Madison County carrier
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00056
 Material Information
Title: Madison County carrier
Uniform Title: Madison County Carrier
Portion of title: Carrier
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tommy Greene
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Publication Date: May 2, 2007
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: 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
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
System ID: UF00067855:00056

Full Text





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Celebrating 53 Years
Of Marriage
Paqe 7A


IN THE SPIRIT OF MADISON COUNTY


Page 9A


Iwww~greeu b i i Maisn *Aa-W 5046 40


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SMadison Celebrates




Four Freedoms Festival

ISee Section B For Full Coverage


Man Dies Of


1 Apparent Suicide


A Madison County man died of an apparent suicide at Madison Auto
and Tractor Parts, where he was employed.
According to a Madison Police Department press release, on April 28th
2007, the Madison Police Department received a call reference to an ap-
parent suicide; James Bryan Hughey III was found unresponsive. Hughey
was pronounced dead at the scene. Subsequent investigation by the Madi-
son Police Department found that Hughey had left a note expressing his
gratitude for all his friends' and family's assistance and patience.
The Madison Police Department will maintain an open investigation
pending the results of the autopsy.


Greenville Welcomes Marsha Bass
As New Town Clerk
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Greenville welcomed Marsha Bass as its new
town clerk on Wednes-
day, April 25.
The former Mar-
sha Mathis, she is orig-
inally from Greenville
and is the daughter of
Linda Davis Daniel
and Danny Daniel.
Marsha is married
to Robert Bass and has
two stepchildren.
She was a former Marsha Bass
bookkeeper at B and B
Dairy Farm, where the dairy's manager, Kip.Be-
mbry, recruited her to work and she also worked
at Farmers and Merchant's Bank in Greenville.
"I want to do a good job as town clerk," Mar-
sha said. "I'm glad to be back in Greenville be-
cause I know everyone here."
Marsha said that the most enjoyable aspects
of her new job are working with the ladies at the
Pease see Town Cleark, Page 3A

Pediatrics And Internal
Medicine Is Closing Its Doors
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Pediatrics and Internal Medicine in Madison
is closing May 31 of this year. The closure will
displace over, 300 pa-
tients, 90 percent of
whom are on Medicaid, -
and the jobs of five
staff members.
The attending
physician at Pediatrics
and Internal Medicine
is Kadry Allaboun. Ac-
cording to his office, he
is pursuing other inter-
ests, possibly joining a
fellowship, and study- Kadry Allaboun
ing neurology.
The staff at Pediatrics and Internal Medicine
has encouraged their patients to find other physi-
cians or go to the base hospital in Perry.
Moving to other clinics around Madison will
Please see Pediatrics, Page 3A


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley
Madison Police Chief Rick Davis, left, and
Police Captain Willie McGhee, right, discuss
James Bryan Hughey Ill's death with Hughey's
employer, Brad Barfield. Hughey was found
hanging behind Madison Auto and Tractor
Parts on Friday, April 27.


National Day Of Prayer

Set For Thursday
By Jacob Bembry gage in prayer walking. Prayer walk-
Greene Publishing, Inc. ing is Christians walking, either as
The National Day of Prayer is individuals or in groups, in their
scheduled for Thursday, May 3. A neighborhoods, towns, sections of
community prayer ser- --, towns. etc. and praying for the area
vice is scheduled for ,/, T II Hthey are walking
noon that day at the '-f through.
Gazebo in the Four Ci "We're still experi-
Freedoms Park in. encing results from last
Madison. N. ear's prayer walking," Eliza-
Beginning Monday, April 30, beth Hollingsworth, secretary at
and continuing through Thursday, Fellowship Baptist Church, said.
May 3, everyone is encouraged to en- "It's very powerful."


Relay For Life Set For Friday,
By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Relay For Life is finally here! Teams who have a
tent should arrive at the Madison County High School
track between 12 p.m. and 5 p.m. and be'completed with
set-up by 5 p.m. All vehicles must be off the track by that
time.
Team members are reminded not to bring pets, have
open flames, smoke, or have drugs or alcohol in their
possession. Also don't forget to bank your money and Fl
Please see Relay For Life, Page 3A '1


May 4!


Six Injured In Five-Vehicle Crash
By Jacob Bembry Six people were injured in the
Greene Publishing, Inc. wreck.
A five-car accident jammed traf- According to a Florida Highway
fic in the eastbound lane of Interstate Patrol, five different vehicles were
10 on Saturday evening, April 28, at eastbound on 1-10 in the inside lane.
approximately 6:27 p.m. Please see Six Injured, Page 3A

Woman Injured In Wreck
By Jacob Bembry According to a Florida Highway
Greene Publishing, Inc. Patrol report, Ma Delsa S. Casinillo,
A woman was injured in a wreck 49, of Jennings, was traveling east on
on Tuesday, April 24, on NE Ellaville the road when Casinillo lost control
Central Road, approximately seven of the 1999 Honda she was driving.
miles east of Lee. Please see Woman Injured,Page 3A

Two Injured As Car Hits Utility Pole


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Two people were injured when a
vehicle struck a utility pole early Fri-
day morning, April 27.


According to a Florida Highway
Patrol report, Crystal Marie Es-
tabrook, 21, was southbound on
State Road 53, approximately two
Please see Two Injured, Page 3A


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




VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS







Each Year, 5000 Children Die As A Result Of Alcoholism


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Over three million teenagers are out and out alcoholics. Al-
cohol is the most used drug in the United States, and the most
abused drug among adolescents.
Children who begin drinking at age 14 or younger have a 47
percent risk of becoming an alcoholic however, children who
do begin drinking at such a young age typically have one alco-
holic parent, which in itself creates a 40 percent chance of alco-
holism.
The average age at which youth first try alcohol is 11 years
for boys and 13 years for girls, though the vast majority of chil-


dren do not start drinking at such a young age. Most Americans
begin drinking regularly around 15.9 years of age, but, once
again, these results are only an average.
Alcoholism plays a significant role in sexual behavior, in-
cluding unwanted, unplanned, and unprotected sexual activity and
sex with multiple partners. Unprotected sexual activity, as a result
of the loss of inhibition due to alcohol, increases the risk of preg-
nancy and sexually transmitted disease.
Depression, anxiety, oppositional defiant disorder, and antiso-
cial personality disorder in people who drink heavily can be di-
rectly attributed to the consumption of and dependence on alcohol.
Each day, 5,400 children under the age of 16 begin drinking


and 1,971,000 children a year under the age of 16 begin drinking.
Alcohol is involved in the deaths of 5,000 children each year with
1,900 dying from motor vehicle crashes and 1,600 dying from
homicides and violence, and another 300 committing suicide.
The bottom line is that being an alcoholic is unhealthy for the
person drinking, and for people in their environment. Certainly,
the underage consumption of alcohol is more damaging on the still
developing brain, as well as illegal under federal law. Drinking ca-
sually in persons of age is not the problem. Alcoholism, an addic-
tion to alcohol, is a serious health problem that must not go un-
treated. Without taking action against underage drinking, and al-
coholism, people are condoning the act.


How Old Is Grandpa?


One evening a grandson
was talking to his grandfather
about current events.
The grandson asked his
grandfather what he thought


about the shootings at schools,
the computer age, and just
things in general.
The Grandfather replied,
"Well, let me think a minute, I


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

Thank You


Greene Publishing, Inc.
Emerald,
I just wanted to thank you for giving the Madison Great
Strides and the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation a full page last week
in the paper. I know that.you probably receive many request of
stories and I can't thank you enough for printing ours. It was a
great day to see all those that came out to the walk and better yet
it gave more awareness on cystic fibrosis. Thank you for what
you do!!!

Liza Wrobel
Director f Speci1a Eve'rs :-
S Cystic Fi.brisiF6unddatinu North Florida Chapter .,
Jacksonville, FL
(800) FIGHT CF
Fax: (904) 733-3794


was born before:
television
penicillin
polio shots
frozen foods
Xerox
contact lenses
Frisbees and
the pill

There were no:
credit cards
laser beams or
ball-point pens

Man had not invented:
pantyhose
air conditioners
dishwashers
clothes dryers
and the clothes were hung
out to dry in the fresh air and
man hadn't yet walked on the
moon.
Your Grandmother and I
got married first . And then
lived together.
Every family had a father
and a mother.
Until was '25 I called
every, man ,older ,than me,,.
"Sir". And after I turned 25, I
still called policemen and
every man with a title, "Sir."


MEET YOUR


NEIGHBOR


6chooL


A4att Robinson
: Atabison Cn I
At-abison Count:y.


,High 5choo[
Qrabe: Nminth
Spare time: TPiays


Sfootbald


We were before gay-
rights, computer dating, dual
careers, daycare centers, and
group therapy.
Our lives were governed
by the Ten Commandments,
good judgment, and common
sense.
We were taught to know
the difference between right
and wrong and to stand up and
take responsibility for our ac-
tions.
Serving your country was
a privilege; living in this coun-
try was a bigger privilege.
We thought fast food was
what people ate during Lent.
Having a meaningful rela-
tionship meant getting along
with your cousins.
Draft dodgers were peo-
ple who closed their front
doors when the evening
breeze started.
Time-sharing meant time
the family spent together in
the evenings and weekends-
not purchasing condomJni-,.
ums.
.. ,. We never,,heatd, of FM ra-
dios, tape decks, CDs, electric
typewriters, yogurt, or guys
wearing earrings.

YOU

DON'T

SAY!
A bird sees everything at
once in total focus. Whereas
the human eye is globular and
must adjust to varying dis-
tances, the bird's eye is flat
and can take in everything at
once in a single glance.

Vellum, a fine-quality
writing parchment, is prepared
from animal skin: lambs, kids,
and very young calves. Coars-
er, tougher types are made
from the skins of male goats
and older calves. Vellum re-
placed papyrus and was super-
seded by paper.

Michelangelo's cook was
illiterate, so he drew her a
shopping list which today is
priceless.

On August 16, 1264, at
precisely nine o'clock in the
morning, Inetta de Balsham
was hanged. The king's mes-
senger arrived a few seconds
later with a reprieve. The
hangman ran up the stairs and
cut the rope with a sword. The
victim's face had already
turned blue, but she survived.

The first dry cleaning was
done in 1849 by Monsieur Jol-
ly-Bellin of France, who dis-
covered the process by mistake
when he upset a lamp over a
newly-laundered table cloth
and found that the part that
was covered with alcohol from
the lamp was cleaner than the
rest.

By the time tea was intro-
duced in Europe, it had already
being drunk in China for near-
ly 4,600 years.


We listened to the Big
Bands, Jack Benny, and the
President's speeches on our ra-
dios.
And I don't ever remem-
ber any kid blowing his brains
out listening to Tommy
Dorsey.
If you saw anything with
'Made in Japan on it, it was
junk.
The term 'making out' re-
ferred to how you did on your
school exam.
Pizza Hut, McDonald's,
and instant coffee were un-
heard of.
We had 5 & 10-cent stores
where you could actually buy
things for 5 and 10 cents.
Ice-cream cones, phone
calls, rides on a streetcar, and
a Pepsi were all a nickel.
And if you didn't want to
splurge, you could spend your
nickel on enough stamps to
mail 1 letter and 2 postcards.
You could buy a new
Chevy Coupe for $600 ... But
who c6iid afford one?
..T. Too, bad, ,,e.ause,gas was,,,
11 cents a gallon.
In my day:
"grass" was mowed,


"coke" was a cold drink,
"pot" was something your
mother cooked in and
"rock music" was your
grandmother's lullaby.
"aids" were helpers in the
Principal's office,
"dhip" meant a piece of
wood,
"hardware" was found in
a hardware store and
"software" wasn't even a
word.

And we were the last gen-
eration to actually believe.that
a lady needed a husband to
have a baby. No wonder peo-
ple call us "old and confused".
and say there is a generation
gap... And how old do you
think I am?
I bet you have this old
man in mind...you are in for a
shock!

Read on to see -- pretty
scary if you think about it and
pretty,sad at the same time..

.Are you ready ,???,Z.? i

This man would be only
59 years old!!!!


WWW.CARTOONISTDAY.COM
\)I008 1008
IV08 IV'B IVlj_ J dl- 3B~Id :NOllnmo
2007 Mark Szorady. Distributed by DBR Media, Inc.




FiSH DAY: D

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6-8" Channel Catfish $50 per 100 Largemouth Bass
Redear Black Crappie (if avail.) Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid)
8-11" White Amur Grass Carp Fathead Minnows
We will service you at:
Farmers Supply Co. in Valdosta, GA
Wed., May 9 From: 8-9 AM
or To Pre-Order, call Arkansas Pondstockers,
1-800-843-4748 Walk-ups Welcome


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Summer pans: footballl camp
Ovream 'Vacation: "A.us-
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Question Of The Week


"Did you
get your
taxes filed
by the
April 17
deadline?"


0 20 40 60 80 100
Log on to www.greenepublishing.com to answer this week's question...
"Do you lie about your age?"
Voting for this question will end on May 7 at 9 a.m. Duplicate votes will be removed.


V' *









Wednesday, May 2, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 3A





VIEWPOINTS OPINIONS


rown Clerk


town hall and "se
seeing me and be
Lee Limelight In her spare
Jacob Bembbeach and working
Jacob Bembryediatrics
columnist Pediatrics


State Trooper, Gospel Sing And

Relay For Life Highlight Week
A Florida Highway Patrol trooper will appear at Midway
Church of God on Wednesday evening, May 2, to discuss alco-
hol and its effect on drivers with the youth at the church. Every-
one is welcome to attend this informative service. The service
will begin at 7 p.m.
Lee Worship Center will hold a steel guitar jam and open
microphone gospel sing on Friday evening, May 4, at the
church, beginning at 6:30 p.m. Everyone is welcome to attend.
A covered dish dinner will also be served that evening.
Relay for Life kicks off this Friday night at the track at
Madison County High School. Teams will be walking and sell-
ing items and other things with all money going to fight cancer.
Happy birthday wishes go out this week to Cheryl Archam-
bault, Annelle Bishop, Tonia Briggs and Jim Tyson, who cele-
t brate their big days on Friday, May 4. Frank Ellis celebrates his
birthday on Saturday, May 5.
Belated birthday wishes go out this week to Fran Tuten,
who turned another year older on Thursday, April 26.
Glenn Hauss and Jay Wallace celebrated their birthdays on
Friday, April 28.
Mrs. Cora Thigpen turned 97 years old on Sunday, April 29.
Very special birthday wishes go out to her.
Alissa McQuiston and Caleb Wyche also celebrated their
birthdays on Sunday, April 29.
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!






