Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00070
 Material Information
Title: Madison County carrier
Uniform Title: Madison County Carrier
Alternate Title: Carrier
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tommy Greene
Place of Publication: Madison Fla
Publication Date: August 8, 2007
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison
Coordinates: 30.466389 x -83.415278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began Aug. 5, 1964.
General Note: Co-publisher: Mary Ellen Greene.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 32, no. 15 (Nov. 22, 1995).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00067855
Volume ID: VID00070
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33599166
lccn - sn96027683
lccn - sn 96027683

Full Text
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VOL. 44 NO. 1


Wednesday,
August 8,
2007
Madison, Florida


t


r. I r


Madison
County's
Award-
Winning
Newspaper

500 46,t 4


School District



ries Inside
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Due to the an overwhelming number of requests for the
s salaries fonom people who work in the public sector The
ladison County Canrier begins rt-n
ning salaries of public employees
*in this issue.
7 The salaries and the names of the
employees are public information'
Si~.i under the Florida Open Re6coris
t Act (commonly known as "bthe S
shine Law.") They are acessile.t
U- ,anyone who wishes to vire6-t
request copies of them; -
Salary requests hlavjei
.othe eto oi this newspaper from many of themselves. Although they tWe
_hi-ey"r e b salaries themselves, many of them are afraid to ask for the salaries kte
.- I^ b sses orco-workers. _.
-'---.l ^i elected -ounty officials'are set by the State of ,Flori -f
: B.t' yt$I Ahdy, Au Uist e0, edition. of The Madison -En.ter'
oal ieeted officials with the salaries of t
ie mat" e size rOfMad4ison Comuty '
--'"o-i -'ef ,of-contracted Mad1son! b _




16-Year-01ds Can

TPre-Register To Vote
By Jacob Bembry
..,, GreiePublighing, Inc.
TA new Florida law, recently signed into effect by Gov. Charlie
Crist, allows 16-year-olds to pre-register to vote.
The old pre-registration age was 17, but now, any 16-year-olti who
vote. Once they are registered, they will automatically receive a vot-
er identification card in the mail on their 18th birthday
Although the pre-registered voters cannot vote until they turn 18,
they do become eligible to become poll workers and work at the
precincts on election day before they turn 18.
Voters may contact Jada Woods Williams, Supervisor of Elections,
at 973-6507 with any questions regarding the new voting law changes or
they can visit the website at www.votemadison.com.


County Commission
Bids Out Proposal For
Computer System
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Com-
mission held their first meet-
ing of the month on Wednes-
day, August 1.
During the meeting, the
Commissioners decided to bid
out a proposal for firewall pro-
tection and wireless computer
.capability for the Courthouse
Annex after they heard a pro-
posal from Rico Business Sys-
tems, who currently handles
the system for the Property
Appraiser's office.
The board approved a
proclamation for KidCare af-
ter hearing a presentation
from Cynthia Schwartz, who
was on hand to represent Kid-
Care.
Commissioners approved
a resolution, establishing U.S.
Highway 27 in the southwest-
ern part of Madison County
as part of the National Purple
Heart Trail.
Please see County Commis-
sioners, Page 2A


Jimmy Roebuck, Local (

Barber, To Be Honored .

With Retirement Part.,,
After 43 years of cutting hair
in Madison County, Jimmy Roe-
buck has retired. His family is
inviting past and present cus-
tomers, family and friends to a re-
tirement party for him on Mon-
day, August 13, from 4-6 p.m. Pop
in for some punch, cake and
hors d'oeuvres. No local invita-
tions will be sent.

Convicted Felon Arrested For
Possession Of A Firearm
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A convicted felon was arrested for posses-
sion of a firearm early Sunday morning, Au-
gust 5.
According to a Madison Police Depart-
ment report, Sgt. Chris Cooks was dispatched
to the Madison Recreation Center at approxi-
mately 1:38 a.m. that morning, in reference to
shots being fired.
When Cooks arrived, he was advised that
Antwon Wright, 26, of Madison, was dis- Antwon
Please see Wright, Page 2A Wright


3 Sections, 36 Pages
Around M adison County.................................................... 4-5A
Church.................................. Section C
ClassiSeds.............................................................................. 6A
Crim e Beat............................................................................ 4A
Health................... ..................... ....................................... 7A
Legals............................................................ .................... 17A
School................................................................................... 1-6B
Viewpoints.................................................. .................... 2-3A


Wal-Mart Site Plan


To Be Reviewed At


Thursday Meeting


The area marked "E" is the proposed site for the Wal-Mart Super
Center. The area marked "A" is where the Super 8 and Days Inn mo-
tels are located. The area marked "B" is where Johnson & Johnson
is located.The area marked "C" is the site of Jimmie's Truckstop and
the area marked "D" is the location of the Holiday Inn Express and
the Waffle House.
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A site plan will be reviewed for a possible Wal-Mart location at
the Thursday, August 9, meeting of the Madison County Planning
and Zoning Board. The meeting is set to begin at 5:30 p.m.
The proposed site plan calls for a 99,667 square foot Wal-Mart
Super Center to be built at the interstate interchange at Highway 53
South and Interstate 10. The store, if built, will be located on prop-
erty owned by the Kinjac Corporation, on the eastern side of State
Road 53, north of the Jimmie's Truckstop location, where Kin and
Please see Wal-Mart, Page 2A

Florida Public Service Commission
Orders $13.8 Million Refund for
Progress Customers
ECommission finds utility paid excessive fuel
costs from 2003 through 2005 -
The Florida Public Service Commission (PSC) directed
Progress Energy Florida (Progress) to refund more than $13.8 mil-
lion to its customers last Friday, August 3. The Commission deter-
mined the utility company that serves more than 1.5 million Flori-
da consumers paid excessive fuel costs from 2003 to 2005,
Following a careful analysis of the evidence presented and
much debate, th6 Commission determined that Progress should
have started purchasing coal from the Powder River Basin (PRB) in
southeast Montana and northeast Wyoming beginning in 2003. PRB
coal is relatively low in cost, has low sulfur content, and is a reliable
supply If the shift to PRB coal had been made, consumers would
have saved considerable expense.
Based on the decision, $12,425,492, plus $1,400,715 interest, will
be refunded to customers during 2008.
The PSC is committed to making sure that Florida's consumers
receive their electric, natural gas, telephone, water, and wastewater
services in a safe, affordable, and reliable manner. The PSC exer-
cises regulatory authority over utilities in the areas of rate
base/economic regulation; competitive market oversight; and mon-
itoring of safety, reliability, and service.

School District Hosting Important
Meeting Tuesday Evening
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County School District is hosting a "Planning for
Restructuring" meeting on Tuesday, August 14,at 6 p.m. in the Madi-
son County Central School Library Media Center. All parents,
teachers, and community members are invited to participate in the
meeting.
During this meeting, the community will be asked to choose one
of the options given for restructuring the Central School in 2008-
2009 in the event that the school does not meet Annual Yearly
Progress (AYP) next year.
This meeting is very important, according to the School Board
office, because it offers a forum to become involved and have a voice
the education of our youth.


Wecl dThu Fri
8/8 8/9 8/10 ,
Wed I hu Fr


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2A Madison County Carrier www.2reenepublishin2.com Wednesday, August 8, 2007


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS



Happy 43rd Birthday To Our Baby......


