866)432-7318.

Owner Says Sell! 36 + AC -
$197,000 50% BELOW Recent
Cert. Appraisal Nicely wooded
acreage in private, secluded set-
ting. Mature oaks & pines, abun-
dant wildlife, gated community.
Registered survey, power & phone.
Excellent financing. Must see!
Call owner now(866)352-2249, x
1179.

THE BEST LAND VALUES IN
COASTAL GEORGIA! As much
as 30% below recent appraisals. 1+
Acre Marsh View from $49,900 1+
Acre Marshfront from $124,900
Gated entrance, marina access, &
more 90 mins Jacksonville/ 30
mins Savannah GRAND OPEN-
ING SALE Saturday, March 31st
Call NOW! (888)525-3725 X.
2228.

Lake Access Bargain 1+ Acres,
$34,900 with FREE Boat Slips!
RARE opportunity to own land on
spectacular 160,000 acre recre-
ational lake! Mature oak & hicko-
ry, park- like setting with lake ac-
cess. Paved rd, underground utili-
ties. Excellent financing. Prime


waterrronts avalaule. L all now
(800)704-3154, X 915.

RARE! NATIONAL FOREST
FRONTAGE & TROPHY TROUT
STREAM. LARGE ACREAGE
PARCELS NEW TO MARKET.
www.NationalForestLand.com.

'Tennessee Lake Bargain 3 +
Acres- $19,900. FREE Boat Slips!
Save $5000 during pre-construc-
tion sale! Enjoy access to private,
Jimmy Houston endorsed bass
lake. Paved roads, utilities, soils
tested. LAKEFRONT available.
Excellent financing. Call now
(866)685-2562, X 1006.

Coastal GA. 135+ AC, $249,900!
GA/ FL border. Mature pines,
abundant wildlife. Only an hour
from Jacksonville, .FL! CALL
NOW (904)206-5114 x 1195.

GA/ FL Border- Huge Savings!
23.55 AC, only $109,900 (was
$124,900) Coastal region. Wood-
ed, loaded w/ wildlife. Easy drive
to St. Simons Island! Subdivision
potential! CALL NOW (800)898-
4409 X 1178.

GA LAND BARGAINS! 20+ AC
Great price, location and financ-
ing! www.gaforest.com.

NEW PRICE! 10+ AC- $299,000!
UPSCALE EQUESTRIAN GAT-
ED COMMUNITY! 200 Year old
Oaks. Established lush pastures.
Paved private rds, u/g utilities. 2
miles from HITS! Exc financing!
Call (866)352-2249 X 1156.

Won't last! Price Reduced 50% 29
ACRES/ $195,000 Great location
close to Cedar Key. Nice'meadow,
scattered pine & oak, abundant
wildlife. At end of private rd. Util-
ities, survey, excel. Fin. Call
(866)352-2249 x 1192.

RVs/Campers
MARCH MADNESS RV Selloff!
March 16th-19th. Nation's #1 Sell-
ing- MONTANA 5th WHEELS -
All on Sale! Suncoast RV, 12201
W. Colonial Drive, Winter Garden,
( 8 6 6 ) 4 8 2 7 2 2 0 .
(866)482-7220.
ww.i suncoastri' corn.

Vacation Rentals
Ocean Isle, NC. Rent new, beauti-
ful, private oceanfront home.
Close to Myrtle Beach and historic
Wilmington. Perfect for larger
group retreat. (910)579-3535
www.'n ChateauDeChef con.


Advertising Network
of Florida


I


Madison County Carrier 15A













I.E1. \I NOlI( I
The Muiann-i Ri.,r Eouni.mnl ( uncil. Inc. Hoard of Direct'ir. ill hIld a mlrinc of
ihe B-.ard .l I)ir)r-rj(i on Mondal. March 2n. 211.7. 7:1ll P.M. al ihC SuaIlnlln: Rier
Ec.nomimc Ciunril. Inc .dmamnilrli nn Buildin in Lil% Oak. Ilorida.
3.14



NOI IC1 OF PrIBLH( SI I: TI:\\ ART'S LTO S ER\ IC CF Fl:Ir R gi'ts Notice
of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 4/10/2007, 12:00 pm at 600 SE
DUVAL STREET MADISON, FL 32340, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida
Statutes. STEWART'S AUTO SERVICE CENTER reserves the right to accept or re-
I ject any and/or all bids.
S3C8FY68B44T299222 2004 CHRYSLER

3/14







5x10 10x10 10x20
Store & Office Space
Various Sizes
Hwy 53 South of Madison
P.O. Box 427 Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4004


H erit ne The donation is tax deductible.
Hentame Pick~-up is free.