Rose M. Clingerman vs. Tammy L. Smith-domestic injunc-
tion
State of Florida Department of Health vs. Richard Amos
and Ruby Williams-Injunctive review
Kellie Jewell vs. Steve Rykard-repeat injunction


VWoman Injured


The car continued to travel onto the south shoulder of the road
and collided with a small oak tree.
Casinillo's Honda then rolled onto its left side and came to a fi-
nal rest, facing southeast in the roadway.
Casinillo was charged with careless driving. She was treated at
the scene for minor injuries.
The Lee Volunteer Fire Department assisted at the scene with
the treatment of Casinillo.
The Madison County Sheriff's Office assisted with traffic con-
trol.
FHP Trooper James Parker, Jr. was the investigating officer.

T o Injured cont from page 1A
miles south of Madison. Estabrook drove onto the northbound lane
of the highway. As she attempted to re-enter the southbound lane of
State Road 53, she aggressively steered right, causing the vehicle to
rotate clockwise and travel across the southbound lane of State
Road 53 and onto the west shoulder of the highway.
Estabrook then struck a utility pole, which belonged to Tri-
County Electric.
Estabrook's 2006 Mazda Tribute came to a final rest, facing
north on the west shoulder of State Road 53.
Estabrook and her passenger, Kyla M. Webb, 4, were trans-
ported to Madison County Memorial Hospital where they were
treated for minor injuries.
Estabrook was charged with careless driving.
FHP Trooper W.B. Lundy was the investigating officer.
Fones : TomyS & ary Elenreen


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P.O. Drawer 772
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(850) 973-4141
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Established 1964
A weekly newspaper [USPS 324 800] designed for the express
reading pleasures of the people of its circulation area, be they past, pre-
sent or future residents.
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 South State
Road 53, Madison, Florida 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at the Post
Office in Madison, Florida 32340.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to MADISON COUNTY
CARRIER, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement, ndws
matter, or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the management, will not
be for the best interest of the county and/or the owners of this newspaper,
and to investigate any advertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing, Inc. for publication in this
newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the date they are
dropped off. Greene Publishing, Inc. will not be responsible for photos
beyond said deadline.


cont from page 1A


seeing familiar faces come in the door and them
being glad that I'm here."
time, Greenville's new town clerk enjoys the
ng with her flowers.


cont from page 1A


be putting a huge strain on care providers. The Health Depart-
ment doesn't have the staff to handle an influx of new patients,
while other care providers don't have the staffing or the exper-
tise to deal with even more patients.
Madison County is stretched thin, especially in the realm of
health care. Many local physicians are pushed to their limits,
sometimes seeing more than 40 patients daily. That's an aver-
age of one patient every twelve minutes.
With Allaboun's current caseload, it takes a doctor approx-
imately twelve minutes to make a diagnosis on a patient.
With the closing of Pediatrics and Internal Medicine, more
patients are added to the caseload of other Madison physicians,
ever decreasing the amount of time each patient spends with the
doctor they trust to make important diagnoses.
Many patients don't have enough money to get transporta-
tion to another city to seek healthcare. Current patients will
have to seek healthcare at their clinics.


Relay For Life cont from page 1A
register for the 2008 Relay For Life event at the Home conces-
sion stand.
The Survivors walk will begin at 6:30 p.m. with the Team
walk following. Teams should have at least two team members
on the track at all times.
Entertainment will include: Becky's Dance Step Studio, the
Master's gospel group, Luminaria Ceremony, Tryst (all female
rock band), Texas Hold'em Poker Tournament, Mr. Relay, Pow-
der-Puff football game, Aerobics, Fellowship Baptist Church
Praise Team led by James-Johnson, and other games that will go
on throughout the night. The event will end on Saturday at 11
a.m.
Luminaria can be purchased the night of the event. Be sure
to purchase one from the Luminaria tent between 5 p.m. and 8
p.m., before the Luminaria Ceremony at 9 p.m.
An Information and First Aid tent will be available. The tent
is located near the Survivors tent. For more information at the
event, locate a Relay For Life Committee member. The Com-
mittee members will be wearing a light green Relay For Life t-
shirt with "Committee" on the back.
The finale to the Relay For Life, the Wrap-up party, will be
held at Madison First Baptist Church on May 31, at 6 p.m. All
are invited to attend this splendid celebration.


cont from page 1Ai


.. A 2003 Chevrolet car, driven by Jeantine'Guidty, 23, of
Jacksonville, a 2003 Nissan utility vehicle, driven by Ronald
Hamaty, 21, of Palm Coast, and a 2006 Toyota car, driven by
Amanda Tocco, 18, of Longwood, were slowing down and stop-
ping in heavy traffic due to road construction ahead.
Danielle Simpson, 23, of Jacksonville, approached from the
rear in a 2003 Ford truck at a higher rate of speed and struck a
2002 Dodge car, driven by Emile Boghos, 18, in the rear with
the front of her truck.
Boghos then struck Tocco's car in the rear. Tocco's car then
struck Hamaty's Nissan.
Simpson went around the vehicles in the right lane before
she merged left and struck Guidry's car in the right side with the
front of her car.
All five drivers suffered, minor injuries in the wreck.
Christopher Baruch, 23, of Vero Beach, a passenger in Boghos'
car also suffered minor injuries.
All six people were wearing their seatbelts.
Simpson was charged with careless driving.
FHP Trooper Manuel J. Smyrnios was the investigating of-
ficer.


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May 10, 17, 24 & 31
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* To register, call 229-333-1610, ext 5.


War Stories
Here is a refrain I hear often: "Papa doesn't talk about the
war much." I have heard family members and friends say
something like this repeatedly. As the son of a war (WW II) vet-
eran, a war (Vietnam) veteran myself, and one who frequently
interviews veterans about their combat experience, I am partic-
ularly acute to this refrain.
I have my own theory as to why this is and want to take this
opportunity to explain it.
For most of us when we go off to war, we're rather young.
Both my Father and I were just 24 when bullets were whizzing
about our head. For many, this time comes even earlier in life.
Most of our days on earth, assuming we're fortunate enough to
survive the shooting, lie ahead. When young men return from
combat, they are ready to move on with their lives. Career and
family are uppermost in their minds. The past is past we are
better off or worse off as the case might be, but it is past. We
live in the now and prepare to face the future.
Even as a young military officer, I preferred not to dwell on
my war experience. Frankly, that experience was immaterial to
my current job or future promotion. There were two exceptions
to my general rule to not discuss my war stories. First if I was
with a group of veterans who had shared a similar experience, it
was appropriate to compare notes. Second if there was a par-
ticular lesson I had learned in combat which was appropriate to
the current situation, it might prove valuable to draw the paral-
lel. Except for those two situations, I preferred to put the past
behind me and move on.
Some people have interpreted my reluctance to talk about
combat in a negative light maybe I'm ashamed of something
or have repressed memories and nightmares. 'In my own-case,
nothing could be further from the truth. I'm very proud of my
service in the Vietnam War and suffer no flashbacks or mental
troubles as a result.
In fact for aviators like me, war is a relatively "clean" busi-
ness. As Earl Dennis said of his 31 B-17 combat missions in
1944, your introduction to a combat loss was usually an empty
bunk. It's different for a soldier or marine who must deal with
death in a personal, often gory way. Carroll Agner told me of
the death of his friend Robert Layne in July 1944: "We were
very close. I had to put him out of my mind and move on be-
cause there was too much fighting.stilL ahead, to,,dwell on the
past." Twenty years after the,waasCarroll,satt at his place at
the head of the dinner table, the memory of Robert crossed his
mind and he broke down for several minutes and sobbed like a
baby. For Carroll Agner, war and casualties were much more
personal than it was for me, I'm convinced.
As old warriors enter the twilight of their lives, the impor-
tance of their combat experience becomes more important to
them. It is extremely important to the veteran's family. The
grandchildren and subsequent generations will want to know ...
they need to know about granddad's contribution to the free-
doms we enjoy. Here is how I recommend you approach war
stories like this.
First, get granddad to roughly talk about the experience for
and hour or so. Once you know about the period of his service,
get into the books and research the war at that point so you
know what the historians have said. Then, go back to granddad
with your notepad and tape recorder and record the story. Based
on your research and notes from granddad's recollections, write
a story and include pictures if they are available. Make this sto-
ry part of your family history and make it a point to praise
granddad at the next family gathering.
Or you can call me and I'll
help you through the process
or take over myself if it is an
especially important war story.
I've interviewed three local
veterans -Earl Dennis, Lee
Cason, and Carroll Agner -
and enjoyed doing each of
those stories. Finding a veter-
an of Elsenborn Ridge during
the Battle of the Bulge like
Carroll was a real bonus.
Elsenborn is the equivalent of
Iwo Jima, Leyte Gulf, or Pork-
chop Hill epic battles in
American history. "
These stories deserve to be
told and recorded. The veter-
us type of an's family needs to under-
ir over stand and appreciate his con-
r in 2007. tribution to our nation's mili-
tary history. And our commu-
nity needs to read about these
exploits and appreciate them.
We have much to be proud of.
Above all, we don't need to
lose these stories to the grave.


PEARLMAN +
CANCER CENTER
SOUTH GEORGIA MEDICAL CENTER


cont from page 1A Six Injured


Emerald Greene Kinsley
Pubblher/Edoor
PROD' ACTION MANAGER
Lisa M. Greene
STAFF WRITERS
SJacob Bembry, Ashley Bell
and Jessica Higgenbotham
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Carla Barrett, Heather Bowen
and Lisa M. Greene
ADVERTISING SALES REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Ellen Greene, Dorothy McKinney,
Samantha Hall, Dan Mathis
and Candice McCulley
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Susan Grinres
Deadline for classifids is Monday at 3:00 p m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement is Monday at 5pm.
There will ibe '3 charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
S Subscription Rates:
In County $28 Out-of-County $35
(State & local taxes included)


I


ffr








4A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, May 2, 2007



LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTTER


Two Men Arrested For Grand Theft I m7 7


On Wednesday, April 18, Suwannee County Sheriff's Deputy ramps valued at $700 were sold for scrap. Upon making contact
George Duren arrested Frank Henry Carpenter, 76, 742 W East with Dolansky who advised when asked, that he may have sold
Holly Rd, Branford, FL and William A Dolansky, 47, homeless. some scrap metal a while back. He was then placed under arrest.
Both were charged with grand theft. Later contact was made with Carpenter who was also placed
According to a Suwannee County Sheriff's Office report, under arrest.
while on routine patrol, Deputy Duren was contacted and informed Both Carpenter and Dolansky were transported to the Suwan-
that there had been a theft of loading ramps from Land's Water- nee County Jail on the stated charges. Bond was set at $2,500 per
melon Packing facility. It was reported that Carpenter, Dolansky person. Carpenter was able to bond through a local bonding
and another subject named Bob were responsible and that the agency.
Man Arrested For Possession Of 20 Grams Of Cannabis
And Drug Paraphernalia, Driving While License Suspended


On Friday, April 20, Suwannee County Deputy Kelly Put-
nel arrested.David Wayne Belt, 22, 16708 100th Place, Live
Oak, FL. Belt was charged with possession of -20 grams of
cannabis, possession of drug paraphernalia, and driving while
license suspended.
According to a Suwannee County Sheriff's Office report,
while on routine patrol Deputy Putnel observed a vehicle
matching the description of a subject with an active warrant on
193rd Road. Deputy Putnel made contact with the driver when

Lake City Woman Ar
On Friday, April 20, County Sheriff's Office re-
Suwannee County Sheriff's port, at approximately 2:32
Deputy Joe Rodriguez arrest- p.m. Deputy Rodriguez was
ed Stephanie Nicole Gar- contacted by the owner of
Singer, 26, 669 SW Infinity Pl. Mobley's Custom Cut in refer-
Lake City, FL. Garringer was ence to the theft of money by
charged with petit theft. an employee. The business
According to a Suwannee I _


LaKe uitv

Battery-I
On Saturday, April 21,
Suwannee County Sheriff's
Deputy Walter Kent arrested
Ralph Thomas Anderson, 52,


A job fair will be held at
Workforce Innovations in Perry on
SM Y~5,h, froim,9,^m. 1:, ; p.rm |
Productibn workers may fill out
applications for work in Lafayette County.

All persons seeking a job are invited to
attend. For more information, please
call 850-584-7604 or 386-294-3634.


he pulled into a driveway. Driver identified himself as Belt and
was placed under arrest for the active warrant for lewd and las-
civious acts upon a child. Upon verifying driver's information
DHSMV records confirmed Belt had a suspended license. A
search of the car yielded a marijuana cigar in the ash tray.
Belt was transported to the Suwannee County Jail on the
stated charges as well as the active warrant. Bond on all charges
and warrant was set at $28,000.


rested For Petit Theft
owner had a video recording Garringer was placed un-
of the incident, when con- der arrest and transported to
fronted with the video, Gar- the Suwannee County Jail on
ringer stated she may have the stated charges. Bond was
taken money from the register set at $250.00 and she posted
on three occasions totaling the cash bond and was re-
$60-80. leased.