The Ma dison County Carrier


My! Time flies when you are having fun!!!
This week marks the 44th birthday of your Madison
County Carrier newspaper.
Yep, we are beginning the 45th year of bringing you,
our friends, and our readers, the news and advertising" With
of the greatest county in Florida -- our home -- Madison
County Mar
For those of you who might not have lived in Madi- '
son County that long, you won't remember when The .
Husband and I started, from scratch, with a "new" '
newspaper in Madison County. Those of you who have
lived here remember when some people -
thought The Husband and I had more energy r
than sense. (Not much has changed in that
field).
It seems like just yesterday that The Hus-
band woke me from a deep sleep in July of
1964, and said, "Let's open a newspaper." Not
quite awake at that hour, I answered, "Tommy,
have your lost your mind? You can't even spell,
and there is a 100-year-old newspaper in this
town with two Harvard graduates as publish-
ers.....and you want US to open another paper
in Madison County?"
"Well," he said..."You have an English.de-,
gree, you can spell, and I can figure....and we'll
just have to work hard to make a go at it."
Before all of this conversation had taken
place, you have to know that The Husband had '.
failed college English about seven times, but
had his high school diploma. He never got is
A.A. or any other degree from college. I, on the
other hand had obtained my degree from the
University of Florida, majoring in English -,w .w- -.
with an A. A. and I had two minors, in Speech The original CARRIER Office was
and Journalism. East Rutledge St. Here the crew he
"WelL" was his reply, "You do the spelling, green, and backward (left-handed) slh
and I'll do the figuring, and we'll make a good
team."
The Husband, up until this point, was logging and farming on his family home-
stead, and I had been teaching English at Madison High School. We had dated all
through high school, from the ninth grade, and on through college, so we had dated
nine years when we married, on his birthday, October 28, 1962. His friends all teased
him that I had gotten him out of high school doing his English, but in reality, he
helped me with all my science experiments and helped me with my math. We simply
:complimented each other.'
We married in 1962, and 11 months later had our first son, Harvey I taught in'
Greenville High School in 1963, and after our second son, William, was born in 1965,
I had stayed home with the children.
But, that August of 1964, the two of us took off on the journey of newspaperingg,"
and we have enjoyed every minute of it since the beginning of that wonderful idea of





FOR SALE


I


I -. 3 '2


Wandering
The Publisher
ry EHen Greene'
Columnist


I

ar


The Husband that early morning in 1964.
The two of us spent many long, long hours pondering
over how to make our new "baby" work, and we worked
many long, long hours learning what a newspaper is
suppose to be, and do.
We were so "green" about the newspaper business
that we didn't even know how to begin making a "go" of
our new venture. So, we hit the road with our baby Har-
vey, (who by the way, got car sick every time we traveled
to various other towns), and we began visiting every
newspaper in our area, and all over Florida to learn
"how to put a paper out."
We would walk into a newspaper office and in-
troduce ourselves and say, "Could you explain to
Sus how the newspaper business works? We want
to get into it."
Everyone we talked to had good advice ---
"Don't do it. Don't even try to do it," they would
say Then they told us, "You can't do it if you have
no tra in ing: It is impossible to do it from scratch,"
and other negative terms to try and talk us out of
this idea.
That is when The Husband decided to "bury"
' those negative words, "If, Can't, But, and Impossi-
ble."


He made a cemetery out in front of our build-
ing where he buried all negative words said to us,
'- and we began on a positive course of putting our
newspapers. And, low and behold, here we are to-
day. .... still putting out newspapers, and still enjoy-
ing it.
Only today..the torch has passed, as our chil-
dren, their spouses, and our grandchildren are
..s...- ............- now enjoying the world of journalism, and putting
located in downtown Madison on newspapers out as well.
ngs our sign, with its signature To look back and remember we put that first
nt. Carrier on the streets Aug. 5, 1964, opening against
a 100-year old Madison Enterprise Recorder, owned
by the T. C. Merchants, seems like only yesterday.
The Merchants were wonderful people, and were very kind and generous to two
young people opening against them in a small town. They helped us many times
through the years, and we did the same for them. We were what you would call,
"friendly competitors." Better neighbors you could never find in a business than the
Merchant family.
We have been to the top of the newspaper industry by representing Florida as its
President and First Lady, in 1974-75 and by representing Florida as its National Rep-
rdSentatives in 1976-77, and we owe all of this to you, our faithful readers, employees,
friends, and loved ones.
Thank You, from the bottom of our hearts for letting us come into your home
each week, and thank you for being our friends, and believing in us.
"Nuff said... Bye for now... See 'ya.


County
Commissioners
cont from page 1A
Commissioners also
approved a $767 expendi-
ture for two Tourist Devel-
opment Council members
to attend a conference.
The board amended an
interlocal agreement be-
tween Madison County, the
City of Madison, the Town
of Lee and the Town of
Greenville, concerning in-
frastructure at Interstate
10.




Get lead stones, J ,,
classifieds,
the(ommunity
Calendar
so much more'
S.' 'g g I


Wal-M art cont from page 1A

Jackie Johnson had their menagerie of unusual ani-
mals.
In other P&Z business, the board will consider a sign
variance request by members of Crossroads Missionary
Baptist Church. The sign they are proposing will show
directions to the church, which is located on SW Sun-
down Creek Road, south of Greenville.
The P&Z Board will also hold their first reading of a
home occupations ordinance, which will allow people to
reside in residential or agricultural areas.
The Board will also hold their first reading of Chap-
ter 5 subdivision regulations that have been re-written,
with unnecessary words removed from Chapter 5 of the
zoning code.


charging a firearm.
Cooks located Wright at the McDonald's parking lot.
During a search of the vehicle Wright was riding in, a
.22 caliber revolver was located.
Wright was arrested and transported to the county
jail, where he was charged with possession of a firearm
by a convicted felon.


'MEET YOURt

NEIGHBOR

Jeanine 'Waters


Resides: Madison
Family: Husband, Roy
Waters.
Occupation: Cashier at
Winn Dixie.
Spare Time: Crochets
and spends time with family.
Church: Lee First Bap-
tist, where she teaches Sun-
day School, Children's
Church, sings in the adult
choir, and is the "Team Kid
Director."


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Wednesday, August 8, 2007 www.2reenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 3A




VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS




*The Bird Feeder


I bought a bird feeder.
I hung it on my back
porch and filled it with
seed.
Within a week we had
hundreds of birds taking
advantage of the continu-
ous flow of free and easily


An Open House, A New Niece
And A Birthday For Abbie
I would like to thank everyone who showed up for
the open house of my family's new home this past Sun-
day Everyone was very generous with gifts and Sister
Annie Laura Thomas, Sister Lenora Pate and Sister
Margie Phillips were very gracious hostesses. Following
the housewarming, Pastor Retis Flowers dedicated the
home to the Lord for the family
O. e of. the exciting things .ibbut this 'past Sunday
was getting to see my,brand new great-nieces Katherine
Lynn Taff. She was born July 27 in Tallahassee and
weighed in at six pounds, five .ounces and was 19 inches
long.
The Singing Reflectsons performed Saturday at the
peanut boil at Midway Church of God. Everyone en-
joyed a great time of fellowship during the peanut boil.
My sister, Abbie, will celebrate her birthday on
Thursday, August 9. Happy birthday, Abbie!
Others celebrating birthdays this week include Bill
Lindstrand, August 10 and Chloe Cline and Jamie
Phillips on August 11.
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!



Civil News

Billy Straughter vs. Eunice Straughter-simple dissolution
Monica Crumity and DOR vs. Maurice Vought-support
Sabrina Wilson vs. Tiameca Hollis-other domestic
Elizabeth C. Rosso vs. Philip T. Rosso III-dissolution of
marriage
Jarrod Barfield vs. Progressive Express Insurance Compa-
ny-contracts


accessible food.
But then the birds
started building nests in
the boards of the patio,
above the table, and next
to the barbecue.
Then came the poop. It
was everywhere: on the


Finalists in the "Miss NFJC" contest held in
January 1979 in the Madison were (left to righ) Ann
Vickers, Madison, second runner-up; Marlene
Driggers, "Miss NFJC," Aucilla; and Toni Webb, first
runner-up, from Lee.


With all the
political rancor
in Washington
between Republi-
cans and Democ-
rats, you would
think there is
nothing the two
sides can agree
on, but there is
one issue that is
truly bi-partisan
- earmarks.