100 1' BUM -U We take care of all the paperwork.









16A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, March 14, 2007


NFCC RN Class of 2007 Will




PARTicipATE IN GREAT STRidES WAlk


' I


Mr. r Mrs. Christopher Brown
~C ~s~P~rpy--II


b
~ :~ 4
i~t
IrJr ,~ il~ :I i.t;',


The North Florida Com-
munity College RN Class of
2007 would like to invite
Madison and surrounding
counties to participate in the
first ever Great Strides Walk
to be held at Lake Francis on
April 21st. They are excited
and proud that Madison
County will be an official
walk site for the Cystic Fibro-
sis Foundation. Not only will.
they be raising funds for re-
search but they will also be


educating the public about
this disease and the lifestyle
those affected with Cystic Fi-
brosis maintain.
Cystic Fibrosis is a life-
threatening disease that caus-
es mucus to build up and clog
some of the organs in the
body, particularly in the lungs
and in the pancreas. When
mucus clogs the lungs, it can
make breathing very difficult.
The thick mucus also causes
bacteria to get stuck in the air-


ways, this causes inflamma-
tion and infections that lead to
lung damage. Mucus can also
block the digestive tract and
pancreas. The mucus stops di-
gestive enzymes from getting
to the intestines. The body
needs these enzymes to help
break down our food and
maintain our health. People
with cystic fibrosis often need
to replace these enzymes with
capsules they take with their
Seals and snacks to help di-


Writer cont from page 6A


have tumor suppressant genes," Hughes ex-
plained. Neurotoxic waste by-products from
hidden bacteria in the mouth inhibit these tu-
mor suppressant genes. In other words, the tox-
ins keep the genes from doing their job. That's
the trigger for cancer. That's the genetic con-
nection to cancer."
Of course, cancer can be triggered by ex-
cessive exposure to radiation and certain chem-
icals. He noted, "'.!y dad made several flights
over Japan days after the atomic bombs were
dropped. Later, he had a skin cancer removed
from his nose."
Hughes, who devoted most of 2006 to writ-
ing the book, says new technologies mean that
most cancers are curable, and most degenera-
tive diseases are reversible. "Yes, there's in-
tense opposition to these discoveries. Some-
body is making tons of money off of sickness,"
he said.
In the book, Hughes is critical of main-
stream media, pharmaceutical companies, den-
tal and medical associations and the federal
government including the FDA, and even can-
cer foundations and charities.
"They don't want a cure for cancer," said
Hughes. "There's no profit when people are not
sick." The book also chronicles Bob Dowling's
discoveries that lead to wellness not getting
sick.
"If you read the book, you'll be angry at
the attempts being made to keep the American
people from learning about these discoveries,"
said Hughes. Some medical doctors and den-
tists are quick to malign Bob Dowlng and his
research, Hughes added, "but they refuse to
take his challenge find a woman with breast
cancer who does not have oral pathology."
"I didn't do anything special to deserve this
opportunity reporting on Dowling's cutting-
edge research," Hughes stated. "Until now, I
never had an interest in the field of medicine. I
am the most unlikely person in America to be
writing a book about medical discoveries."
"Like Tommy Greene and his new book,
Florida Cookin' Wild Style,-being a newspaper
publisher. for much of one's adult life frequent-
ly generates the material for at least one book,"
said Hughes. "The trick is making the time to
sit down and write it.
"In fact, I've been taking notes on an unre-
lated subject that has stirred my mind and chal-
lenged my resourcefulness for 25 years. Every-
one is familiar with the plastic pails that end up
in America's landfills by the hundreds of thou-
sands," said the author. "The book of my
dreams is titled, 1001 Uses for a Five Gallon
Bucket. How far removed is that from medi-
cine?"
Hughes was the news director at Live
Oak's AM 1250 radio station in the late 1960s.
In the 1970s, he was the publisher and execu-
tive editor of Suwannee County's Independent
Post, a weekly newspaper. The POST, which
Hughes sold in 1980, was eventually combined
with the Suwannee Democrat and ceased to op-
erate as a separate publication.
Hughes is a lifetime woodworker and
skilled cabinet and furniture builder. He is one
of the few people in America who restore old