! Man Arrested For

Domestic Violence


22039 47th Dr, Lake City, FL.
Anderson was charged with
battery domestic violence.
According to a Suwannee
County Sheriff's Office re-
port, at approximately 7:30
p.m. Deputy Kent was dis-
patched to a battery com-


and punched by Anderson.
The visible evidence support-
ed the victim's statement and
Anderson was placed under
arrest.
Anderson was transported
to the Suwannee County Jail
on the stated charges. Bond


Madison County

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

Two Men Arrested

For Fighting
Two men were arrested for fighting early Friday morning,
April 27.
According to a Madison County Sheriff's Office report,
Deputy Kevin Odom responded to a report of a firearm being
discharged in the Brookwood and Bentley Street area.
Upon Odom's arrival, he was met by Madison Police De-
partment Patrolman Joel Oquendo who stated that when he ar-
rived on the scene, he saw two subjects, later identified as
Gordon Demond Lewis, 20, and Tracy Lee Robinson, 21.
fighting at the corner of Brookwood and Bentley.
Oquendo advised that Lewis and Robinson were striking
each other in the upper torso and head area.
Odom placed Lewis and Robinson under arrest for affray
(fighting).
Jennings Woman Arrested For
Battery-Domestic Violence
On Saturday, April 21, Suwannee County Sheriff's Corporal
Danny Watson arrested Andrea Hope Romine, 27, 6356 NW
27th Blvd., Jennings, FL. Romine was charged with battery/do-
mestic violence.
According to a Suwannee County Sheriff's Office report,
while working a special detail at the Spirit of Suwannee Music
Park Corporal Watson was contacted by Florida Alcohol, Bever-
age & Tobacco Officer J. Parrish in reference to a domestic dis-
pute in which he witnessed Romine strike the male victim. Offi-
cer Parrish detained Romine as both parties were questioned.
Victim stated as a result of the verbal argument, Romine slapped
him.


plaint. Upon arrival he made was set at $2,500 and he was Romine was arrested and transported to the Suwannee
contact with the victim who able to bond through a local County Jail on the stated charges. Bond was set at $2,500 and
stated she had been held down bonding agency, she bonded through a local bonding agency.
Thre e Le O.k Locals Arrestd FoiD
i e as; n


On Thursday and Friday, April 12-13, Suwannee County
Sheriff's Deputies arrested the following Live Oak residents for
driving under the influence:
According to law reports, Alina Parson Hamor, 39, 2277
141st Pass, Live Oak, FL, was arrested 4/12/07 by Sgt. John
Zimmerman during a traffic stop on Hwy 129. Hamor was dri-
ving her vehicle 77 m.p.h in a 60 m.p.h. zone. Failing field so-
briety tests, she was arrested and transported to the Suwannee


County Jail. She refused breath test while in jail. Bond was set
at $1,000 where she bonded through a local bond agency.
Joyce Waltman Brown, 57, 14108 76th Street, Live Oak,
FL, was arrested 4/13/07 by Sgt. John Zimmerman. Brown was
arrested as a result of her running off the road and hitting a tree
while operating her vehicle intoxicated. She failed field sobriety
tests and was arrested and transported to the Suwannee County
Jail. Breath test given to Brown at the jail exceeded legal limits:
Bond was set at $1,000.00 where she bonded through a local
bond agency.
Brian Keith Hampton, 41, 12626 145th Drive, Live Oak,
FL, was arrested by Sgt. Larry Rogers. Sgt. Rogers was dis-
patched to a report of a man passed out in a vehicle while parked
in the road. Hampton failed field sobriety tests, was unable to
stand unassisted and had a strong odor of alcohol. He was ar-
rested and transported to the Suwannee County Jail. He refused
the breath test while at the jail. Bond was set at $1,000 and he
was ROR'd per the Judge.

Branford Man Arrested On
Violation Of Injunction
On Friday, April 13, Suwannee County Sheriff's Deputy
Will Johnson arrested Michael Duane McHaffie, 44, 703 Drane
Street, Branford, FL. McHaffie was charged with violation of in-
junction.
According to law reports, at approximately 6:17 p.m.
Deputy Johnson spoke with the petitioner of an injunction
against McHaffie who advised he had been calling her home re-
peatedly. Deputy Johnson responded to petitioner's residence
and arrived as the phone rang. Deputy Johnson answered the
phone and asked who was calling. The caller answered Michael.
Deputy Johnson then responded to McHaffie's residence on
Drane Street and placed him under arrest.
McHaffie was transported to the Suwannee County Jail on
the stated charges. Bond was set at $2,500.


973-
UCALL I
?"if U w0 c


Have you been turned dowu
for Social Security or SSI?
Need help with your appeal?
Sammy Long
Disability Cousultaut 20 Yrs. Exp.
"No fee unless you are approved"
CALL 1-800-952-8667
For Free Cousultatin I


PERSONAL INJURY &U


WRONGFUL DEATH


Jon D. Caminez
Board Certified Cival Trial Attorney

Ian Brown
Cary A. "Bo" Hardee, III







CAMINEZ, BROWN & HARDEE, P.A.



(850) 997-8181

1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344



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









Wednesday, May 2, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 5A



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


WoNNNI 11


CALKN0AFT


Retired Sergeant
Marvin Thomas
Hodge, Sr.


An angel whispered in a
low and sweet voice and sud-
denly said, "It's time, my dear
child." Marvin Thomas Hodge
Sr., 42, parted this life on Sun-
day April 22, 2007. He is sur-
vived by his loving and devot-
ed wife Maud Hodge; five lov-
ing children named Sheena
Hodge (Tallahassee), Marvin
Hodge Jr., Felicia Hodge,
Natashia Hodge, all from
Madison and Jeremiah Hodge
(Tallahassee); three stepchil-
dren named Nathaniel
Williams, Jr., Natalie
Williams, and Kimberly
Williams, all from Lee; five
grandchildren and a loving and
devoted mother-in-law named
Pearl Simmons; two sisters
named Debra Fudge,(Willie);
Francine Hodge (Clarence);
and two brothers.named An-
thony Hodge, Sr. (Mary) and
,Frankie Hodge, Sr. (Jannie),
He also leaves to cherish his
memory a host of uncles,
aunts, nieces, nephews,
cousins and many sorrowing
and devoted friends. Funeral
services for the late Marvin
Hodge, Sr. were held on Satur-
day, April 28, 2007 beginning
at 2:30 p.m. at New Mt. Zion
located on 503 SE Williams St.
in Madison, Florida. Cooks
and Cooper Funeral Home was
in charge of the arrangements.
His father and mother, John
and Rosa Hodge, preceded
him in death.


Every Friday will be offering all of our stu-
Jim "Snuffy" New Life Christian dents an opportunity to shop
Church Int'l has a clothes for the special women in their
Hughey closet open on Fridays from 9 life in the Media Center. They
Jim "Snuffy" Hughey, 11 a.m. If you or anyone you will have items appropriate
age 49, died Friday, April 27, know is in need, we are locat- for all ages as Mothers Day
2007 in Madison. ed at: 407 SW Old US 90, gifts. The proceeds will ben-
The Funeral service was Madison, Fl. 32340. Take US efit the Madison County
held Monday, April 30, 2007 at 90 West, just outside the city Bronco Cheerleaders. For
6 p.m. at Beggs Funeral Home limits and we are on the left more information contact
Madison, Chapel. The family side of the road. Kinda Irvine at (850) 973-
received friends prior to the April 28 and May 19 5046 ext. 136.
service from 4 to 6 p.m. The Cherry Lake Fire May 4-6
Jim was born in Madison Rescue will hold a fishing Florida Humanities
on May 15, 1957, the son of tournament at the Sim's Boat Council's Florida Gathering
the late J.B. Hughey, Jr and club (Old Wade's beach) on cultural heritage tour of Madi-
Mary Louise Matthews April 28 and May 19. The son. Info: Monica Rowland
Hughey. He had lived in tournament will be held from 727-873-2005 or e-mail:
Madison all his life. He was a 6 p.m through mid-night. mrowland@flahum.org
member of the Cherry Lake Please register an hour before May 4, 5,11, 12
Baptist Church. He worked the tournament begins. The It's time to make your
for Madison Auto and Tractor cost is $40 for a two man reservations for The Board-
Parts for 35 years. He was a team and $20 for a one man walk Melody Hour Murders,
member of the Madison Coun- boat. There is a $10 big fish at the Monticello Opera
try Club. contest, with a 100% pay back House, May 4, 5, 11 and 12.
He is survived by his wife, on big fish. For more informa- It's an interactive dinner the-
Jean Hughey, of Cherry Lake; tion call (850) 929-2354 and ater murder mystery in which
two daughters: Michelle leave your name and number, the audience becomes part of
Robinson of Charleston, S.C. April 28 and May 26 the show and attempts to
and Whitney Hughey of Cher- Birding Walk in the solve the crime.
ry Lake; two brothers: Billy Suwannee River State Park The doors open at 6:30
Hart of Madison and Ronnie set for April 28 and May 26. p.m. with dinner and the show
Hart of Crystal River; 12 Meet at 8 a.m. at the starting at 7 p.m. Beverages
grandchildren and two great- ranger station in the Suwan- are available. Tickets are $30
grandchildren; he is also sur- nee River State Park, 13 miles per person, including. dinner.
vived by many nephews, west of Live Oak on US 90. Reservations are required.
nieces, cousins and other rela- 'There is an entrance fee to the Call 850-997-4242.
tives and friends. park. The walk will take place May 5
on trails within the park. For Aucilla Christian Acade-
Rosa Lee Selph information about the Park, my will be having its annual
sa L h call 386-362-2746. For more Spring Auction Fundraiser on
died anL Se A 58, details on the walk, and the Saturday, May 5 at the First
died on Friday, April 27, 2007
in Mdion. Friends of the Suwvannee Riv- United Methodist Fellowship
n er State Park: Contact: Beth Hall. The Silent Auction will
Thel F unera se 1rv s were and Walter Schoenfelder 971- begin at 6 p.m. and the dinner
held Tuesday, May 1, 2007 at 1
at Beggs Funeral Hme, 5354, or wbs@surfbest.net and live auction will begin at
.Madi. sonat B egs Fneral Hme May 1-3 7 pm. Tickets are $25 person.,
Madison. The f aily received .....Thie , oth' .,r $0 p4nj ...a i
ea- -a B fidar i Beantaa wout a.the. Tbte at AChAs ot.lt "office..
10 a.m. until 1 p.m.
1 a.m. until p.m Madison County Central Call 997-3597 for more infor-
Rosa Lee was bom Octo-
Ro 1 i K n cloi- School on May lst-3rd. They mation.
ber 19,1948, in Kendall, Flori-
da. She moved to Madison
from Douglas, Ga. in 1997.
She worked in McRae, Geor- NOTICE OF SPE
gia, making engines for lawn FOR THE 4
mowers. She also worked as a STATE SENAT(
healthcare provider in a nurs-
ing home in Homestead..
ing home in Hmest ad. WHEREAS, the Governor of the State of Florida, u
She was a Christian and a
member of Sharon Primitive Florida Statutes, and Section 15(d) of Article III of t
Baptist Church, Greenville. for filling the vacancy of the office of State Senator
She is survived by her selecting nominees of the recognized political parties:
mother, Rosa Mae Caplinger
of Greenville; one brother, WHEREAS, the dates for such Special Primary a
Thomas H. Brown and (wife Governor as follows:
Elsie) of'Orlando; and one sis-
ter, Melba Hauss of Special Primary Jun
Greenville. Special General Jun
She was predeceased by
her father, Willis Howard WHEREAS, Section 100.141, Florida Statutes, prove
Brown, a brother, Dewey candidates to qualify for such Special Primary and
Brown, a daughter, Theresa campaign reports, and
Canfill and a son, Jessie Mc-
Crimmon. WHEREAS, candidates seeking to qualify by the pel


Jackie
Donaldson
Jackie Donaldson, age
44, died Wednesday, April 25,
2007 in Lee.
The Graveside funeral ser-
vice was held Sunday, April
29, 2007 at 2 p.m. at Oak
Ridge Cemetery, Madison.
The family received friends at
Beggs Funeral Home in Madi-
son on Saturday, April 28,
from 6 to 8 p.m.
Jackie was born on Febru-
ary 15, 1963, in Daytona
Beach, the daughter of the late
Joseph E. Gaskins and Myrtle
Colvin Gaskins. She had lived
in Madison all of her life. She
was a homemaker.
She is survived by her
husband, Jonathan D. Donald-
son of Lee; a sister, Tonja
Blanton and husband Tim of
Lee; two nephews, Jarred
Blanton of Lee, and Jason
Chaney of Cherry Lake. She is
also survived by many other
relatives and friends.


May 5
A job fair will be held at
Workforce Innovations in Perry
on May 5, from 9 a.m. until 1
p.m. Production workers may
fill out applications for work in


Lafayette County. All persons
seeking jobs are invited to at-
tend. For more information,
please call Charles Sadler from
Bulova Technologies at (850)
584-7604 or (386) 294-3634.


Your Forest
Your:


legacy

profit


growth

future

opportunity

refuge

home


duty


YOUR FOREST. MANAGED.

for more information, contact your
local County Forester or visit
www.yourforestmanaged.com :
Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services'
Charles H. Bronson, Commissioner
Division of Forestry
Mike Long, Director

CIAL ELECTION
OFFICE OF
OR, DISTRICT 3

under and by virtue of Sections 100.101 and 100.141,
he Florida Constitution, has called a Special Election
, District 3, and has also called a Special Primary for
s for such elections, and

id Special General Election have been fixed by the


e 5, 2007
e 26, 2007


rides that the Secretary of State shall fix the dates for
General Election and the dates fd* candidates to file


tition method must obtain valid signatures as follows:


1489 valid signatures

WHEREAS, petitions for candidates qualifying by the alternative method must be submitted to the
supervisor of elections in the county in which signatures are collected no later than 5:00 p.m., May 7,
2007, in order that the supervisor of elections can verify the signatures and certify the results to the
Division of Elections no later than 5:00 p.m., May 9, 2007.

THEREFORE, 1, KURT S. BROWNING, Secretary of State of the State of Florida, do hereby fix and
declare that the date on which candidates may qualify for said Special Election shall be from 8:00 a.m.,
May 14, 2007, through Noon, May 14, 2007, and the dates for candidates to file campaign reports are as
follows:


Report

SF1
SF2
SG1
SG2


Due Dates

May 25, 2007
June 1, 2007
June 8, 2007
June 22, 2007


Cover Periods

Date appointment filed May 24, 2007
May 25, 2007 May 31, 2007
June 1, 2007 June 7, 2007
June 8, 2007 June 21, 2007


A final report is due 90 days after the candidate becomes unopposed, is eliminated, or elected.


GIVEN under my hand and the Great Seal of the
State of Florida, at Tallahassee, The Capitol, this 26th
day of April, A. D., 2007.





SECRETARY OF STATE
B-llm~m~mnnrI ~ -


ANTsy

to sell those

old items you


have just


lying around

the house?



Sell Them In

The Classifieds


8504973-4141


~lammI








6A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, May 2, 2007



AROUND MADISON COUNTY



CIVYC CLUBS HEAR THE VISION FOR SPACE EXPLORATION


Alston Kelley, Tom Pentrack, Jim Holben, and Lee FerDon pose for a quick picture
after the joint luncheon. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham,
April 24, 2007)


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Tuesday, April 24, the Kiwanis, Rotary, and
Lions Clubs had a joint meeting at St. Vincent de-
Paul Catholic Church Fellowship Hall. The co-
operative venture was to welcome G. Thomas
Pentrack, Deputy Director, International Space
Station and Spacecraft Processing Directorate to
Madison.
Following a delicious feast, blessed by Lions
Club President Lee FerDon, Pentrack was intro-
duced by Jim Holben, President, Kiwanis Club.