EARAI



National

Security
Joe Boyles
Guest Columnist


"Earmarks" are those specific ap-
propriations inserted into spending leg-
islation which identify pet projects of
congressmen and senators. Typically
they are very narrowly focused and go
to some project in the home district or
state represented by.the legislator.
I don't know when earmarks first
started, but they exploded under Repub-
lican leadership over the past 5-6 years.
So much for the second half of the "tax
and spend" label that Ronald Reagan
pinned on Democrats a quarter century
ago.. I guess the Beltway Republicans
figured that if they couldn't lick them,
they might as well join in the spending
fun, or better yet, up the ante.
A campaign promise from the De-
mocrats in 2006 was to clean up Wash-
ington corruption including the prob-
lem with earmarks. The latest proposal
by House Democrats nips at the edges
but doesn't truly address the problem. It
is safe to say that the Beltway crowd is
addicted to earmarks, whatever their po-
litical stripe.
I agree with former Governor Jeb
Bush earmarks are poor public policy
for a variety of reasons. First, no mat-
ter how beneficial the earmark might
be, and there are many, it is inappropri-
ate to use influence or parliamentary
procedure to circumvent the normal ap-
propriation process. Second, there are
many, many earmarks that would not
pass normal scrutiny which is why they
are secreted and inserted anonymously
in the dead of night. And third, all too
often, they lead to corruption particu-
larly among legislators that have been
around Washington for a long time and
understand how to game the system.
That is one of the reasons I favor term
limits for congressmen and senators.
Some of that corruption is blatant
and dishonest, as was the case with for-
mer California Congressman Randy
Cunningham who is now doing time in


patio tile, the chairs, the
table.. .everywhere.
Then some of the birds
turned mean: They would
dive bomb me and try to
peck me even though I had
fed them out of my own
pocket.
And others birds were
boisterous and loud: They
sat on the feeder and
squawked and screamed at
all hours of the. day and
night and demanded that I
fill it when it got low on
food
After a while, I could-
n't even sit on my own
back porch anymore. I
took down the bird feeder
and in three days the birds
were gone.
I cleaned up their
mess and took down the
many nests they had built
all over the patio.
Soon, the back yard
was like it used to be...qui-
et, serene and no one de-
manding their rights to a
free meal.
'Now lets see...our gov-
ernment gives out free
food, subsidized housing,
free medical care, free edu-
cation and allows anyone
born here to be a automat-
ic citizen.


NEWS?


973



TIR Hdhion Cunity Corrl'5 EnteMise Incorder


iARKS
federal prison.
Some of it is
cleverly hidden
.. the congress-
man doesn't
Benefit directly
,* but rather indi-
Srectly Some of
it goes to family
B I members of the
legislator. And
some of it isn't
dishonest at all, but highly unethical.
There are hundreds and hundreds of
examples of each (at one point this year,
there were upwards of 35 thousand ear-
marks requested by members of Con-
gress) and they are all wrong. The way
to fix this is to do away with earmarks
entirely but since the fox (Congress) is
guarding the chicken coop (Federal
Treasury) that appears to be unlikely
Meanwhile, the raid on the Federal
Treasury goes on. In the latest Defense
Appropriations Bill, Pork King John
Murtha of Pennsylvania, managed to in-
sert 48 earmarks worth $155 million into
the bill. I wonder how much of that
money will filter into his pockets and
those of his cronies?
Elective political office is the ulti-
mate scam. Lots of taxpayer money is
laundered and wasted by our elected
representatives. Of course, we have the
option of throwing the bums out of of-
fice every election, but since they are so
good at hiding their "get rich quick"
schemes and the system overwhelming-
ly favors the incumbent, that is also un-
likely The last time I checked, the re-
election rate for a congressman was
something like 96 percent.
Florida did a good thing in 1992
when we imposed term limits on our
state legislators. Unfortunately, we
haven't figured out how to do that at the
federal level. A couple of years ago
when campaign finance reform was a
hot topic around Washington, my solu-
tion was relatively simple term limits.
Republicans are missing a golden
opportunity to go cold-turkey on ear-
marks and hang the label of wasteful,
dishonest spending on Democrats. I
suppose the GOP is addicted as well -
too bad.
I truly believe that we would have
much more open, less corrupt, and citi-
zen-led government if earmarks were
eliminated and term limits imposed.
That's my story and I'm sticking to it.


Then the illegals came
by the tens of thousands.
Suddenly our taxes
went up to pay for free ser-
vices; small apartments
are housing 5 families: you
have to wait 6 hours to be
seen by an emergency
room doctor: your child's
2nd grade class is behind
other schools because over
half the class doesn't
speak English:
Corn Flakes now come
in a bilingual box; I have
to press "one" to hear my
bank talk to me in English,
and people waving flags
other than "Old Glory" are
squawking and screaming
in the streets, demanding
more rights and free liber-
ties.
Maybe it's time for the
government to take down
the bird feeder.


f rio Press Assoc


2007
Award Winning Newspaper







Chmosa on of Florida's Thre Oustdinq New apers
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341.
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Website:
www.greenepublishing.com
E-mail Information:
' News. ; .
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
..... Sports "
news@greenepublishing.com
Advertisement
ads @greenepublishing.com
Classifieds / Legals
susan@greenepublishing.com
PUBLISHER
Emerald Greene Kinsle
AsSOClAIT PLIBLISHER
Ted Ensrrunger
EDITOR
Jlcob Bembr0
PRODUCTION AN1NAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Ashlc,, BEll and .lessic
Higginbotham
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Carl Barrett and Heather Bowen
TYPESETTER/StLBSCRIPTIONS
Borjnt -Irgp en
AD\ERTISlNG
SLES EPRESENTXVTES
Mkir Ellcr, Greene. Doromti
Nic Kinne',. and Samaniha Hall,
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Suijn Gnmes.
DeAcljne or JCItLdi, Monda.
X.1 P i") rr,
DeadIione for Lcga.l Acd teiTjmenl is
Moridj', ji l5pm
hure ilt. a : '" ar c f-r, Aifidaj ls
CIRCULAIION DEPARTMENT
Suih:inpualrn Rjies
in Counr S2 ul-i.t.'-CountW $3
iSuaie & local 'taws.i nrla Idedli


Established 1964
A weekly newspaper [USPS
324 800] designed for the
express reading pleasures of the
people of its circulation area, be
they past, present or future resi-
dents.
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 ad-
dress changes to MADISON
COUNTY CARRIER, P.O.
Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-
0772.
This newspaper reserves the
right to reject any advertisement,
news matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the man-
agement, 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.








4A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, August 8, 2007


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Hcney's Lacare Visits

Madiscn Ulice department
Children from Honey's Daycare visited the Madison Police Department on Wednesday July 25. Captain Willie
McGhee gave the children a tour of the newly renovated building. Chief Rick Davis discussed child safety and an-
swered questions from the kids. Officer David Jarvis showed the children the equipment used in patrol cars.


Locally Owned & Operated

GH TIMBER
811 NE Oats Ave. Madison, FL 32340


"A Cut Above"


Jerry Gray
Home 850-929-7519.
Mobile 850-673-1718
Fax 850-9294699
Larry Hammock
Home 850-929-2426
Mobile 850-673-1376
Fax 850-9294699


59 Years
Combined
Experience
In The
Timber
Industry


~~I~ IAA


We would like to thank each one of you for the love
offering that was given to us from the sing at Unity Bap-
tist Church. Also to those who have mailed us an offer-
ing or brought it to our home, we cannot find the right
words to thank you enough.
What a blessing you've been. We have learned that
an act of love, no matter how great or how small, is al-
ways appreciated.
May God richly bless each of you for the love shown
to our family.
Thank you again,
In Christian Love,
Hal, Ramona, Cortni, Eli,
& Zack Sprenkle


y


Great Stea"'ysA
eColda Bee


CrueTh

C*of 'S'


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


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Banquet Facilities Available

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1193 N. St. Augustine Road, Valdosta, GA
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Sun. Thurs.
11 am 10 pm
Fri. Sat.
11 am -11pm
^U3014
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855 W. Base St. Madison, FL


(850)


973-3333


Where the Locals Eiatl




Featuring Prime Rib, Steaks & Grilled Seafood
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2101 Iv IIh l ,,I;
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I .LOOXam.-lO pm S.nd..y Thur.-.Jn 11 i.llA I O i ) nr'idj .It.irJd.


3NIa SNICI OVIC ]oV!" MV Ia :NOI.n1ios
2007 Mark Szorady. Distributed by DBR Media, Inc.