trunks. "In the early '80s, my wife begged me
to repair a dilapidated, 100-year-old camelback
trunk. I so thoroughly enjoyed the project that I
continued this endeavor. At last count I have re-
stored over 300 trunks, all shapes and sizes," he
said.
During the 1980s, Hughes owned Hughes
Craft, Inc., in Live Oak, which built several
hundred hand-crafted wood boats using white
oak and mahogany as basic materials. In the
1980s and '90s, he also traveled frequently, in
his capacity as an operations and management
consultant to the small-market newspaper in-
dustry.
"In the case of reporting on a cure for
breast cancer, God had me in the right place at
the right time," Hughes believes.
He lives in the mountains of western North
Carolina. For seven years, he published the
fastest growing paid community newspaper in
America, a newspaper he founded in 1999.
Until his North Carolina newspaper was
acquired by Gannett, the giant media company
that owns USA Today and the Tallahassee De-
mocrat, Hughes owned the only newspaper in
the world whose offices and production facili-
ties were located in railroad boxcars.
Hughes is a toy train buff and model rail-
road enthusiast. His love of trains comes hon-
estly. His grandfather was a station agent for
the L&N Railroad for nearly a half-century. He
has a son, Al, who works at the state correc-
tional facility in Madison County but lives in
Suwannee County. Al and his wife, Lindsey,
who is a Hamilton County native, are expecting
a boy in June and the baby's room will be dec-
orated with trains.
Hughes is an active member of The
Gideons International, an organization of busi-
ness and professional men he joined in Live
Oak in 1984. Gideons are best known for plac-
ing Bibles in hotels and motels. He's also chair-
man of the board of Harvesters International, a
Christian missionary outreach to three coun-
tries in Africa Kenya, Sudan, and Uganda-
as well as India.
His wife is the former Glenda Sue Mc-
Cullers, daughter of the late A.G. and Mildred
McCullers, of Live Oak.
The rest of the children Lee, Greg, Tim
and Jeremiah Hughes and Sally DeJesus ac-
count for 10 grandchildren. Jeremiah is the for-
mer advertising director of his father's newspa-
per. Fred, Glenda and Jeremiah spent three
months tent-camping in the bush of western
Kenya in 1997 while building a mission station
among the Pokot, a tribe of some one million
nomadic herdsmen.
The author has two sisters who attended
Madison schools: Patty Bagdan lives in Miami,
and Beverly Crummey lives in Melbourne
Beach, FL.
The 350-page book incorporates 24 pages
of full-color photographs and digital thermal
images that graphically tell the story of hidden
oral pathology. Although the book's primary
distribution will be via the Internet (www.can-
cercured.org), it's available in Live Oak for
$24.95 from the printer, North Florida Printing
Company, Inc.


X ... .-Sl W-&WWlI
gest food and get the proper
nutrition.
Approximately 30,000
people in the US have cystic
fibrosis. An additional
10,000,000 more, or one in
every 31 Americans are carri-
ers of the defective CF gene,
but do not have the disease.
Currently, there is no cure for
people with cystic fibrosis.
However, specialized
medical care, aggressive drug
treatments,. and therapies,
along with proper CF nutri-
tion, can lengthen and im-
prove the quality of life for
those with CF, and, while no
one can predict how long peo-
ple with CF will live, thanks
to research and improvement
in treatments, the predicted
mean age of survival rose to
36.5 in 2005, up from 32 in
2000. In 1955, children with
CF were not expected to live
to the first grade.
Today, thanks to founda-
tion-supported research and
specialized care, an increas-
ing number of people with
CF are living into adulthood
and leading healthy lives,
that include- careers, mar-
riages, and families of their
own.
They would like to invite
everyone to come out and
take "Great Strides" with
them to help put Madison on
the map!! To sign up as a
team leader or walker, go to
www.cff.org/greatstrides or
call Bennie Baxter, NFCC
RN Class of 2007 at (850)
253-5110.


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Happy 8th Anniversary, Mom Er Dad
A Special World
A special world for you aln me
A special bond one cannot see
It i raps ius lup in ius cocoon
.-ind holds us fiter/el in its iomnb.

Its fingers spread like fine spun gold
Gent/ily esthnli us to the fold
Like silken thead it holds us fast
Bonds like rths are meant to last.

And though at times a thread imay break
A ne one orrns in its wake
To bind us closer and keep us strong
In a special world. where ire belong.

117'n God has joined together is bound to last
torever

Love >our children,
Lakeidra. Rashad. C. Chr. Christy. Corbin.
and Bab\ LaBron


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S o r U lity- hce






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First Time In The Area


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Psychic/Reader


SShe tells past, present and
reveals the future, advises on
Small affairs of life, business, love,
marriage, finances,answers any
and all questions, calls names of
friends and enemies, and will help overt
all evil influences from body and home.


Spiritual Readings Psychic Readings]


Call for an appointment I

(386) 362-2982

Live Oak, Florida


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