The title of Pentrack's program was "The Vi-
sion for Space Exploration." He outlined
NASA's past, and explained what thb future has
in store for spaceflight. NASA is phasing out
their shuttle program by 2010, and bringing in
rockets reminiscent of the old Apollo missions.
NASA intends to complete the International
Space Station by 2013, and be back on the moon
by 2020.
After the meeting at St. Vincent, Pentrack
had to hurry off to Madison County High School
where he presented the program.


SST LT. MICHAEL LEON KILLINGS

IS OFFICER IN CHARGE OF

LAUNCH SYSTEMS
1st Lt. Michael Leon
Killings, formerly of Madison,
is the Officer in Charge (OIC),
Evolved Expendable Launch


7 All-U-Can-Eat Buffet
Ribeye, Crab legs,
^C Seafood, Vegetables,
All New yster Barl Bakery, & Desserts
'Fresh Rae Hanrd S-.hu-e All Baked Fresh Daily
Open Everyday for Lunch & Dinner
.1550 Baytree Rd *Valdosta, Ga.
229-253-1119
"Let our friendly staff serve you!!"
101 Dade Street
SMadison, FL
SEl 850-253-8096

Spaghetti

House

Fresh Brick Ove
Pizzas Made
Thurs.- SaL
5:00 il Close

JIMMIE'S DINER x TRUCKSTOP
$R 53 S. Exit 258 -140
t,


Dennys
9or. 74 M410RU
6190 S. SR 53 Madison, FL 973-3115
Ne-w
Lunch Spc-ials -
S n 15 nin. *i. *
or it's FREE!!
T:y Outr Endles
Soup & Salad!.



Ole Times Country Buffet

So#, sd & Fw Fa wi 64d B

Hand Cut Top Sirloin Steaks On Buffet Nightly!
Banquet Facilities Available

9(229) 253-1600 1
1193 N. St. Augustine Road, Valdosta, GA
MasterCard/Visa/American Express/Discover


-- .-,
f/M~I Mo4Ma4M(M~


fr ---------------COUPON------------ "
S Buy One Dinner
& Get 2nd Dinner Free*
(2'" Dinner Must Be Of Equal or Lesser Value)
---- ----COUPON----- ---------
3460 Madison Hwy. Valdosta, GA
229-a293-ooo0
cExcludes any other discount
offer & T-bone ofer


I


where the Locals Eat -'




Featuring Prime Rib, Steqks & Grilled Seafood
USDA Choice Beef cut fresh daily on premises
SFamous for Great food & Great Seroicel
b Extensive WinSectioni wiH oiper 35 offered byglass *
PirWfum Well 7-Fapjp Houar p 7 pm Sports Bar
-'229-259-9333 *-
Lbrated within 1' mile south of Holiday Inn at Exit 16
T-Lou, 2102 W. Hill Ave.G CdlC"d
'AvIaible Open 7 days a week for lunch and dinner Aepred'
L IliOOl'-.pm u5.day Tbulrd.y 1100Oam-11pm Fr.day-Salurday


I


Great stea -
ar toS


Cut lhe Walt
Call hSead
For Seatti1t1


1874 Clubhouse Dr.
Valdosta, GA
229-242-7700


Vehicle (EELVi Facilities and
Infrastructure Section, 4th
Space Launch Squadron, Van-,
denberg AFB, Cal. The
squadron's Delta IV and Atlas
V (United Launch Alliance)
launch vehicles provide the
nation's sole medium/heavy
lift capability to polar orbit.
His primary responsibilities
entail direct insight into the
current and future health, op-
eration and sustainment of all
supporting launch infrastruc-
ture for the Atlas V and Delta
IV launch systems.
Lt. Killings, a 1994 grad-
uate of Madison County High
School, graduated from the
University of Central Florida
in 2004 with a Bachelors of
Science degree in Aerospace
Engineering. His current as-


signmentis operaiboni'llau cnh
squadron systems engineering
in support of the West Coast
Atlas V, and Delta.IV Evolved
Expendable Launch Vehicles.
Over the past threeyears ie
has spearheaded the develop-
ment and implementation of a
systems engineering plan that
works to ensure the squadron
is successful in providing con-
tinuous risk assessment and
mission assurance for the 30th
Space Wing and the Launch &
Range Systems Wing at the
Space and Missile Systems
Center.
Killings received the Mil-
itary Engineer of the Year
Award in 2005.
He is the son of Theola
Killings of Madison and the
late Hayward Killings.


IgGI^ Sieve, Miller Band............ May
SGretchen Wilson. ............ Ju
1IIfII Concerts MrE willtepart admsslol

lildavs. Saiuldaiis ld Sulars Mi blu Oi 201h
Reg. Admission $44.95 per person, plus tax, parking additional. Obtain 2nd day
ticket by exchanging 1st day ticket at the upgrade center on the first day's visit.
2nd day ticket must be used within 6 days and is non-transferable.
229.219.7080 1-76 Exit 13, Valdosta, GA wlldadventures.net


SR 255 S. Exit 262 -1-10
OPEN 24/7 "CO(OKE TO ORDAR"
"EL odM iOR REM L PEOPLE"


O/SjtO01 XBEm

Mullet* Grouper Catfish Shrimp
Scallops* Clams Swamp Cabbage
OYSTERS RAW or FRIED
Hwy. 98 West* Perry, FL
850-584-4966


II 7


0)(O)C~3


---------------- --------







Wednesday, May 2, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7A



AROUND MADISON COUNTY



Morris Steen To Address 55 Plus Club
Morris Steen, President of North deesof55 Plus Club. Church. Th\ \uill -cl c jalad and- lunch. with informalike or entertaining :
Florida Community College t ill be the 55 Plus Club meets at 12 noon at the wishes. desserts and iCLIed t. Noit.er- progtums that ha\e particular interest -
guest speaker at the Ma\ 9. meeting of United Methodist Cooperati\e Commu- nationss are nces.l lot tI uhelu n h r eiors. t.u,' n
the 55 Plus Club. He will gi nve an nity Center, w which is located about fie and there ar.e n fees o .n\ l IndJ 55 For mole information about 55 Plus "
overview of the activities of the college nules North of Madison on Highway Plus Club is a mjn ,.eni, Club r any outreach numstr\ of the
and tell about new programs that have 145. zens 55 .ears old and oldei of .n\ taith. united Methodist Cooperative lNn-
been recently implemented. This is an The Ma\ 9 meeting \.ill be hosted The purpose of thef 55 Plus Clihi is istriTs contact the Coordinator. Linda
opportunity of great value for the atten- by the Hanson Umtted Methodist to meet for Chiisunn fellomhip \ei Ga-ton at 85(-929-4938.


G(e/e6ftPat


58


~A5u/


6fi2imy4~


Question #1:Who makes
53 years of love and marriage
look incredibly simple? -
Question #2: Who is
loved and cherished by their
family?
Question #3: Who is al-
ways there, good times or bad,
happy or sad?
Question #4: 7Wo makes
any dictionary seem like it
should have the faces of these
two wonderful people under
the words: faith, love,
strength, support, encourage,
and believe?
Answer:
Barney and Mary Sadler
By Melody McLaughlin
On Tuesday, April 17th,
Barney and Mary Sadler cele-
brated their 53rd wedding an-
niversary. They were treat-
ed to a fun-filled dinner in
Valdosta with their daughter
Melody McLaughlin, her hus-
band Denver, and their son,
Garrett.
On the following Satur-
day, April 21st, they walked
into a surprise anniversary
party held at The 53 Bar.
Friends and family, both from
town and out of town, came
to share this wonderful
event. There was lots of
good music, food and
fun. Those who participated
in the limbo and the chicken
dance got a good work out!
The music was provided
by Melody's "Good
Time" karaoke and DJ pro-
ductions, and the food ,was
provided by the owners of The
53 Bar, Beverly Flynn and
Allen Wood. Many thanks to
everyone who helped make
this happen for my parents, I
appreciate you each and every
one. I would also like to thank
Mr. and Mrs. Torimy Greene
for taking the time to stop by


Mary Francis Lamb, 14, and Barney Lee Sadler, 23
were married on April 14, 1954. This photo was taken
a half hour after their wedding ceremony. (Photo sub-
mitted)


Barney and Mary Sadler are pictured with their
daughter, Melody McLaughlin, right, who honored them
with their 53rd wedding anniversary party. (Photo Sub-
mitted)


HUNGRY


For Local News?

Feed your hunger with all the latest
news and happenings around Madison County.


Get Your "Sub" Today!


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Chosen one or Florida's Three Outstanlding NewpapPrs"


'Name
.Address
jCity /State/Zip
:Phone#
$28.00 In County $35.00 Out of County
Mail to Greene Publishing, Inc., P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341
or
drop by Greene Publishing, Inc., located in Madison at 1695 South SR 53.


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8A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, May 2; 2007



AROUND MADISON COUNTY
I


a ,,+ Look Who's New

" Kelsea Renee
' @ i'


Q9:


Mill4


Doug Brown Goes From


Gridiron To


College Vice-Presidlenl


'-





roud parents Chnritopher and Jennifer Niler '.
Share pleased to announce the birth of their daughter, \
Kelsea Renee Miller. She was born March 30th ] 'V)
weighing 8 lbs., 2 oz. at Tallahassee Memorial Hos-
S,) pital. She is the granddaughter of Kevin and Sheree r.
SMiller of Cherry Lake, Kathy West of Lake Park, YS
7 Ga. and Donnie Parks of Quitman, Ga. Great- -
'. grandparents are Wanda Holden of Madison and ; ,
,: Mildred Davis of Quitman, Ga. Kelsea joins her big
sister Trinity at their home in Cherry Lake.

om
o
,'i.. c ial Focu s.



Smart Financial Moves
Can Pay Off After Layoffs
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
If you get laid off or "downsized," it's unquestion-
ably a tough break, and it can be stressful in many ways.
However, if you make the right investment-related
moves, the loss of a job doesn't necessarily mean you
have lost the opportunity to achieve your important
financial goals.
Above all else, don't panic when you learn of an
impending termination. If you are going to get a sever-
ance package, you may not have to take the first offer
that comes your way; you might be able to negotiate for
more attractive terms. But even if there is no room for
negotiation, you need to make sure you get all the infor-
mation you need, such as whether the severance will be
paid at once or in stages. As severance packages may
have tax consequences, you should consult with your
tax advisor before making any decisions.
Here's another suggestion: Don't rush to collect the
money from your 401(k), 403(b) or 457(b) plan. Of
course, if your retirement plan is your main source of
savings, you may have no choice in the matter. But once
you cash out your plan, you'll no longer benefit from
tax-deferred earnings growth. Furthermore, your former
employer must withhold 20 percent from your distribu-
tion.
If you don't cash out your plan, what should you do
with it? You might be able to leave the money in your
former employer's plan. When you get your next job,
you could move the money from your old plan into a
new employer's plan, if the new plan allows such trans-
fers.
However, you can get much more flexibility by
rolling over your retirement assets into an IRA, which
provides an almost unlimited array of investment choic-
es. By making a direct rollover to an IRA, you'll avoid
the 20 percent withholding and current income taxes on
your retirement plan distribution, and you'll give your
earnings the potential to keep growing on a tax-deferred
basis. Keep in mind, though, that before you reach 59-
1/2; your IRA withdrawals will be subject to ordinary
income tax and a 10 percent penalty, unless you take
systematic distributions under Section 72(t) of. the
Internal Revenue Code. To make sure you're making the
right moves, consult with your tax and financial advi-
sors before tapping into your IRA.
After deciding what to do with your 401(k) or other
retirement plan, you might also want to adjust the other,
non-IRA investments in your portfolio. While you were
working full time, you may have established an invest-
ment mix that was based on a variety of factors, includ-
ing your goals, time horizon, risk tolerance, ability to
invest and your need for growth and income. But if you
are between jobs for an extended time period, you may
need to adjust your portfolio. A financial advisor can
help you select an appropriate investment mix. Once
you're employed again, you can readjust your portfolio
as needed.
A layoff can be difficult for you and your family.
But by thinking carefully about what to do with your
retirement plan and your investment portfolio, you can
survive this setback and stay on track toward the future
you've envisioned.
Brad Bashaw EdwardJones
Investment Representative
114 SW Range Avenue
P.O. Box 631
Madison, FL 32341
Bus 850-973-8334 Fax 877-516-2596
Hm 386-362-6204 Toll Free 866-973-8334
wwvwedwardjones.com
Serving Individual Investors Since 187x


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Doug Brown has a message for any-
one wanting to go into college sports.
"Take studying and academics very
seriously," he warns. "The bulk of your
life is spent outside of sports."
Brown speaks from experience. He
was the starting split end for four years
(from 1974-77) at Southwestern Okla-
homa State University in Weatherford,
Okla.
Brown was named All-Conference
wide receiver in 4he Oklahoma Intercol-
legiate Conference his last two years at
the tiny National Association of Inter-
collegiate Athletics (NAIA) school.
Brown's sterling career was topped
off with a trip to Kingdome in Seattle,
Wash. to play for the NAIA champi-
onship against Abilene Christian at the
end of his senior season. Unfortunately,
Southwestern Oklahoma State lost that
game.
Before the game, Brown and his
teammates held their practices at the
Seattle Seahawks' practice facilities.
Brown said that the friendships that
were made during his time on the foot-
ball team were probably the most re-
warding aspect of his playing career,
along with the challenge of competition
to make himself a better player every
day.
"I look at that as a very formative
and valuable time in my life," he said.
Following graduation, Brown
worked as a juvenile probation officer
for two years, before going back to col-


"I look at that as a very formative and
valuable time in my life," Brown said

lege to work as a recruiter and a career
counselor. During that time, he earned
his master's degree.
Before Brown moved to Madison,
he experienced the breakup of a mar-
riage.
"I was feeling low but I had a
friend from the team who was probably
a fourth or fifth team backup quarter-
back," he said. "My friend gave me
counsel and told me that I really need-
ed to lean on Jesus."
Brown began heeding his friend's
advice and turned his life over to
Christ. He moved to Madison to accept
a job at North Florida Community Col-


lege. He also met his second wife, the
former Lynn Andrews. Lynn is the
daughter of Jenny Andrews and the late
Robert Andrews.
"Marrying into the Andrews family
reinforced my relationship .with
Christ," he said. "God ministered to me
and the Andrews family was a big
help."
Brown currently teaches the Senior
High Sunday School class at the First
United Methodist Church in Madison.
He also holds the position of director of
Christian Education at the church and
is a certified lay speaker.
At NFCC, Brown worked himself
up to the vice-presidency of the institu-
tion. He still gets into the classroom,
however, and works as a teacher. The
class he most recently taught is Intro-
duction to Sociology. He has also
taught Psychology and Human Devel-
opment.
Brown has a son from his first mar-
riage. Zack is 24 and lives in Denver,
Colo. His two sons from his marriage
to Lynn are Drew, who is 16, and
Aaron, who is 13. Brown spends time
with his sons and coaches Aaron's se-
nior league team in the Babe Ruth
League.
Brown said that his greatest
achievement as a father is watching all
three of his sons grow into young men.
"I'm very proud of them," he said.
When Brown gets a few spare mo-
ments, he loves to read. He also enjoys
spending time outdoors fishing, hiking,
and camping.