Madison County

'CRIME BEAT
ALL SUSPECTS SHOULD BE CONSIDERED INNOCENT
UNTIL PROVEN GUILTY IN A COURT OF LAW
Man Arrested For Possession Of
Alcohol By Person Under 21
A 20-year-old Madison man was arrested for posses-
sion of alcohol by a person under 21 on Friday, August 3.
According to a Madison Police Department report,
Sgt. Nathan Curtis conducted a traffic stop on Christo-
pher Stevens for failing to use a turn signal at the inter-
section of First and Miller.
Curtis gave Stevens a verbal warning and, while
conducting the roadside investigation, Curtis noticed a
1-liter bottle of Seagram's Extra Dry Gin.
Curtis gave Stevens a citation for having an open
container and, during the investigation, Curtis was no-
tified of Stevens' age. Curtis arrested Stevens and trans-
ported him to the Madison County Jail.
Woman Arrted For
Trespass After Warnirng
A Madison woman was arrested for trespass after
warning on Thursday, August 2.
According to a Madison County Sheriff's Office re-
port, Cpl. Kevin Odom responded to a call on Old Coun-
ty Camp Road. Finding no one at home on his arrival, he
left and was notified by dispatch 20 minutes later that
the resident had left before his arrival to run to the
store.
Odom contacted the complainant by telephone who
advised him that Jacqueline E. Williams, 44, had come.to
her home, attempting to start an altercation. The
woman did not answer the door and immediately called
to report the incident.
The complainant advised that she and Williams had
been having problems for over a year and that she had a
trespass warning issued against Williams on March 25,
2006.
Odom located Williams at her residence on Brooklyn
Avenue and asked her if she was knocking on the com-
plainant's door earlier. She said that she had and that
the complainant had been messing with her husband.
Odom asked Williams if she remembered the tres-
pass warning issued to her for the complainant's resi-
dence and Williams replied, "Yeah, but I forgot."
Odom placed Williams under arrest and transported
her to the Madison County Jail.


-jSaturdaY* A ugust 11 "

UPCOMING CONCERTS
Donan Bnrithers & Peter Frampton.. Aug 18
Swit chfool .. ...............Auga25
Jonas Brothers .................. Sept
Clint Black .... ........ .. ...Septl2
SHOUTfestx..................... Sept
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2 2 . -, .* ..,ai ." ... : .; '*. ,*' *..

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Qitmer WeAdays. 4 p.nt 10 p.m.
Friday: 4 p.m. 11 pm,
I Lunch: Sat & Sun 12 p.m.
$aqurday: 12 p.m. 11 pm.
Sunday: 12 p,
t m. 10 p.m.


Tl,,e


Foo-d









Wednesday, August 8, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 5A



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


William Ma urice
Kelly
William Maurice
Kelly, age 82, died Satur-
day, August 4, 2007 in Lake
City
A Service of Remem-
brance will be held Satur-
day, August 11, 2007 at 11
a.m. at Unity Baptist
Church, Hanson.
Donations may be
made to the VA Medical
Center, Attn: Hospice 3
South, 619 S. Marion Av-
enue, Lake City, FL 32025.
He was born in Pitts-
burg, Pa. and moved to
Pinetta in 1977, coming
from Hollywood. He
worked as a machinist for
Aerodex Corp. and a super-
visor for Griffin Chemical
Co. He was a World War II
Veteran with the U.S.
Army He was a recipient
of a Purple Heart Award.
He was a member of Unity
Baptist Church.
He is survived by his
wife, June Kelly, of Pinet-
ta; two sons, Dale Hand
and (his wife, Lorraine) of
Boca Raton, Fl. and
Michael Kelly and (his
wife, Mary) of Ft. Pierce;
three daughters; Diane
Bradley and (her husband,
Dale) of Pinetta, Mary
Ann Graves and (her hus-
band, Dan) of Eureka,
Alaska, Cherie Forte and
(her husband, Jim) of Hol-
lywood Springs; and two
sisters, Helen Becker of
Arizona and Sally Krch-
nak of Pittsburgh, Pa.


Every Friday
New Life Christian
Church Int'l has a clothes
closet open on Fridays from
9 11 a.m. If you or anyone
you know is in need, we are
located at: 407 SW Old U.S.
90, Madison. 32340. Take
U.S. 90 west, just outside the
city limits and we are on
the left side of the road.
Every Tuesday
Saturday
The Diamonds in the
Ruff Adoption Program at
the Suwannee Valley is
open every Tuesday
through Saturday from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. It is located on
1156 S.E Bisbee Loop Madi-
son FL, 32340. For a healthy
lifestyle adopt an animal
and they will make your life
more fulfilled. For more in-
formation or directions call
866-236-7812 or (850) 971-
9904.
Third Tuesday
of each Month
The Greater Greenville
Area Diabetes Support
Group is a free educational
service and support for dia-
betes and thoes wanting to
prevent diabetes. The group
meets the third Tuesday of
each month at the
Greenville ;Public Library
Conference Room at 312 SW
Church Street, Greenville,
11 11:30 a.m. Everyone is
welcome!
Third Wednesday
of each Month
The Madison County
Health Education Club is
holding a free educational


service and support for peo-
ple interested in preventing
or controlling: diabetes,
high blood pressure, elevat-
ed cholesterol levels,
obesity and other chronic
health conditions. The club
meets the third Wednesday
of each month at the Madi-
son Public Library Confer-
ence Room at 378 NW Col-
lege Loop, Madison, 12:15 -
12:45 p.m. Everyone is wel-
come to bring their own
lunch!
Third Wednesday
of each Month
The Madison County
Diabetes Support Group is
a free educational service
and support for diabetes
and those wanting to pre-
vent diabetes. The group
meets the third Wednesday
of each month at the Madi-
son Public Library Confer-
ence Room at 378 NW Col-
lege Loop, Madison, 11:45
a.m. 12:10 p.m. Everyone is
welcome is bring their own
lunch!
Details: contact Marcia
Kazmierski at 386-752-2461
or Lorriane Miller at 386-
752-6439. Please call 850-584-
7990.
August 11
Come Join Us, New Life


Christian Church Intl. Sin-
gles ministry is meeting
Sat. Aug. 11 at 7:30 p.m. at
the church 405 SW Old US
90 (West of town on the left).
his is open to anyone who is
single and we meet regular-
ly to learn Godly Principles
for living the single life. We
fellowship together and
host a variety of extracur-
ricular activities for sin-
gles. This is an excellent
way for singles to meet
friends who share a love for
God. For more info call Son-
jia at 850-673-6634.
August 11
The Madison County
Training School Heritage
Foundation, Inc. is hosting
"The Big Event" on Satur-
day, August 11, 2007, at the
Recreation Park in Oak Es-
tates from 1 4 p.m. There
will be food, music, fun, and
information important to
our community All chil-
dren under 12 should be ac-
companied by parents or
gaurdian. We're looking
forward to seeing you there.
August 11
The Everlasting Arms
Band will be in concert at
the Lake Byrd United
Methodist Church on Sat-
urday August 11, starting at


Thomas & Friends Live!

On Stage In "Thomas

Saves The Day"
Opens Wednesday at the
Tallahassee-Leon County Civic Center


Thomas and Friends
.. gLive! On Stage In "Thomas
.M Saves the Day," the all-new
& FRIENDS live touring stage show,
opens on August 8-9 at the
Tallahassee-Leon County
Civic Center for two per-
formances at 7 p.m.
This 90-minute musi-
cal adventure features
SThomas the Tank Engine
and his friends Percy,
Diesel, Troublesome
Truck and many other in-
habitants of the Island of
Sodor.
The all-new 90-minutes
musical adventure Thomas
I & Friends Live! On Stage in
"Thomas Saves the Day" is
coming to the Tallahassee-
Leon County Civic Center
S Thomas Saves The D y r on August 8-9 for 2 perfor-
mances. Thomas &
A U 8 9 E Friends Live! On Stage in-
a cludes new railroad-
themed songs and tells the
FT E: 0 R03- 02I story of Thomas and his
S* , P c engine friends as they
Work together as "Really
Useful Engines' "to get the


railroad ready for Sodor's
Magic Lantern Festival.
Encountering adventures
along the way, Thomas,
Percy and Diesel, among
others share a story that
helps encourage life
lessons such as discovery,
friendship and coopera-
tion.
Tickets are on sale
now for Thomas & Friends
Live! On Stage at the Civic
Center Box Office and all
Ticketmaster Outlets.
Tickets may also be
charged by phone at (850)
222-0400 or (800) 322-3602;
or by logging onto
www. ticketmaster. com.
Ticket prices at the box of-
fice are $30. $25 and $18.25.
Phone orders, tickets' at
the outlets and Internet
sales are subject to service
charges. Group Discounts
are available at the Box Of-
fice or by calling (850) 222-
0400 or 600-322-3602 or go to
www.tlccc.oro.