NFCC Commencem'ent


Ceremony Maiy 3

North Florida Community College's 2007 Commencement Ceremony is Thursday, May,3
at Van H. Priest Auditorium, 7 p.m. More than 90 graduates from NFCC's six county service
area Hamilton, Jefferson, Lafayette, Madison, Suwannee and Taylor counties will receive
associate degrees. Due to sealing limitations, the ceremony is by invitation only. Graduates re-
ceive a limited number of invitations for family and friends. For more information, contact
NFCC Enrollment Services at (850) 973-1620 or email StarlingB@nfcc.edu.


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M'ffys Day Gaffe Prant
Here's the game plan for catering a Mother's Day meal at home.
i Chill the champagne or make a delicious punch a few hours before the meal.


it Read the instructions on the box, then pop those frozen appetizers in the oven.
i Prepare and cook the salmon.
i Slice up some fresh fruit or bread.
* Finish with a deliciously moist cheesecake a Mom favorite. (Remember t6 thaw it be-
forehand.)
* Serve Mom in bed let her relax and enjoy the meal and her day.
* Have the kids clean up the kitchen.
* Watch Mom smile.


www.greenepublishing.com


What can family members do special this year for Mom? Most
Moms dream of a fine meal they don't have to shop for, cook o
clean up afterwards. Often going out for breakfast on Mother's
Day can mean dealing with long lines and slow service. But
Dad and the kids can rise to the occasion and prepare a meal themselves at
home that can be a real treat.
Even the dad who only makes breakfast on weekends can cater a fine
restaurant meal at home, with kids as willing sous chefs. It's easy when your
family shops where the pros shop, such as Sam's Club for frozen appetizers,
readymade pastry, organic produce, fine wines, quality meats, great breads
..,and fabulous aeeh cake, idy to thaw and v, ''
1, For a crowning tuch i, tid iu xpeoed mIdU8b rdable lUXtuy 'gift'aid'
Mom just might decide to sign on for another year.
Check out www.samsclub.com or the Sam's Club nearest you for


Madison County Carrier 9A

Salmon Wellington
Puff pastry encloses flavorful salmon,
spinach and herbs in a main dish fit for
a special occasion. Wellington prepara-
tions are thought to take a great deal of
time and skill to make. However with
the time saver of purchased puff pastry,
it's a breeze. The bundles can be pre-
pared up to a week in advance and then
frozen. Just pop them in the oven when
needed.
Note: Puff pastry must be cold (but not
frozen) when placed into a hot oven in
order for the pastry to become light and
flaky.
Makes: 4 servings
1 tablespoon sweet butter
1-1/2 tablespoons shallots or onion,
minced
1/2 cup frozen spinach, defrosted
and well drained,
1/8 teaspoon ground nutmeg
1/2 tablespoon lemon zest
1 teaspoon thyme or dill,
minced
Kosher salt and cracked
black pepper
1-1/2 tablespoons crumbled feta
cheese
4 thick, skinless fillets of salmon
(about 6 ounces each)
2 packages puff pastry
(defrosted in refrigerator)
1 lightly beaten egg
1 teaspoon milk
1. Heat saut6 pan with butter over medi-
um heat. Add shallots and saute 3 to
4 minutes until softened. Reduce heat
to medium-low and add spinach, nut-
meg, lemon zest, thyme, salt and
pepper. Saut6 2 to 3 minutes; remove
from heat and stir in feta. Taste for
seasoning and let cool.
2. Lightly salt and pepper each piece of
salmon and top with 2 tablespoons
of spinach mixture.
3. Roll out pastry sheets on lightly
floured board. Cut 1 piece of pastry
for bottom of each fillet about
1 inch larger than the salmon. Cut a
second piece large enough to drape
over fillet and touch counter, plus
1 inch to spare all the way around.
4. Brush edge of smaller sheet with
lightly beaten egg mixed with milk.
Place 1 piece of salmon in center of
pastry. Drape larger piece over
salmon and seal the two pieces of
dough together by folding and pleat-
ing like a pie crust. Repeat for each
"package." Chill at least 30 minutes
or freeze up to 1 week before baking.
5. Preheat oven to 4250F. Brush top of
)r each package with a small amount of
egg/milk mixture. Put on sheet pan
lined with parchment paper and a
dusting of corn meal. Bake in pre-
heated oven for 18 to 23 minutes, un-
til golden. Let rest 5 to 10 minutes
before serving.


more great Mother's Day ideas.


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Mom's Secret Wish List
Mom usually puts the needs of.her family first. But if she were re-
ally honest, she would say she'd love to have something from this
list. And. Dads. w hen you shop smart, these become affordable lux-
uries.
1. Diamonds. The 're always a girl's best
friend. Diamond solitaire earrings go
with everything jeans on the soccer
field, a suit at the office or workout
clothes at the g) m.
2. Designer Fragrances. Perfume and
cologne in her special scent makes
Mom feel pampered and special.
3. Furniture. Surpnse her with something
she's been wanting. % whether it's the ar-
moire for the great room, a new desk for
the home office or e\ en a new leather
sofa.
4. Chocolate. Always a treat, especially
now that health expense have declared
that dark chocolate i, actually good for
us. Now. % ill it be Godiva or Ghirardel-
li?
5. Culinary Ware. If Mom has been try-
ing to make culinary masterpieces from
a mismatched set of cookware from her
early married days, it's time for an up-
grade Or, maybe she'd love
a stand mixer or Id great platter.


FREE,


Cranberry
Splash Punch
Makes: 8 servings
4 cups cranberry juice
3 cups pineapple juice
1/2 cup cherry juice
2 cups pureed strawberries
or raspberries
(fresh or frozen)
6 cups ice cubes
2 lemons, sliced
2 limes, sliced
3 cups orange soda or
ginger ale
Mix all juices and pur6ed berries
and chill thoroughly. To serve, put
punch in handsome container and
add ice and fruit. Slowly stir in or-
ange soda.


Enterprises Over 1500 ite
of North Florida, Inc.
603 IndustrialAvenue Live Oak, FL 32060

ARE YOU READY FOR MOTHER'S DAY?
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10A Madison County Carrier


www.2reeneoublishing.com


Wednesday, May 2, 2007


HEALTH & NUTRITION


Bronson Launches Healthy Eating Campaign;


More Fruits And Vegetables Recommended


Florida Agriculture and day helped unveil a new
Consumer Services Commis- health initiative designed to
sioner Charles H. Bronson to- get Floridians to eat more



Philbert J. Ford, M.D.
Southeastern Center for
Infectious Diseases, P.A.

S .. Board Certified
Infectious Diseases



Dr. Philbert J. Ford is pleased
to announce the opening of
Southeastern Center for
Infectious Diseases, P.A.





1213 TMH Court Suite A
Tallahassee, Florida 32308

Phone: (850) 942-2299 Fax: (850) 942-0322


fruits and vegetables.
At an event in the Capitol
Plaza, Bronson touted the na-
tionally sponsored "Fruits and
Veggies More Matters"
campaign and told those in at-
tendance that eating Florida
produce is one of the easiest
ways to improve one's health.
"The message is very sim-
ple most people benefit
from eating a variety of fruits
and vegetables," Bronson
said. "And we're truly blessed
in Florida as we grow more
than 280 commercial crops
that feed Floridians, con-
sumers throughout the country
and citizens around the
world."
Bronson's Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services, the Florida Depart-
ment of Education and the
Florida Department of Health
hosted the event, whose na-
tional sponsors include Pro-
duce for Better Health Foun-
dation (PBH) and the U.S.
Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention (CDC). The.
program is housed in the


' ,' ,,




Florida Department of
Health's Bureau of Chronic
Disease Prevention and Health
Promotion.
The "Fruits and Veggies
- More Matters" message is
the next generation of PBH's
15-year-old "5-A-Day for
Better Health" program, a
campaign encouraging con-
sumers, to eat at least five
servings of fruits and vegeta-
bles each day.
William Dietz, director of


the CDC's Division of Nutri-
tion and Physical Activity,
said that healthy diets rich in
fruits and vegetables may re-
duce the risk of cancer, .dia-
betes and other chronic dis-
eases, as well as help people
manage their weight. Howev-
er, roughly nine of 10 con-
sumers do not consume the
recommended number of
servings.
"Our mission is to change
consumers' behavior over the


long term and close this con-
sumption gap," Dietz said.
For more information on
the "Fruits and Veggies -
More Matters" campaign,
consumers are encouraged to
visit the campaign's website
at http://www.fruitsandveg-
giesmorematters.org.
The interactive site offers
recipes, serving ideas, shop-
ping advice and includes ac-
tivities for getting children in-
volved.


rWhether it's a high fev



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as a patient of
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Mon., Wed., Fri. 8am-5pm; Tues. 10am-5pm; Thurs. 10am-7pm
North Florida Medical Centers, Inc.




S 228 NE Hancock Ave.
Madison, FL
(850) 973-2767
Hours:
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We accept All Insurances,
Also Medicaid and Medicare
Walk-Ins Welcome
We Do Bone Density Testing D
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235 SW Dade St.
Madison, FL
850-973-6222


Jerry Mercer Physical Therapy
VALDOSTA'S LEADING INTEGRATED THERAPY SERVICES
What We Offer Makes Us Unique...
Spacious Gym/ Indoor Track (2007) Direct Therapist/Patient Care
Clean Private Treatment Rooms Individual Program Design
on% Success Rate Manual Therapy Focused
Computerized Balance and
Gait Retraining
On-Site Orthotist & Prosthetist
For An Appoinlmenl. Call
229-249-9600
1 2 Fax Referrals
Jerry Mercer, PT/Owner 229-249-9976 Ginger Elkin, PTA
30 Years Experience Most Major Insurance Accepted Clinical Director



Madison Eye Center
Comprehensive Eye Care
In Madison Since 1978
1 Hour Optical Service Available
Visit Our Website:
Melanie Hill, .D. www.madisoneyecenter.com
Board Certified
234 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 850-973-3937
Inera -GnrlMdce

Renaldas A. Smidtas, M.D. & Associates
413 NW 5th Ave. Jasper, FL (386) 792-0753
1437 N. Ohio St. Live Oak, FL (386) 362-5840
American Board of S
Internal Medicine Certified '.i
Fellow of the American Board
of Balance Medicine i
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Home Oxygen Nebulizer Medicatior .
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Valdosta Medical Clinic
James A. Sinnott, M.D.
Edward J. Fricker, M.D.
Specialist In All Gastrointestinal Disorders
Dr. Sinnt Appointments Only D,
(229) 245-7345 or 1-800-587-0777
3207 Country Club Drive Valdosta GA


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Wednesday, May 2, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 11A




HEALTH & NUTRITION



Treatments Can Improve Troublesome Aches

When aches and pain need medical attention


For many older adults,
aching muscles and joints are
common. Muscles weaken with
age and become less flexible,
which can cause stiffness or
soreness.
But in some cases, aches
are a symptom of a disease or
side effect from medication.
Adults should check with a doc-
tor when body aches have lasted
more than a month; when
aching is intense or interferes
with normal activities; when
morning stiffness lasts more
than an hour; or when aching
has come on suddenly with no
obvious cause.
The March issue of Mayo
Clinic Health Letter covers pos-
sible causes and treatments for
body aches.
Polymyalgia Rheumatic:
This causes Widespread, moder-
ate to severe joint stiffness and
muscle aching that often in-
volves the neck, shoulders and
hips. Symptoms are usually
worse in the morning. Relative-
ly low doses of the corticos-
teroid prednisone usually pro-
S vide remarkable relief.


For some people, the first
step in the morning sends pain
shooting, as if they were stepping
on a sharp rock.
According to the March issue
of Mayo Clinic Health Letter, the
most likely cause of heel pain is
plantar fasciitis (PLAN-tur fas-e-
I-tis). This inflammation of the
plantar fascia, the fibrous tissue
that runs along the bottom of the
foot, may limit one's regular range
of motion.
The pain is usually worst in
the morning and can be excruciat-
ing. Typically, as the foot limbers
up, the pain lessens. Plantar fasci-
itis can affect people of all ages.
Contributing factors can include
wearing high heels or shoes with
poor arch support; lifting heavy
objects or making sudden increas-
es in weight-bearing activities.
Excess body weight also can be a


Infections: *Short-lived
body aches can accompany a
bacteria or viral infection.
Symptoms usually go away
once the infection is gone.
Rheumatoid Arthritis:
This and other forms of inflam-
matory arthritis are considered
autoimmune diseases. The im-
mune system attacks parts of
the body, causing inflammation
and tissue damage, particularly
in the joints. A wide variety of
medications, including corti-
costeroids or drugs that affect
the immune system, are used to
reduce pain and inflammation.
Inflammatory My-
opathies: These autoimmune
diseases, where the immune
system attacks muscles, cause
progressive muscle weakness
over time. Treatments are corti-
costeroids or drugs that affect
the immune system.
Depression: Aches and
pains can be symptoms of de-
pression. And people coping
with chronic pain often can be-
come depressed, 'worsening
sensations of pain and aching.
Combining antidepressant


factor.
Giving the plantar fascia a
chance to heal will take patience
and persistence. With self-care
treatments, the condition usually
clears up within 24 months. Con-
sider these self-care tips to help
reduce pain:
Daily stretches; Stretching
increases the flexibility of the
plantar fascia, Achilles tendon and
calf muscles. Stretches before get-
ting out of bed can reduce pain.
Cooling the heel: Soaking
only the heel in cold water may
help. Applying a cloth-covered
ice or gel pack for 15 minutes, es-
pecially after an activity, may re-
duce pain. A bag of unpopped
popcorn, cooled in the freezer and
used as an ice pack, also can be
effective.
Wearing Appropriate Shoes:
Low-to medium-heel shoes (no


medication with psychotherapy
can help ease pain.
Cholesterol-lowering
Medications: A possible side
effect of station drugs, commonly
prescribed to reduce cholesterol,
is muscle pain and weakness.
Occasionally, stations may cause
myopathy, characterized by se-
vere muscle aching and weak-
ness. To reduce pain, the patient
may need to learn other ways to
manage cholesterol levels.
Underactive Thyroid Dis-
ease: Most common in women
over 60, this occurs when the
thyroid gland isn't producing
enough of the hormone thyrox-
ine. Symptoms include constant
fatigue, muscle aches and an in-
ability to stay warm in cooler
environments. Treatment in-
volves a synthetic version of
thyroxine, usually taken in pill
form.
Vitamin D Deficiency: Vi-
tamin D is produced by the skin.
when it's exposed to sunlight. A
deficiency can cause muscle
weakness, aches and pains. Vit-
amin D supplements can ease
pain.


more thari 1- to 2-inch heels) with
good support and shock absorp-
tion are best. A variety of shoe in-
serts such as heel cups, special-
ized over- the-counter insoles and
arch supports can be beneficial,
too.
Pain Relievers: Nonprescrip-
tion pain relievers such as ibupro-
fen (Advil, Motrin IB, others) and
naproxen (Aleve, others) can ease
pain and inflammation.
When self-care options
aren't enough, a physician can
recommend other options such as
orthotics, night splints, physical
therapy, cortisone injections and
other treatments.


Fibromyalgia: Symptoms
often include fatigue and wide-


spread pain and aching in joints
and muscles. Treatment in-


volves a variety of pain manage-
ment techniques.


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AT DOWLING .PARK--

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Assisted Living Facility #7641


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12A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, May 2, 2007



SCHOOL & EDUCATION



Project Craduaticn To 1e Held May 23

By Ashley Bell alcohol and drug free celebration.' contact the school at .850) 973-5061,
Greene Publishing, Inc. This is Madison County High Suzie Godfiey (850) 973-6292, Betsy
Madison County High School's annu- School's 20th Project Graduation. The Crews (850) 973-6827 or Angela Sowards
al Project Graduation will follow the ) celebration "\ill include food, games, mu- (850) 673-8533. If feasible, all donations
graduation ceremonies on May 25. sic, movies, dancing, prizes, and break- should be completed by May 4. To donate
It is an all night event that gives the fast. by check, please make the check out to
seniors an opportunity to experience an To donate money, food, prizes, etc., "MCHS Project Graduation."




Madison County Central School Honor Roll


3rd 9 Weeks
6th Grade
Principal's List
A Honor Roll
Lyric Davis
Jacob Light
Connor Ginn
Emily Parsons
Christian Griffin
Jacob Robinson
John Gudz
Ashley Killingsworth
Chad Oliver
Travis Peacock
Morgan Robinson
Keeley Smith
Kassidy Stallings

B Honor Roll
Savannah Bailey
Ashley Mcquay
Khadijah Barnes
Whitney Miller
Troy Bolin
Patrick Bowen
Meagan O'Quinn
John Canada
Elizabeth Parsons
Quanesha Carter


Miguel Perez
Deaundra Chapman
Cortney Queen
Latrevian Cherry
Crystal Resendiz
Da'kieria Choice
Brandon Skipper
Jonathan Colwell
Ragan Stewart
Brandon Crawford
Ca'nedra Straughter
Qua'esha Davis
Joshua Tapio
Jamera Edwards
Kenyatta Thomas
Malcolm Edwards
Darius Turner
Dan'quariuos Gibson
Daymarelis Vizcaino
Steven Glee
Maureen Williams
Michael Hammond
Hannah Hampton
Jo'lisa Haynes
jasmine Hodges
Taylor Huggins
Dalton Hutcheson
Trey Johnson
David King


Daniel Mcknight

7th Grade Honor Roll
Principal's List
A Honor Roll
Michael Collins
Jawonda Boynton
Morgan Ellison
Ashley Duran
Cameron Frakes
Chelsea Hanners
William Hagan
Felicia Hudson
Daryl Hall
Tommy Langford
Jalisa Reddick
Deondra Lee
Makoya Scott

B Honor Roll
Tiffany Alexander
Amberiah Mccray
Anton Anderson
Reo Mcquay
Alexa Beggs
Damarcus Norton
Temika Brooks
Coriana Peacock
Kelia Brown


Jessica Phillips
Steven Bryant
Kayla Pippin
Heath Carroll
Jeremiah Robinson
Zachary Cherry
Dillon Rykard
Ahkeemium Choice
Breon Seabrooks
Sidney Davis
Austin Short
Kristina Ferrell
Tiffany Smith
Toby Fox
Mykal Stafford .
Deshawntee Gallon
Zachary Steele
Brandon Granberg
Mary Terry
Dylan Hammock
Deshon Tuck
Anthony Johnson
James Wallace
William Johnson
Thomas Weatherspoon
Ryan Komegay
Emory Webb
Nathaniel Lee
Keldrick Williams


Krystina Livingston
Amber Wilson
Latre Wilson

8th Grade Honor Roll
Principal's List
A Honor Roll
Brittany Barclay
Katherine Rigdon
Keisha Billington
Huston Smith
Giselle Dennis
Skyler Thompson
Hunter Elliott
Courtney Williams
Jessica Fralix
Snowey Hagan
Kayla Hutchinson
Heidy Jaramillo
Calaysia Jones
Adelaide Krause
Ramey Panaro
Shannon Primm
Jolynn Robinson
Morgan Smith
Tameka Weatherspoon

B Honor Roll
Christopher Atchason


Joshua Hart
Kei'shonda Baggs
Marquise Harts
Amanda Bennett
Hahira Hernandez
Albert Bivens
Jayme Herndon
Katie Bochnia
Candi Howard
Christy Brown
Jantz Jenkins
Erica R. Brown
Latonya Jones
Erica S. Brown
Christina Joost
Tanajalyn Bryant
Kristen Kennedy
Ashlie Cimiotta
Chavario Mcquay
Lachandra Crumity
Jonathan Meister
Emily Curl
Abby Mercer
Shanice Cuthbertson
Jessica Norwood
Brianna Davis
Aaron Pitts
Terrance Dennis
Erika Reaves


Telvasha Edwards
Seth Richardson
Victory Evans
Tiffany Richardson
Moneesha Florence
Jolynn Robinson
Shauntavis Gamble
Kayla Sadler
Jose Garcia
Shakera Santiague
Shamika Ghent
Kelvin Singletary
Rachel Gibson
Morgan Smith
Jeremiah Gillyard
Harvey Spencer
Ladarius Gillyard
Sadie Stokes
Shontoria Graham
James Thipgen
Emily Hagan
Megan Thigpen
Rashonta Hall.
Victoria Wirick


ADDITIONAL THANKS FROM MCHS PROM COMMITTEE


By Ashley Bell .
Greene Publishing, Inc.
....-... The- Mad.is 'Gounty, High School
Junior classmen would like to additional-
ly thank Nestle Water Company for do-


eatingg water for .the 2007 "Enchanted
Garden" Prom. This has been the second
year. Nestle Ihas donated water for the
MCHS prom. Their contribution is great-
ly appreciated.


- S 9' I- izfE an Yu


iLn n 4




S pL hW island


Wate'Park Tickets!
9 0
Q ,\ Pl g0 (T Q1


SIYz3 GEREENE SI&
c:,._ ) 'O Publishing, Inc.' -" w -- -
( -... ,- t ... .................................................... ;_. ..-.---
Send us your name and daytime phone number by Po_
o- 5:00 P.M. on May 15th, and we will draw the winner i<)
r-_: Jof 4 Splash Island Water Park Tickets on May 16th. r
O;. No Photocopies Allowed

-i Name
CA Phone (daytime)__
Mail your entry to:
Greene Publishing, Inc., P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, Florida 32341
or drop off at our office located on Hwy. 53 South in Madison, FL.
........"... .......... .....


Charmettes Donate To


NFCC Scholarship Fund



...I


Madison County Charmette Lorraine J. Brown and Charmette President Emily
Dickey present a $3,000 donation to NFCC President Morris G. Steen, Jr. and Gina
Rutherford, Foundation executive director. The funds are proceeds'from the Boys'
Choir of Tallahassee concert in February sponsored by the Charmettes and NFCC.
Brown was chairperson of the event which brought the popular group to Madison.
(Photo submitted)

I d I


Serving Madison, Jefferson,

Taylor & Lafayette Counties

Auto, Life, Health, Home


Freddy Pitts, Agency Manager

Jimmy King, Agent
233 W. Base St. Madison (850) 973-4071

Doug Helms, Agent
105 W. Anderson St. Monticello (850) 997-2213

Freddy Pitts
813 S. Washington St. Perry (850).584-2371

Lance Braswell, Agent
Lafayette County Mayo, FL (386) 294-1399

24/7 Claim Service: 1-866-275-7322
"Helping You Is What We Do Best."


FARM
BUREAU

INSUANC








Wednesday, May 2, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 13A



SCHOOL & EDUCATION



Career Education Class At MCCS Plans Careers


Bart Haynes, FAMU Architecture student demonstrates a modeling program to
MCCS career education students. Back row left to right: Jose Garcia, Bart Haynes, Kay-
la Sadler, LaShandra Crumity, Sidney Davis, and Johnnyray Anderson. Front Row left
to right: Dalton Tulk, Bart Haynes, and Broderick Pearson. (Photo Submitted)


Elizabeth Hengstebeck, MD at Tri County Family Care, talks with MCCS students,
pictured left to right: Kayla Sadler, Elena Krause, Sadie Stokes, and Erica Reaves. (Pho-
to Submitted)


By Ashley Bell
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
Foundation for Excellence,
Inc. (MCFEE) funded a mini-
grant for the career education
class taught by Bridget Miller
at MCCS. The grant funded
multi-media materials used to
introduce eighth grade stu-
dents to career planning with
an emphasis on careers in
Math and Science.
One of the programs pur-
chased with the MCFEE grant
is The Futures Channel Digital
Resource Library. The pro,-
gram is a DVD that features 67
mini-movies and activities that
Share used to introduce a math or
science concept and relate it to
-ptritiffA?1 career. The, pr L
-gram.-is-a-wonderful source for
engaging students in a diverse


selection of fascinating jobs
and also answers the age-old
question, "Why do I need to
learn this?"
The "Career Develop-
ment" project, funded by the
MCFEE grant, also involved
the students interviewing pro-
fessionals from various jobs in
the community. During the in-
Steirview, the use. of math and/or,
si r~'Enc finh'ifJ'b :ws em-'
phasized. Those professionals
volunteered to visit the career


Albert Bivens, MCCS career education student, meet
s with Keith Hargrove, State Farm Insurance agent. (Pho-
to Submitted)










In Class or Online course options

Classes Start
May une 26
Schedule available online at www.nfcc.edu

ENROLL NOW!


* Two-year A.A. Programs
* Career & Tech Certificates
* Continuing Education
* Small Classes
* Online Courses
* Day & Evening Courses
SOne-on-one Advising
SFinancial Aid


North
FIondaj
:, I


education classes to be inter-
viewed.
Students were matched up
with a profession from their in-
terest survey and then visited
the person at the worksite.
Jodie Price, Tech Prep Co-
ordinator for the North Florida
Tech Prep Consortium spoke
with the students about pro-
grams offered in our area.
'"'Bobby"Scott of North Florida,,,
Community College also came
to speak. He explained.the de-
grees offered at the local col-
lege. These inspiring men and
women from our own commu-
nity are valuable resources to
our young people.
The Career Education stu-
dents participated in a field
trip, which included three
schools. Brian O'Connell,
from Saint Leo University
Madison Office described the
programs offered at St. Leo
University located at NFCC,


which include four-year de-
gree programs such as, Human
Services Administration, Busi-
ness Administration Special-
ization Management, and Ele-
mentary Education. During the
field trip, Lorraine Brown of
NFCC gave a tour of the Ca-
reer Center Technical Pro-
grams. These programs includ-
ed Drafting, Nursing, EMT,
Paramedic, Public Safety, Ad-
ministrative Assistant, Early
Childhood and Community
Education.
Dianne Westcott and
Karen Williams of Suwannee-
Hamilton Technical Center in
Live Oak, gave an additional
tour of their programs. The
students favorite programs in-
plqded uo~,iyps, Maspny,
Cosmetology, and Culinary
Arts.
"The MCFEE mini-grant
was useful in helping my stu-
dents plan their futures and to
acquire the skills to make
those futures a reality," said
Mrs. Miller.
The real world connec-
tions provided in the program
are a good source for stimulat-
ing discussion in career educa-
tion class and also enables the
students to prepare for high
school by determining a major.


Franny Davenport of "Falling Water Wellness Spa"
talks with Hiedy Jarmaillo about massage therapy as a
profession. (Photo Submitted)


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386-362-4061
www.BobbyCorbetts.com
Interior Lighti & Porch Lights Windows
Door Skirting iater Heaters Plumbing
Shower Pans Fauits Tie Down .4nchors
Iide Ii'dth Carpet & inryl Flooring
Bath Tuhb & Ia/ll Surrounds Heat/Air Units
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Appliances & Replacement Parts A.11 Brands)
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Wednesday, May 2, 2007


14A Madison County Carrier


#%fcte


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Wednesday, May 2, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 15A




SPORTS


Sheriff's
Office Looking
For Sponsors
For Golf
Tournament
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Everyone is welcome to
become a sponsor of the
Florida Sheriffs Association
Golf tournament, hosted by
the Madison County Sher-
iff's Office and scheduled
for Friday, May 18, at the
Madison Country Club.
Corporate/professional
sponsorships are available
for $1,000. The sponsorship
includes corporate recogni-
tion, a four-person team and
a signon tee box.
People are also invited
to sponsor a team. They can
bring a foursome or sponsor
one for $200.
Tee signs and hole
sponsorships are available
for $50.
Other opportunities to
support the golf tournament
include donating door
prizes, donating items for
grab bags and cash dona-
tions are always welcome.
For more information,
contact David Ballenger at
850-869-0054 (cell); 850-
973-4001 (home); bal-
lengercd@flcin.net (email);
or david.ballenger@mcso-
fl.org_ .
Cowgirls Scalp
Lady Seminoles To
Take District Title
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
High School Cowgirls
scalped the Florida High
Lady Seminoles by a 14-0
score in the district champi-
onship held in Jasper on
Thursday evening, April 19.
Alexis Sowell picked
up the win for the Cowgirls.
Sowell also went one for
two at the plate with a base
on balls and three runs.
Allyce Rutherford went
two for two, with a base on
balls and two runs.
Jessica Pickles went
one for two with a base on
balls, three RBIs and two
runs.
Brittany Browning
went two for three with five
RBIs and one run.
Ashley Rutherford went
one for two with a base on
balls and two runs.