About Thomas &
Friends

Created by a father for
his son, Thomas & Friends
is the #1 preschool toy
brand in the U.S and the #1
Infant/Preschool licensed
brand in the U.K. (U.S.
source: The NPD
Group/Consumer Panel
Tracking: YTDNovember,
2006, U.K source: NPD
Group License to Thrill,
January-June, 2006) in-
vites children to enter a
world of imagination
through the tracks of a
train and the words of a
story Today, families in
more than 100 countries
enjoy fun and adventure
with their engine friends
while experiencing time-
less life lessons of discov-
ery, friendship and cooper-
ation. Thomas & Friends
is making tracks to great
destinations on PBS KIDS
and PBS KIDS Sprout. For
more information about
the world of Thomas the
Tank Engine and his
friends, please visit
www. thomasandfriends., co


mALfiAI?


6 p.m. The church is located
on 221 south in Taylor
County Turn on Lake Byrd
Church Road and church
will be on the left. See you
there!
August 14
On Tuesday August 14,
2007, the Suwannee River
Water Management Dis-
trict's Governing Board
will meet at 9 a.m. at Dis-
trict Headquarters, Hwy 49
and 90 East, Live Oak, Flori-
da. The meeting is to con-
sider District business and
- conduct public hearings on
regulatory and land acqui-
sition matters.
All meetings, work-
shops, and hearings are
open to the public.
August 15
The Madison County
Diabetes Support Group
will be meeting on
Wednesday, August 15,
from 11:45 a.m. to 12:10
p.m. The meeting will
take place at the Madison
Public Library in the con-
ference room. The topic of
the meeting is "Making
the Most of Doctor Vis-
its." You are welcome to
bring your own lunch.


For more information,
please call Bonnie Mathis
at (850) 342-0170.
August 15
A class will be offered
on August 15 from 12:15-
12:45 p.m. on the topic
"Dental Care for a
Healthy Lifestyle." This
class will take place at the
Madison Public Library
You are welcome to bring
your own lunch. The class
will be instructed by Ju-
dith Corin, Dental Hy-
genist, and Paisley Robin-
son, Dental Assistant.
August 15-19
The Madison Church
of God will be in revival
August 15-19 with Evan-
gelist R.W. Martin. Ser-
vices will begin at 7 p.m.
nightly and 11 a.m. and 6
p.m. on Sunday. Everyone
is welcome to attend.



Haeyo ee ure dw


0NNI11


Are You Prepared
to Help Aging Parents?
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
If you have your parents during much of your adult
life, consider yourself fortunate. As they age, however,
you will need to become increasingly aware of added
responsibilities you may have to assume. And by plan-
ning ahead, you can help make everyone's lives easier.,
In dealing with various matters relating to your par-.
ents particularly financial matters the key is open and
frequent communication. And that means you'll need to
find out everything you can about your parents' assets,
debts and estate plans.
You can start -by finding out if your parents have a
simple will drawn up. If they don't, urge them to get one.
Your parents have worked hard all their lives and they
want their assets distributed according to their wishes
instead of a court's decree, which is what would happen
if they die "intestate" (without a will). Even if your par-
ents have a simple will, they may still need to take fur-
ther action. If you think they have a sizable estate or want
to give significant gifts to charitable groups; encourage
them to consult with an attorney who specializes in estate
planning.
You'll also need to learn whatever you can about
your parents' savings and investments. Which banks and
financial service providers hold your parents', assets?
Where are the records of these accounts? Do they work
with a financial advisor? You'll need to learn these things
in case your parents become incapacitated or die unex-
pectedly. State treasurer's offices regularly advertise
"unclaimed" property, including investments some of
which have simply eluded the attention of family mem-
bers.
And, speaking of incapacitation, you may want to
encourage your parents to create a durable general power
of attorney, which allows them to appoint another person
to conduct their business affairs if they are physically or
mentally unable to manage them by their self. You can
also ease some potential worries by having your parents
create a medical power of attorney, which empowers you
(or another relative or close friend) to make health care
decisions for your parents if they get seriously injured or
become ill and cannot make health care decisions on
their own.
Long-term care is another subject you might want to
discuss with your parents. Of course, they may never
need to enter a nursing home or require the services of a
home health care worker. However, if they do, the
expenses can be enormous. For example, the average
annual cost of a private room in a nursing home is more
than $75,000, according to the 2006 annual MetLife
Market Survey of Nursing Home and Home Care.
If your parents needed to come up with this type of
money, it could wipe out their financial independence -
and possibly place a burden on you or your siblings.
Currently, Medicaid pays almost half the costs of long-
term care, but, to qualify for this government program,
your parents would have to "spend down" almost all their
assets an unattractive prospect. Consequently, you may
want to talk to your parents about other ways of paying
for these costs.
Start discussing these types of issues with your par-
ents soon. As you can see, there's a lot of ground to cover,
and the sooner you start, the better.
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 t .
www.edwardjones.com
Serving Individual Investors Since 1871


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

INSURANCE








6A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, August 8, 2007


&lan Ikhe


ct


9i'"tr nlitsy rriL ry uexiers-

WVe S-1u W1- aii2ze -,i-TiL Sl1
th-e Ll, xnnrg&

Oif BIrijij all irvi


MondV Friday 7:30 am B no p m -- Salurdayv
229-263-4149
101 Webster St. Quitman,


Kathey Hannah of Centreville, Virginia is pleased to announce the engagement of her daughter, Brande
Gail to Ryan Thomas Sassman, son of Cheryl and the late Thomas Sassman of Fort Worth. Texas. Brande is
the granddaughter of Evelyn afd the late Jerry Olson of Cherry Lake. Ryan's grandparents are the late
Brooks and Leola Sassman and Wilbur and Mildred Lucksinger of Austin. Texas.
Brande is a 1994 graduate of Madison County High School. Brande earned a Bachelor of Arts degree in In-
ternational Relations and Global Affairs from Eckerd College in St. Petersburg. in 1998 and a Masters of Arts
degree in Security Studies from George Washington University in 2001. She is currently employed in the U.S.
Department of State in Washington, D.C.
Ryan graduated from Southwest High School in Fort Worth, Texas in 1987. Ryan earned a Bachelor of
Business Administration Management degree in 1992 and a Bachelor of Arts degree in Political Science in
1993 from Texas Tech University He is currently employed by ANSER Analytic Services supporting an Air
Force client in Arlington, Virginia.
/' Brande and Ryan will be married on October 20, 2007 in Centreville. Virginia. After honeymooning in
Hawaii, the couple will reside in Falls Church, Virginia.


oin' to
keep






Callu and
wel tk cr
oftht
81


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LEE

HEATING & AIR
WHERE CUSTOMERS COME FIRST

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W%%S "&1.17 0%0: 0%PW %FPP


Time To Open Those Gifts


By Tresa Erickson
You've been planning
your wedding for months
now, and you're finally
ready to send out the invi-
tations. That means you
may start receiving some
gifts soon. Of course, the
region where you live will
play into the number of
gifts you receive. While it
is customary in some re-
gions to send gifts prior to
the wedding, in others,
guests may send gifts be-
fore or after the wedding
or bring them to the wed-
ding. You probably already
have some idea of what is
customary in your region,
but here are some options.
Tradition used to dic-
tate that gifts be sent be-
fore the wedding, allowing
couples to open them im-
mediately and send thank-
you notes. In many re-
gions of the country today,
however, couples are now
providing tables at their
reception for guests to
place gifts. While a couple
may be inclined to open
the gifts during the recep-
tion, experts advise


against this simply be-
cause it moves the focus
away from the couple to
the gifts themselves. It
may also put pressure on
the couple to show equal
delight with every gift,
and make guests in gener-
al feel uncomfortable, es-
pecially those whose gifts
pale in comparison to oth-
ers.
Of course, waiting to
open the gifts brings up
the question of when?
That is entirely up to the
couple. If they are leaving
straight from the recep-
tion for their honeymoon,
they may wait to open the
gifts until after they re-
turn. If they are not going
on their honeymoon im-
mediately, they may open
the gifts at the end of the
reception when only close
friends and family remain
or at home'sometime after-
wards. They can even turn
the gift opening into an
event and hold a day-after
brunch where they open
the gifts in front of their
close friends and family
This will require some


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planning, though, and
again, there is the risk of
guests being embarrassed
by. what they did or did not
give.


from i
them,
them
send ou
As for


These are some of the ceive at
more common options for careful
opening gifts. Keep in to open
mind that you will proba- best no
bly receive several gifts feel uni
prior to your wedding, all, it is
and to prevent guests counts.


>"~'
a< A~~i


wondering al
you should o
immediately
.t thank-you n(
any gifts you
t the wedding
how you pro(
n them. Do y
t to make anm
comfortable. A
s the thought


Quitman Country Club





Since 1913
.229-560-4141

18 Holes I
SMonday- Friday


- I
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bout F
)pen r
and
notes.
re-Unified By Light
, be By Tresa Erickson
ceed Fire has long been viewed as a symbol of birth or begin-
your ning, which may explain why candles have been part of wed-
yone dings for some time. While some couples choose to have can-
t dlelighters in their ceremony who light candelabras, others
fter choose to include the unity candle ritual in their ceremony
that Some couples may even do both. Should you decide to have a
unity candle, there are several ways you can go about it.
The lighting of the unity candle first appeared on the4
S weddingscene in the early 1990s. During the event, the moth-
t ers of the bride and the groom would each light a taper can-
S dile during the processional, which would remain lit
i throughout the ceremony After the exchange of the vows
and rings, the bride would take her taper candle upon the
minister's instructions and the groom would take his, and to-
S...: getther, they would use their tapers to light one large unity
::. candle, symbolizing their joining together.
In the time since, there have been many variations of the
lighting of the unity candle. While some couples choose to
have their parents light the taper candles together, others ask
their grandparents to do it. Couples who already have chil-
dren may even ask them to do it. It is entirely up to the cou-
.:.I ple as to whom they choose to light the candles as well as
when and where they choose to do it.
Although most couples choose to light the unity candle
after they have exchanged vows and rings, others may do it
SI at the beginning of their ceremony symbolizing that they
are about to join together They may light the unity candle at
: the altar, to the side of the altar, somewhere in front of the
.. church and perhaps even outside. With outside weddings,
the weather must be taken into account. If it is a windy day
'the taper candles and the unity candle may be hard to light
and blow out easily
Although brief, the lighting of the unity candle is incor-
porated into many wedding ceremonies. It is an excellent
way for brides and grooms to celebrate their union.


Fo-Mre AIn ox,1HO

Co i.act
Meod
850.63.943


I


L


Id


...............








Wednesday, August 8, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7A


HEALTH


Tallahassee Memorial HealthCare Receives
American Stroke Association's "Get With The
Guidelines Bronze Initial Performance Achievement Award"
Tallahassee Memorial Health- lines in the GWTG-Stroke program "The time is right for Tallahas-
Care has received the American for a minimum of 90 days. These in- see Memorial HealthCare to be fo-
Stroke Association's "Get With The clude aggressive use of medications caused on improving the quality of
G uide 1 ine M S t trok e like t-PA, antithrombotics, anticoag- stroke care by implementing r.-
(GWTG-Stroke) Bronze Initial Per- ulation therapy, DVT prophylaxis, GWTG-Stroke. The number of NU I rOM l
formance Achievement Award." The cholesterol reducing drugs, and acute ischemic stroke patients eli-
award recognizes Tallahassee smoking cessation. The 90-day eval- gible for treatment is expected to
Memorial HealthCare's commit- nation period is the first in an ongo- grow over the next decade due to -"Ie -.re Home When You Need Us"
ment and success in implementing a ing self-evaluation by the hospital to increasing stroke incidence and a
higher standard of stroke care by continually reach the 85 percent large aging population," said Judy
ensuring that stroke patients re- compliance level needed to sustain Greenwald, Service Line Adminis-
ceive treatment according to nation- this award. trator of the Tallahassee Memorial C r
ally accepted standards and recom- "The American Stroke Associa- NeuroScience Center. M l0son '-jrs L Center
mendations. tion commends Tallahassee Memor- According to the American professional Rehabilitation and
"With a stroke, time lost is brain ial HealthCare for its success in im- Strolfe Association, each year ap- ProSkilled Nursina Facilitation and
lost, and the GWTG-Stroke Bronze plementing standards of care and proximately 700,000 people suffer a Skilled Nursing Facili
Initial Performance Achievement protocols," said Lee H. Schwamm, stroke 500,000 are first attacks 2481 W. uLs90 850-973-4880
Award addresses the important ele- M.D., national Get With The Guide- and 200,000 are recurrent attacks. i adison FL 320
ment of time," said Leonard Dimitri lines Steering Committee Member Of stroke survivors, 21 percent of ..
DaSilva, MD, Stroke Neurologist and director of the acute stroke ser- men and 24 percent of women die
and Medical Director of the Talla- vices at Massachusetts General Hos- within a year, and for those aged 65 .
hassee Memorial Stroke Center. Tal- pital in Boston. "The full implemen- and older, the percentage is even Nu r 5 I s nt I- O I eM
lahassee Memorial HealthCare has station of acute care and secondary higher.
developed a comprehensive system prevention recommendations and The Tallahassee Memorial
for rapid diagnosis and treatment of guidelines is a critical step in saving Stroke Center is a state-designated La t f s o
stroke patients admitted to the hos- the lives and improving outcomes of stroke center that is dedicated to a e rkf M .a son
pital. This includes always being stroke patients." providing innovative treatment, L
equipped to provide brain imaging GWTG-Stroke uses the "teach- rehabilitation and support for A skilled nursing and rehabilitation facility,
scans, having neurologists available able moment," the time soon after stroke patients as well as educa- serving the long term care and rehabilitation
to conduct patient evaluations and a patient has had a stroke, when tion to help prevent the incidence e erm care an reon
using clot-busting medications they are most likely to listen to and of stroke. It is the first certified needs of Madison and the surrounding area.
when appropriate. follow their healthcare profession- stroke center in the Big Bend re-
To receive the GWTG-Stroke als' guidance. Studies demonstrate gion. 259 S Captain Brown Rd. Madison, FL
Bronze Initial Performance that patients who are taught how For more information about (850) 973-8277
Achievement Award, Tallahassee to manage their risk factors while the Tallahassee Memorial. Stroke
Memorial HealthCare consistently still in the hospital reduce their Center, please call 431-5067 or visit ........ .......
maintained the treatment guide- risk of a second stroke. www.tmh.orgI/strokecenter.



Physician directoryy



CHIROPRACTIC Are You .Steele .
CHI ROP RA. In Need Of Chiropractic
SMADISON Chiropractic massage
r. Carl Bartholomew ti 6- Services? Dr .Conni Steele rapist

By Appointment Dr. Michael A. Miller &ucM ""re
673-8338 180 S. Cherry St., Suite F 3116 Capital Circle NE, Ste.2
Monticello, FL 32344 Tallahassee, FL 32308
235 SW ad St. Madison, FL 850-997-1400 __i 850-668-4200
.3W. St M is Wl L Now excepting Blue Cross/Blue Shield and most other insurances


I Famly Ey Car


Fail eat0Cr


M/9tr- tMadison Family Clinic
yAnd Osteoporosis Center
Comprehensive Eye Care 228 NE Hancock Ave.
In Madison Since 1978 Madison, FL
Hol 7(850) 973-2767
I Hour Hours: '
Optical Service Mon.-Fri. 8am to 5pm ..
Melanie Hill, O.D. Available We accept All Insurances,
Board Certified also Medicaid and Medicare
Walk-Ins Welcome
234 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 850-973-3937 .
Adolfo C Dn, WM.D e Do Bone Density Testing Ma-LDukM.D.
www.madisoneyecenter.com rnmr. Fea u pa




Valdosta Down Home T

Medical Clinic Medical
Michael Stick, MD Tammy Williams, NP-C
James A. Sinnott, M.D. 256 SW Wahington Ave. .._
Edward J. Fricker, M.D. ... Madison, FL
Dr.Sinnott Specialist In All Gastrointestinal Disorders (850) 973-4590
Dr. Sinnott Appointments Only Dr. Fricker(850)973-4590
(229) 245-7345 or 1-800-587-0777 "Professional Healthcare
3207 Country Club Drive Valdosta GA Dr Michael Stick HEALTHP EAST Tammy Williams
j~u/i~o nir <^ID inv viooia j/\HEALTHPLAN SOUTHEAST provider


I MeicalServce


Duramned Medical Services
"Sleep Laboratory"
Sleep Studies, C Pap, BiPap Titrations & Pulmonary Functions Studies
Bishop L. McMieler, B.S., ReT
We Have a Registered Polysomnographist
(Registered Sleep Technician) on Staff
850-973-8116 cell 850-464-4849
'fax 850-973-8118
289 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 32340
(next door to OptionCare)
S.. 7 days a week
S, C ,-it r .