111 -j- - .- -
Back row Left to Right: Asst. Coach Edwin Kinsey, Asst. Coach Bob Hanna, Katlyn Watts, MacCall Carlson, Ash-
ley Evans, Skyler Hanna,Taryn Copeland, Keli Dollar, Sunnie Sorensen, Brooke Stewart, Brooke Kinsey, Asst. Coach
Hank Evans, Kelli Evans, Head Coach Frank Brown. Front Row Left to Right: Whitney McKnight, Lisa Kisamore, Kay-
la Haire, Hanna Haselden, Hadley Revell, Ashley Schofill, Michaela Metcalfe, Pamela Watt, Audrey Wynn, Alexis Bur-
kett. (Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, March 13, 2007)


JV Lady Warriors Wrap Up Season


With Win Over Lady Hornets


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Aucilla Christian
Academy JV Lady Warriors
wrapped up their 2007 season
with an 11-1 victory over the
Lafayette High Lady Hornets
on Thursday, April 12.


Brooke Stewart went one
for four in the game and
scored two runs.
Brooke Kinsey went three
for four and scored three runs.
Ashley Schofill went one
for three and scored three
runs.


Taryn Copeland went two
for four and had two RBIs.
Sunnie Sorenson went
three for three and scored one
run and had three RBIs.
Skyler Hanna went one
for three and scored one run.
Keli Dollar went one for


Pamela Watt had one run.
Lisa Kisamore had two
runs.
In a previous game, the
Lady Warriors beat North
Florida Christian School 8-7
in a hard-fought contest.


Lady Warriors Flex Muscles


Against Gainesville Countryside
up 23-0. Chelsey Kinsey went four Mallory Plaines went three for
; The Lady Warriors were for four at the plate, with three five with four runs and three
held scoreless in the fourth in- runs and two RBIs. Lindsey RBIs.
ning, and after Countryside Day went three for three with Aucilla beat the winner of
failed to score into the fifth in- three runs and an RBI. Brit- the Laurel Hill-game on Fri-
nriig, the gahie was called on' tany Hobbs went three for~" day, April 28, at4 p.m. iin Au-
account of the mercy rule. four, with a run and two RBIs. cilla.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Coming off their District
championship win, the Aucilla
Christian Academy Lady War-
riors flexed their muscles and
beat Gainesville Countryside
Christian 23-0 in the semi-fi-
nals of the Regional tourna-
ment.
The Lady Warriors took a
7-0 first inning lead, then ex-
tended it to 20-0 at the end of
two innings. The third inning
found the Lady Warriors going


Track Teams To Go


To Regional Finals


By Greg Ray
MCHS Track Coach
The Madison County
High School Boys' and
girls' track team participated
in the Regional Finals at
Bolles High School in Jack-
sonville yesterday. They had
to compete against teams in
four districts that qualified
for regional events.
During this spring sea-
son, team members have
worked hard and have
placed well in the various
track meets in this district
and neighboring districts.
This year, the boy's team
was District runner-up. The
girls' team received a run-
ner-up's at the Hamilton
Meet and was third at dis-
trict.


Greg Ray is coach of the
Madison County High School
Boys and Girls Track Team
(Greene Publishing, Inc. Pho-
to by Jessica Higginbotham
April 25, 2007)


In order to qualify for the State Finals, a team or individu-
als must be one of the top four to finish in an event at the re-
gional meet. Our girls' team came in fifth in the final 4x1 re-
gional race. The boys' 4/400 team ran a very good time in the
finals. The boys' 4x1 team qualified for the state finals and rav-
eled to Winter Park, to compete in the Class 2A State Finals on
April 28. We are proud of all our student-athletes, and we thank
you for your support of the track program.


229-891-4000 or
1-800-999-1276
aasaa ss











16A Madison County Carrier Wednesday, May 2, 2007


THE MADISON ENTERPRISE-RECORDER


850-973-4141


CLASSIFIED


I


I build sheds, decks, 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
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
I Clean For You!
Rentals Offices Homes
$10 hour References Available
Pet care
available in your home.
850-971-5684

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

Room/Board/ Nursing Care for el-.
derly person or couple. In your
home or mine. Call (850) 948-
2788.
GET YOUR MONEY TODAY!
If you have a pending law suit, I
can advance you money. Call me
now! 305-284-8858. Must give ID-
27041CJ
30 PEOPLE wanted
to lose weight
Up to 301bs/30 days
FREE Sample & 1/1 private
coaching. 229-423-7320 or
www.iacweightloss. corn
Custom Scrapbook pages in paper
and digital format.- Personal pages,
Equine portfolios, pages aire c\am-
ple ..a;i..gr,apbopok .lty ..,pagg ~t.

keep sour pictures in rjni\ d -
bum. Great for a birthday or an-
niversary gift. Prices vary on pro-
ject.Please call to make an appoint-
ment.If you don't live nearby, pho-
tographs can always be emailed or
mailed. Call 850-242-8020 or email
at tchernak3556@vyahoo.com.







EVERY SATURDAY
6:30 p.m.
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360) Madison, Florida
Phone: 850-973-2959
M/C, VISA & DEBIT CARDS
FOOD FUN & GIVE-A-WAYS
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5 p.m. Preview
Food starts at 5:30 p.m.
Directions From 1-10: Take SR14
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right onto SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360).Past fire house, on left.
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Yard Sale
Greenville Women's Club
May 5, 8 a.m. Until ?
221 South. Household Goods,
Plants, Food, Misc. Items.


* -






Free Gasoline! Free Details
Send a self addressed stamped en-
velope to Tywanna Arnold, 147 SW
Owendale Ave., Greenville, FL
32331





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good condition. Call 929-7541

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KING PILLOWTOP Mattress Set.
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Has two windows. Doors lock. In
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Weekly Rentals
2 Bdrm. MH $135/wk. HUD
homes 2,3 and 4 bdrm also
available. Call 850-973-4606 or
1-800-785-7433.


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."


Greenville Pointe

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

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


Southem 1llas of

MCadison apartments


HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, &
3 BR, HC & non-HC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582/ TDDTTY
711. 200 Southern Villas Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity.


Pioneer
Excavating & Tractor
Services
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump
Removal, Demolition, Roads,
Mowing, Discing, Box-Blading,
and Tilling.
SNo 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 ser-
vice from twopower companies.
Property has easy access to I-10,
via SR 53 & SR 14. Will build to
suit tenant.
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-9385





LOG HOMES
With as little as
$500.00 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
1-800-355-9385
.


3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
HomePrestige Center ...
- --' y ':'7751 ""*


FOR SALE BY OWNER 1800 sq.
ft. 3 BR, 2 BA, Brick Veneer home
located on one block in Greenville,
Florida. Remodeled Kitchen with
full appliances. Cultured Marble
Whirlpool Tub and shower; Large
den w/Fire place. Tiled Patio;
20x28' detatched garage. Just two
miles to I-10. Reason for selling
built new home. Best value in
North FL at $139,000. Phone 800-
284-1725 Day, 850-997-4456
Night, 850-545-9292 Cell. Brokers
Protected.





READY TO MOVE IN
Easy financing with this 1728 sq. ft.
3 bdrm 2 ba Man. Home Located in
Madison with app 1/2 Acre lot. Is-
land Kitchen, Large living room.
Central air, new appliances.
$62,900. (866) 471-2005.
3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995.00
Factory Direct
Home Prestige Center
352-752-7751

$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-9385






Seeking full-time Administrative
Assistant. Must possess the fol-
lowing:
-Courteous & Professional
Phone Skills
-Typing Skills (60 WPM)
-Computer Skills (including
Word and Excel)
-Ability to prioritize multiple
tasks
.QuickBooks & Accounting
experience preferred
Benefits available. Pay based
on experience. If you are ready and
eager to join a company for the
long-term then this job is for you.
To set up an interview please
call 850-253-3854 and fax your re-
sume with references to 850-253-
1228.

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


Summer Employment
Madison County
Parks and Recreation

Job Title Attendant Positions
Where: Cherry Lake Beach
When: May 26th, 2007 (Memorial
Day Weekend) Through September
3rd, 2007 (Labor Day Weekend)
(Temporary Employment for Sum-
mer of 2007 Only!!!)
Days of Operation: Wednesday -
Sunday from 9:30 a.m. 7:00 p.m.
Employee Work Hours: 25-35
Hours/Week
All Applicants must have a valid
Florida Driver's License

Contact Name: Madison County
Parks and Recreation Department
Tommy Garner, Director
850-973-4640 or 850-464-0898

Applications- A COMPLETED
MADISON COUNTY EMPLOY-
MENT APPLICATION IS RE-
QUIRED. MADISON COUNTY
IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER AND A DRUG
FREE WORKPLACE. ALL AP-
PLICATIONS MUST BE SUB-
MITTED TO THE FOLLOWING
ADDRESS BY WEDNESDAY,
MAY 4TH, 2007.
Madison County Board of Com-
missioners.
Attn: Sherilyn Pickles
Courthouse Annex, Room 219
112 East. Pinckney Street
P. O. Box 539
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-3179

POSITION ANNOUNCEMENT

DETENTION OFFICER

The Brooks County Jail is
now accepting applications for De-
tention Officer. This position will
be responsible for assisting in the
booking and jailing of all criminal
offenders. Entry level salary for the
position is $9.74 per hour.

Applicants must meet the fol-
lowing criteria:


igh Sch ' d 'I.
SHigh Schoo' graduate or r'


GED
Be at least 21 years of age
Possess or ability to obtain a
valid Georgia Drivers License
Ability to meet current re-
quirements set forth in the GeorgiaM
Mandate Law Enforcement Train-
ing Act/Peace Officer's Standards
and Training Act

Applications may be obtained
Monday through Friday'from 8:00a
a.m. to 5:00 p.m. from the Brooks'
County Office Building located at6
610 S. Highland Road, Quitman,
GA.

All applications/resumes must
be returned to the Brooks County
Office (only) to be considered for
the position. Applications/resumes
will be accepted until the position is
filled. Brooks County Jail is an
equal opportunity employer and an
"at will employer".

11 11


www.greenepublishing.com
MEm


/


Receptionist Wanted:
Local thriving company seeks qual-
ified individual for a Receptionist
position
Duties too varied and diverse
to be classified in any specific of-
fice clerical occupation.
Full-time, Permanent
Due to company growth, we
are seeking a self-motivated person
who is willing to grow with the
company.
Education:
High school graduate.
Skills & Experience:
2 years of recent office experience.
Candidates must have excel-
lent telephone skills, must be detail
oriented, have great communica-
tion skills, an upbeat personality, be
able to multi-task, and desire to
work on a team.
Knowledge of desktop man-
agement and good typing skills are
a must.
Experience with MS Word and
Excel, calculator, fax, copier and
other general office skills and
knowledge of general office equip-
ment is required.
Job Description:
Answering a multi-line tele-
phone, perform any combination of
routine calculating, bookkeeping,
typing or word processing, office
machine operation, filing and other
duties as assigned.
Salary & Benefits:
Pay commensurate with expe-
rience; 401(k); health benefits; paid
holidays, vacation and sick leave.

Please fax resume to 850-973-2408

WANTED...
Substitute bus drivers
Free training; flexible schedule;
friendly working conditions; re-
warding work. Call Ivan Johnson
with Madison County schools 850-
973-5022
.,


Southeast Regional
Home Weekly
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.ptsidrivers.com. EOE
LPN or RN Needed
7A 7P
With Benefit
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Contact Angela Akins or Amelia
Tompkins at 386-362-7860
Drivers- Company/Owner Ops
Local & Regional Runs
Top Pay, Home Nightly
Consistent Miles Year Round
Call Chris 866-730-8725
Email:chris.sevmour@comtrakinc.com
Class A CDL w/lyr, verifiable exp. req.
PART-TIME LIBRARY AIDE II
LEE PUBLIC LIBRARY

Madison County is currently seek-
ing applicants for the position of
regular part-time Library Aide II at
the Lee Public Library. The appli-
cant will work approximately 8
hours per week regularly and also
be used as a substitute during other
days of the week when needed.
Minimum qualifications include
graduation from a standard high
school, ability to type and experi-
ence with Internet and computer
software. Library experience is de-
sired. Salary is $6.80 to $10.24 per
hour depending on qualifications
and experience. Interested, appli-
cants may obtain an application at
the Lee, Greenville or Madison
Public Libraries, or at the Suwan-
nee County Administrative Ser-
vices Department, 224 Pine Ave.,
Live Oak, FL 32064,. telephone
(386) 362-6869. Applicants are en-
couraged to submit resumesp;letters,
of reference and other biographicak-
information with their applications.
All applications must be returned to
the Administrative Services De-
partment in Live Oak. Position will
remain open until filled. "Success-
ful completion of a drug test is a
condition of employment."
EEO/AA/V/D.

CLASS A CDL DRIVERS
NEEDED TO RUN DEDICATED
ROUND TRIPS FROM MADI-
SON PAID HOURLY 17.19 BASE
+3.12 BENEFIT 1 MOVING
,MIN. 25 YRS AGE -CALL LEE-
WAY-800-223-1508
PART-TIME
LIBRARY AIDE H
GREENVILLE PUBLIC
LIBRARY
Madison County is currently seek-
ing applicants for the position of
regular part-time Library Aide II at
the Greenville Public Library. The
applicant will work approximately
8 hours per week regularly and also
be used as a substitute during other
days of the week when needed.
Minimum qualifications include
graduation from a standard high
school, ability to type and experi-
ence with Internet and computer
software. Library experience is de-
sired. Salary is $6.80 to $10.24 per
hour depending on qualifications
and experience. Interested appli-
cants may obtain an application at
the Greenville, Lee .or Madison
Public Libraries, or at the Suwan-
nee County Administrative Ser-
vices Department, 224 Pine Ave.,
Live Oak, FL 32064, telephone
(386) 362-6869. Applicants are en-
couraged to submit resumes, letters
of reference and other biographical
information with their applications.
All applications must be returned to
the Administrative Services De-
partment in Live Oak. Position will
remain open until filled. Successful
completion of a drug test is a con-
dition of employment.
EEO/AA/V/D


Bull for Sale
MNlus.sll. no trailer to Ldke him.
td.i ot-ward (i) '06 bull cr
(GJld'reeding slock RjdseJ '0.
be.very gentle and easily loaded.
$550 850-948-5097.