..G ahea sleep good.


UNINSURED??

We have a
sliding-fee program
for those who qualify
at Tri-County
Family Health Care

Elizabeth Hengstebeck, DO
Board Certified Family Physician
You may save $ on your prescriptions
from us, when filled at Jackson's Drugs
Please call 850-948-2840
for more information
TRI-COUNTY FAMILY HEALTH CARE
193 NW US 221
Greenville, Florida 32331
Mon., Wed., Fri. 8am-5pm; Tues. lOam-5pm; Thurs. 10am-7pm-
North Florida Medical Centers, Inc.


I Medcal upples :


SOLUTIONS

Home Oxygen Nebulizer Medication
Diabetic Shoes & Supplies
Home Medical Equipment
24 Hour Service
353 NE Marion St. Phone: 850-973-4125
Madison, FL Fax: 850-973-8922


F


I








8A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, August 8, 2007


NAME SALARY RETIREMENT FICA MEDICARE HEALTH INSURANCE SUM OF TOTAL


AA MR fA


M. CHRISTI $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
AIKENS
CAROLYN $10,356.00 $1,017.99 $642.07 $150.16 $2,965.44 $15,416.46
KATRINA $48,666.00 $4,783.87 $3,017.29 $705.66 $2,965.44 $61,476.57
AKINS
CURTIS $17,380.00 $1,708.45 $1,077.56 $252.01 $2,965.44 $23,861.41
ALDERMAN
LARRY $70,250.00 $6,905.58 $4,355.50 $1,018.63 $2,965.44 $87,427.02
SHERYL $46,146.00 $4,536.15 $2,861.05 $669.12 $2,965.44 $58,446.78
ALEXANDER
CLYDE $24,675.00 $2,425.55 $1,529.85 $357.79 $2,965.44 $32,632.19
RHONDA $35,861.00 $3,525.14 $2,223.38 $519.98 $2,965.44 $46,081.12
ALFORD
BART $24,675.00 $2,425.55 $1,529.85 $357.79 $2,965.44 $32,632.19
ANDERSON
PAMELA $34,225.00 $3,364.32 42,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
RUTH $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80
ANDREWS
VELMA $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
ANDROSKI
ALAN $40,316.00 $3,963.06 $2,499.59 $584.58 $2,965.44 $51,437.37
ARNOLD
FRANCES $21,828.00 $2,145.69 $1,353.34 $316.51 $2,965.44 $29,209.24
LASHON $12,802.00 $1,258.44 $793.72 $185.63 $2,965.44 $18,357.28
LEOLA $10,869.00 $1,068.42 $673.88 $157.60 $2,965.44 $16,033.24
LINDA $11,441.00 $1,124.65 $709.34 $165.89 $2,965.44 $16,720.95
AYERS
EARNESTINE $12,938.00 $1,271.81 $802.16 $187.60 $2,965.44 $18,520.80
BAILEY
PHYLLIS $48,184.00 $4,736.49 $2,987.41 $698.67 $2,965.44 $60,897.06
BARCLAY
C. DAVIS $55,192.00 $5,425.37' $3,421.90 $800.28 $2,965.44 $69,322.78
BARFIELD
ANNIE $59,859.00 $5,884.14 $3,711.26 $867.96 $2,965.44 $74,933.92
CHARLIE $56,023.00 $5,507.06 $3,473.43 $812.33 $2,965.44 $70,321.89
SHIRLEY $46,146.00 $4,536.15 $2,861.05 $669.12 $2,965.44 $58,446.78
BARNES
ANDREW $65,760.00 $6,464.21 $4,077.12 $953.52 $2,965.44 $82,028.69
BASS
CAROL $15,221.00 $1,496.22 $943.70 $220.70 $2,965.44 $21,265.65
D. STEVE $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
BELL
SURRETTA $12,938.00 $1,271.81 $802.16 $187.60 $2,965.44 $18,520.80
SYREETA- ..- $5,558.00 $546.35 $344.60 $80.59- .--- $2,965.44- T-4 A4
BELLAMY
OLIVIA $12,652.00 $1,243.69 $784.42 $183.45 $2,965.44 $18,176.94
BENNETT-GLE
EDITH $19,888.00 $1,954.99 $1,233.06 $288.38 $2,965.44 $26,876.78
BETHENCOURT
DORA $18,248.00 $1,793.78 $1,131.38 $264.60 $2,965.44 $24,905.01
BISHOP
DORIS $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
REBECCA $37,865.00 $3,722.13 $2,347.63 $549.04 $2,965.44 $48,490.53
BLAIR
CAROLYN $38,314.00 $3,766.27 $2,375.47 $555.55 $2,965.44 $49,030.36
BLALOCK
HOLLY $22,514.00 $2,213.13 $1,395.87 $326.45 $2,965.44 $30,034.02
BLAND
DARLENE $35,112.00 $3,451.51 $2,176.94 $509.12 $2,965.44 $45,180.60
BODENSTEIN
ETHEL $37,496.00 $3,685.86 $2,324.75 $543.69 $2,965.44 $48,046.88
BOOKER
DEBRA $15,875.00 $1,560.51 $984.25 $230.19 $2,965.44 $22,051.95
BOSSCHER
JOYCE $48,262.00 $4,744.15 $2,992.24 $699.80 $2,965.44 $60,990.84
BOWEN
TERI $16,954.00 $1,666.58 $1,051.15 $245.83 $2,965.44 $23,349.23
BRADLEY
JACQUELINE $47,307.00 $4,650.28 $2,933.03 $685.95 $2,965.44 $59,842.65
BRASWELL
KATHLEEN $23,660.00 $2,325.78 $1,466.92 $343.07 $2,965.44 $31,411.86
BRIGGS
TONIA $24,355.00 $2,394.10 $1,510.01 $353.15 $2,965.44 $32,247.46
BRINSON
GWENDOLYN $15,650.00 $1,538.40 $970.30 $226.93 $2,965.44 $21,781.44
BROOKINS
RICHARD $39,114.00 $3,844.91 $2,425.07 $567.15 $2,965.44 $49,992.20
BROOKS
DAPHNE $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
EMMA $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
BROWN
CHARLES $18,674.00 $1,835.65 $1,157.79 $270.77 $2,965.44 $25,417.19
JAMES $40,353.00 $3,966.70 $2,501.89 $585.12 $2,965.44 $51,481.85
MARIE $15,277.00 $1,501.73 $947.17 $221.52 $2,965.44 $21,332.98
PATRICK $10,368.00 $1,019.17 $642.82 $150.34 $2,965.44 $15,430.89


SANDRA $9,798.00 $963.14 $607.48 $142.07 $2,965.44 .$14,745.58
TAMIKA $24,355.00 $2,394.10 $1,510.01 $353.15 $2,965.44 $32,247.46
YOLANDA $9,329.00 $917.04 $578.40 $135.27 $2,965.44 $14,181.70
BULLARD
VIRGINIA $26,083.00 $2,563.96 $1,617.15 $378.20 $2,965.44 $34,325.03
BUNTING
JANIS $62,547.00 $6,148.37 $3,877.91 $906.93 $2,965.44 $78,165.70
WILLIAM $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
BUTLER
TERRI $12,882.00 $1,266.30 $798.68 $186.79 $2,965.44 $18,453.47








Wednesday, August 8, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 9A


in42007 MADl LI]E~~1I I~ISO CUTYSHOO[II 1iLDIS[TR1$!T SA;LARIE'