Help Wanted: Carpenter w/ own
tools, valid driver license and
References to work on Mobile
Homes in the Madison area. Call
850-879-7095 or 973-2353 for
more Info.


Joann Bridges Academy, a female
academy 'in Greenville, FL is
looking for members to serve on a
Community Advisory Board. The
board will meet quarterly and dis-
cuss items of interest and ways for
the youth to interact with the com-
munity.
Also volunteers are needed to
help out with arts & crafts, cosme-
tology, tutoring and other various
activities. .
For more information about be-
: coming a volunteer or a member of
the CAB please contact Barbara
Broomfield at 948-4220.

Jobs available in Mayo

Production workers needed. Must
be able to assemble parts. Small
amount of labor involved. Back-
ground check and drug screen. Ap-
ply at Workforce Innovations or in
person at Bulova Technologies: 125
SE Swisher Road. Take Hwy 51
South to CR 357, make left.
In Madison, live-in caregiver for
kind elderly male; meal prepara-
tion, feeding, meds, personal care
required. References. (305) 807-
0190

Great Opportunity
RN House Supervisor
7p 7A
Great Schedule and Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Please Contact
Amelia Tompkins/DON at
386-362-7860



$ AVON $
Take control of your income. Top
selling reps earn an average of
$100,000+ per year.
Start up kit $10
ISR 973-3153


Managers & Assistant Man-
agers Needed. Fast Track is
looking for highly motivated
Managers and Assistant Man-,
agers for the convenient store
business for Madison and Jasper
areas. Offering a competitive
salary, weekly pay, vacation,
paid holidays, bonus, and 401 K
Plan. Please fax resume to
Bertie at 229-559-1231 or call
her at 352-494-7550 for, more
information.


I


~r
i~ u
34-' '
h-3~ ~~!

*i
'
i .2~
;"

~Jf 6t~
u~j ;~
r,


HOP HOP HOP



HOP ON THE PHONE AND


ORDER YOUR HOMETOWN


PAPER TODAY

$28 Within MHdison Counlf

$3S Ouide Madison Coufnty


850-973-4141










Wednesday, May 2, 2007




No)IIT OF '_\1.IE PL.Ri'l NTO- .tlPfTLKS';P l'\RI I'%

SUnder the Authority of the Self-Service Storage Facility Act, Section 83.805 the de-
Scribed belnw has been seizedd for nonpayment of rent and other accrued expenses.
l'r..ptri-n .,nlt primlrlls of hou.ehold & prannjl C.',od in unit. rtntid h[: Dlornl
\kin. fhi prperir% "ill b I.Id .it a jui inhe hl hiihtl hidder a. pr,. idtd hI ith
_if.- orJai I acilli \ c. S tiion%3 bi- 1 I ht alk ill b- held Frid.a Ma Ia .l1.2in at
'I i.i \ M a liht Ijdi-..n Mini Slmorai? liiaL Eas. LI, i.i. in Madison. Florida F>.r
further informallon call '1 -5'4-1




NOTICE OF INTENTION OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA TO CONSIDER THE
ADOPTION OF A PROPOSED COUNTY ORDINANCE

NOTICE IS GIVEN of the intention of the Board of County Commissioners of Madi-
son County, Florida, to consider the adoption of a proposed county ordinance the ti-
tle to which is as follows:
ORDINANCE NO. 2007-

AN ORDINANCE OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
ENACTED PURSUANT TO ARTICLE VII, SECTION 6(F),
FLORIDA CONSTITUTION, SECTION 196.075, FLORIDA
STATUTES AND CH. 2007-4, LAWS OF FLA., GRANTING AN
ADDITIONAL HOMESTEAD EXEMPTION FROM AD
VALOREM TAXATION TO LOW INCOME SENIOR
CITIZENS; PROVIDING THAT THE ADDITIONAL
EXEMPTION SHALL BE IN THE AMOUNT OF $50,000;

PROVIDING THAT THE ADDITIONAL EXEMPTION SHALL
APPLY ONLY TO AD VALOREM TAXES LEVIED BY THE
COUNTY; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF CONFLICTING
ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; AND
PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

at the meeting of the Board which will be held as follows:
DATE: May 16,2007
TIME: 4:00 p.m.

PLACE: The Board of County Commissioners Meeting Room
Room No. 107

Madison County Courthouse Annex
229 S.W. Pinckney Street
Madison, Florida 32340

The proposed ordinance may be considered by the Board at any time during
the above meeting. The proposed ordinance may be inspected by the public during
regular business hours at the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Madison
County, Florida, in the Madison County Courthouse, Madison, Florida. All interested
parties may appear at the above meeting and be heard with respect to the proposed
ordinance.
If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to
participate in such meeting, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of cer-
tain assistance. Please contact Tim Sanders, Clerk of Court, at Post Office Box 237,
Madison, Florida 32341, telephone:(850) 973-1500, at least 3 working days prior to
the meeting date; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to
any matter considered at such meeting he or she will need a record of the proceed-
ings, and that, for such purpose, he or she may need to ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon
which the appeal is to be based.

DATED this 27"' day of April, A. D. 2007.

BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

BY:/s/Tim Sanders

Tim Sanders,
Clerk

05/02/2007


www.greenepublishing.com





STOP LEG CRAMPS

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. Clc






















DTriple Calcium
Calce:'s- i iple calcium formula is designed :o help ilviin o
stop low calcium leg caln ps. Just ask your phar macist.









Donate Car Boat RV Motorcycle












1-800-227-2643

www.boatangel.com
_______________ VAaT"N!
Dona-^^^^J^^^ SSW- ^J R otry
*^L^Tj^^^^^^^^^k--.---

www-lrajboatangel^^^^^^^^^-^^


Madison County Carrier 1 7A



,NO MONEY? NO PROBLEM,.

S100% Financing Available*
Like new home on 1
acre with all new appli-
Sances, completely
i updated, close to Lee
schools, pole barn, new
jacuzzi garden tub,
ceramic tile and new
flooring throughout that/
compliment standard bedrooms in a family style cluster at the end\
of the hall, versatile den at front of home with free standing fire-
place that gives the feel of country hospitality, closing costs rolled
Into loan, no money down for those who qualify, call for details.
$109,000
New low maintenance 3 bed-
room, 2 bath, 1 car garage, master
bedroom and bath with intriguing
angles and interesting entryways,
'is and her closets, fashionable
tile throughout, ceiling fans in
Every room, popular design with
charm and practicality, sliding
glass doors off dining area offers mini-lawn care opportunity wit
concrete patio for grilling. Ask about 100% financing. $120,000

ALL REALTY SERVICES

Lynette Sirmon, Realtor

850-973-9990
*100% financing available for those who qualify
"", W "_*___


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

INIREFiThe~'fate'of" 1 "I.: CASE b.:2007-30-CP ,,,
SBENJAl NllFJANKLIN KELLEY, JR. PROBATE.DIVISION
SDeceased.
f. '


NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION

S TO ALL- PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
? ABOVE ENTITLED ESTATE AND ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN SAID ES-
TATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the administration of the estate of BEN-
JAMIN
FRANKLIN KELLEY, JR., deceased, is pending in the Circuit Court in and for
Madison County, Florida, Probate Division, the address of which is the Madison
County Clerk of Court, Post Office Box 237 Madison, Florida 32341. The names and
addresses of the Personal Representative and the Personal Representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands against the estate are required, WITHIN
THREE CALENDAR MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA-
TION OF THIS NOTICE to file with the clerk of the above styled court a written
statement of any claim or demand they may have. Each claim must be in writing and
must indicate the basis for the claim, the name and address of the creditor or his
agent or attorney, and the amount claimed. If the claim is not yet due, the date when
it will become due shall be stated. If the claim is contingent or unliquidated,
the nature of the uncertainty shall be stated. If the claim is secured, the security shall
be described. The claimant shall deliver sufficient copies of the claim to the clerk to
enable the clerk to mail one (1) copy to the personal representative.
All persons interested in the estate to whom a copy of this Notice of Adminis-
tration has been mailed are required, WITHIN THREE CALENDAR MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE to file any
objections they may have that challenge the qualifications of the personal representa-
tive, or the venue or jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this Notice of Administration: MAY 2, 2007.
Cary A. Hardee, II


Post Office Drawer 450
Madison, Florida 32341
Telephone: (850) 973-4007
Facsimile: (850) 973-8495
Florida Bar No.: 133856
Attorney for the Personal Representative


FRANCES EDENFIELD
Personal Representative
417 Alan-A-Dale Court
Warner Robbins, GA 31088


5/2, 5/9

TOWN OF GREENVILLE
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
ARCHITECTURAL/ENGINEERING SERVICES

The Town of Greenville hereby requests proposals from interested qualified architec-
tural firms for professional services associated with the complete restoration and
preservation of the historic Ray Charles Childhood Home, as follows:

Overall project design, scope of work, technical and construction administration, and
other similar services for historic preservation improvements to fully restore the
structure to meet Florida Division of Historical Resources standards.

Proposals should include a scope of work, outlining tasks and tentative timetables.
Proposals will be ranked based on the following criteria:

1. Relevant successful experience of the firm and project team with historic preserva-
tion restoration or rehabilitation projects in accordance with the Secretary of Interi-
or's Standards for Rehabilitation (30 points);
2. Experience in cost estimating and budget control for historic preservation projects
(20 points);
3. Relevant successful experience with similar small projects (20 points);
4. Location of the firm and availability to start and complete project (20 points);
5. Recent references for historic preservation restoration projects (10 points);

An original and five copies of proposals, marked "PROPOSAL FOR HISTORIC
PRESERVATION SERVICES" must be received by 4:00 P.M., E.S.T., Wednesday,
May 23, 2007, at the Town Clerk's Office, Greenville Town Hall, 154 SW Old Mission
Avenue, P.O. Box 235, Greenville, Florida 32063, ATTN: Town Clerk. Proposals will
be subsequently opened and ranked, with award made by Town Council at a later
date. Firms will be notified if a brief presentation of qualifications before the Council
is requested. Proposals shall not include a fee. Fees will be negotiated after ranking,
in compliance with the Florida Consultants Competitive Negotiations Act.

Requests for information should be directed to Mr. Jim Parrish, Greenville Special
Projects Consultant, at 850/668-3384.

The Town of Greenville reserves the right to reject any and all proposals, to waive
any irregularities or informalities in the proposal process, and to award contracts in
the best interest of the Town.

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER, FAIR HOUSING, HANDICAPPED AC-
CESS JURISDICTION

5/2. 5/9. 5/16
-s st ^ %3m's ESrtnns,- w^r1-r4,?tTrnoawrsor^wr .5' .Z;


"J"i






18A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, May 2, 2007


LAKE CITY QUILT WALK


BEDS.BEDS...BEDS IIA:

*BEAUTIFUL FACTORY SECONDS *OVERSTOCKS FROM FACTORY
*BLEMISHED COVERS *CANCELLED FACTORY ORDERS
S, 'Chests & Dressers
ON s
RETAIL s
-1 ......Full Sets
.............. $239 i m o.
Queen Sets
.'V. Se 1 s! II
IIJL: IIs~~ ~


NEVER
PAY
RETAIL
AGAIN


I WENOW AV
METAL& WOO


SAVE 50%
TO 70%


(Across the street from Jax Liquor)
1472 Hwy. 90 WEST LAKE CITY
(3 -6) 755-'7678
M-F 10-6 SAT. 10-5 CLOSED SUN.
---- ~ ~ ~ I 'I--;~---~"~


May 11 & 12, 2007


"Sew Much Love"


Lake City Quilt Walk

In Historic Downtown Lake City quilts will be on
display in merchants windows and stores. A Moth-
er's Day Tea is planned for Saturday at Tucker's
Restaurant in the Blanche Hotel. ($15 per person)


Presneted


by


proceeds from the


the Downtown


Action Corporation


Tea will go to the Columbia


County Senior Services. For more information visit


the Lake


City


Quilt Walk site at


www.LakeCitv-


Downtown.com or call 386-758-1312.


J i aV *. 0^ TB &I
MAY SC FREE
WHIR~fLPOO WSHR DYE


Drive a

4B7wi 4RA


ttil le... SAVE A L.OTH


459"900WM be 5,500 as of Jue t 28x6 0* %1 S90 s ft.



$56 900
$aOO DOWN WITH YOUR LANU
=IA & CONVENTIONAL FIXED RATE MORT&AlES
PRESTIGE n33woowSTLMunC
HOMP PgWRRS 38sa4r31i7s ontso-ass3-93e


All Buildings


FINANCING AVAILABLE
Application and Building Orders Taken over the Phone
Call to Apply!


PORTABLE BUILDINGS


LIVE OAK
620 W, Howard St.
Hwy 90 W
DIRECTLY across from AutoZon
386.364.7995


I l inli,. II.. W.. I -


LAKE CITY
Hwy 90 Across from Publix
[. 386-754-1818


WEACCEPT:


VALDOSTA
3990 N, Valdosta Rd.
229-247-6200


SAT 9-3 M.-F 9-5:30


PERRY
2320 S. 19
S. Byron Butler
Parkwayt


850-223-1939


Sizes AvailablelMonthly Payments
6x8 38.00 10x16 $ 70.00
6x10 39.00 10x20 78.00
6x12 40.00 10x24 85.00
8x8 42.00 10x30 98.00
8x10 51.00 12x12 68.00
8x12 55.00 12x14 71.00
8x14 61.00 12x16 81.00
8x16 68.00 12x20 95.00
8x20 73.00 12x24 106.00
8x24 75.00 12x30 127.00
10x10 49.00 12x36 133.00
10x12 53.00 12x40 144.00
10x14 63.00 12x50 170.00


386-364-7995
www.keensbuildings.com


EvryiE


N IIp I year deferred




)Ir'lll l ,lnl) I
0%donfiacigupt


_ I, L_. r, II I II I I -'I


- I '1 "C


---


Itq




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