RETIREMENT


FIr.A


MEDICARE


HEALTH INSURANCE SUM OF TOTAL


I tlvliV I- ni- ii I i ... .. ... ...
CAIN
CATHERINE $8,475.00 $833.09 $525.45 $122.89 $2,965.44 $13,154.93
CARROLL
DELA $36,677.00 $3,605.35 $2,273.97 $531.82 $2,965.44 $47,062.20
JEREMY $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
CARROLL JR
FRANKLIN $36,500.00 $3,587.95 $2,263.00 $529.25 $5,930.88 $49,814.83
CASHWELL
GLORIA $41,783.00 $4,107.27 $2,590.55 $605.85 $2,965.44 $53,201.14
CHANCY
EVELYN $35,112.00 $3,451.51 $2,176.94 $509.12 $2,965.44 $45,180.60
CHERRY
GLADNEY $45,673.00 $4,489.66 $2,831.73 $662.26 $2,965.44 $57,878.09
MELISSA $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
CHRIST
DEBORAH $41,200.00 $4,049.96 $2,554.40 $597.40 $2,965.44 $52,500.20
ROBERT $14,890.00 $1,463.69 $923.18 $215.91 $2,965.44 $20,867.69
CHRISTIAN
TAWANNA $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
CHRISTMAS
LEWIS $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
COBB
GLEN $36,677.00 $3,605.35 $2,273.97 $531.82 $2,965.44 $47,062.20
COE
AMANDA $24,355.00 $2,394.10 $1,510.01 $353.15 $2,965.44 $32,247.46
T. MICHAEL $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
COLLINS
JOI $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
COODY
CYNTHIA $20,797.00 $2,044.35 $1,289.41 $301.56 $2,965.44 $27,969.67
MARY $19,141.00 $1,881.56 $1,186.74 $277.54 $2,965.44 $25,978.66
COOPER
BEULAH $26,434.00 $2,598.46 $1,638.91 $383.29 $2,965.44 $34,747.04
COPELAND
JAMES $43,848.00 $4,310.26 $2,718.58 $635.80 $2,965.44 $55,683.89
CORDERO
PENNY $30,709.00 $3,018.69 $1,903.96 $445.28 $2,965.44 $39,886.87
COX
JENNIF R $35,044.00 $3,444.83 $2,172.73 $508.14 $2,965.44 $45,098.84
CRADDOCK
KATHY $19,863.00 $1,952.53 $1,231.51 $288.01 $2,965.44 $26,846.72
CREWS
BETSY $29,383.00 $2,888.35 $1,821.75 $426.05 $2,965.44 $38,292.62
CLRC .---- $7--. $,06.00 ....... $1,720;4 "---.... $253.84 $2,965.44 $24,012;g9C
CURRY
PEARLIE- $59,070.00 $5,806.58 $3,662.34 $856.52 $2,965.44 $73,985.3C
CURTIS
SHANNON $35,861.00 $3,525.14 $2,223.38 $519.98 $2,965.44 $46,081.12
DANIELS
LISA $27,666.00 $2,719.57 $1,715.29 $401.16 $2,965.44 $36,228.27
DANSEY
BARBARA $19,162.00 $1,883.62 $1,188.04 $277.85 $2,965.44 $26,003.91
DAVIS
AUDREY $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80
BARBARA $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.86
CHARLIE $22,552.00 $2,216.86 $1,398.22 $327.00 $2,965.44 $30,079.71
ELIJAH $7,397.00 $727.13 $458.61 $107.26 $2,965.44 $11,858.85
EUGENE $20,829.00 $2,047.49 $1,291.40 $302.02 $2,965.44 $28,008.15
KATHERINE $26,083.00 $2,563.96 $1,617.15 $378.20 $2,965.44 $34,325.02
LISA $21,942.00 $2,156.90 $1,360.40 $318.16 $2,965.44 $29,346.31
MARGARET $15,552.00 $1,528.76 $964.22 $225.50 $2,965.44 $21,663.61
PATRICIA $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80
DAY
J. SHELBY $52,377.00 $5,148.66 $3,247.37 $759.47 $2,965.44 $65,938.31
POLLY $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
SYBIL $40,316.00 $3,963.06 $2,499.59 $584.58 $2,965.44 $54,437.37
DEIHL
KATHY $18,359.00 $1,804.69 $1,138.26 $266.21 $2,965.44 $25,038.47
DICKEY
EMILY $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.8C
3AIL $44,855.00 $4,409.25 $2,781.01 $650.40 $2,965.44 $56,894.61
M.lJANE $40,780.00 $4,008.67 $2,528.36 $591.31 $2,965.44 $51,995.25
DIXON
LEE $18,023.00 $1,771.66 $1,117.43 $261.33 $2,965.44 $24,634.4
MARY $16,623.00 $1,634.04 $1,030.63 $241.03 $2,965.44 $22,951.27
MELANIE $59,859.00 $5,884.14 $3,711.26 $867.96 $2,965.44 $74,933.92
DOUGLAS
HEATHER $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 i $2,965.44 $44,114.16
DOWNER
CHRISTINA $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
DUPUIS


JACQUELYN $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
DYKE
MONICA $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
EALY
SHAYNE $10,099.00 $992.73 $626.14 $146.44 $2,965.44 $15,107.47
EDWARDS
EMILY $15,328.00 $1,506.74 $950.34 $222.26 $2,965.44 $21,394.29
MELISSA $34,226.00 $3,364.42 $2,122.01 $496.28 $2,965.44 $44,115.36
EPKINS
BARBARA $13,508.00 $1,327.84 $837.50 $195.87 $2,965.44 $19,206.11


~.IAhA~


AI ARYV








10A Madison County Carrier


INAMF


SAI ARY


RETIREMENT


FICA


MEDICARE


Wednesday, August 8, 2007


HEALTH INSURANCE SUM OF TOTAL .. ..


I


HERRING
WILLENE. $48,666.00 $4,783.87 $3,017.29 $705.66 $2,965.44 $61,476.57
HILL
GEOFFREY $40,983.00 $4,028.63 $2,540.95 $594.25 $2,965.44 $52,239.30
ROBIN $61,963.00 $6,090.96 $3,841.71 $898.46 $2,965.44 $77,463.55
HODGE
ELIZABETH $38,552.00 $3,789.66 $2,390.22 $559.00 $2,965.44 $49,316.51
WILLIAM $19,863.00 $1,952.53 $1,231.51 $288.01 $2,965.44 $26,846.72
HOLMES
PATRICIA $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80


www.greenepublishing.com


1 2007 MADISON COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT SALARIES I


r4 rlw1. . .. ...
EUBANKS
LINDA $47,380.00 $4,657.45 $2,937.56 $687.01 $2,965.44 $59,930.41
EVANS
WENDOLYN $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
FEAD
CLARENCE $29,092.00 $2,859.74 $1,803.70 $421.83 $2,965.44 $37,942.75
JANICE $16,519.00 $1,623.82 $1,024.18 $239.53 $2,965.44 $22,826.23
FIFFIA SR
WILLIE $38,070.00 $3,742.28 $2,360.34 $552.02 $2,965.44 $48,737.00
FLETCHER
SHARON $58,116.00 $5,712.80 $3,603.19 $842.68 $2,965.44 $72,838.31
FLOYD
CLARA $33,250.00 $3,268.48 $2,061.50 $482.13 $2,965.44 $42,941.92
FRAKES
STACEY $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
FRALIX
VIVIAN $18,425.00 $1,811.18 $1,142.35 $267.16 $2,965.44 $25,117.82
FRANKLIN
EMMA $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
FRAZIER
SARAH $18,674.00 $1,835.65 $1,157.79 $270.77 $2,965.44 $25,417.19
FULMER
JENNIFER $8,815.00 $866.51 $546.53 $127.82 $2,965.44 $13,563.71
GALBRAITH
RHONDA $28,238.00 $2,775.80 $1,750.76 $409.45 $2,965.44 $36,915.99
GALLON
LARRY $19,105.00 $1,878.02 $1,184.51 $277.02 $2,965.44 $25,935.38
GARRETT
TERRI $66,657.00 $6,552.38 $4,132.73 $966.53 $2,965.44 $83,107.15
GAZLAY
GARY $45,672.00 $4,489.56 $2,831.66 $662.24 $2,965.44 $57,876.89
GIBSON
CAROL $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
GILL
MARGO $18,773.00 $1,845.39 $1,163.93 $272.21 $2,965.44 $25,536.22
GINN
PAULA $53,686.00 $5,277.33 $3,328.53 $778.45 $2,965.44 $67,51,2.12
GIVENS
CHARLIE MA $15,520.00 $1,525.62 $962.24 $225.04 $2,965.44 $21,625.14
GLEE
DEBORAH $23,086.00 $2,269.35 $1,431.33 $334.75 $2,965.44 $30,721.74
HELEN $15,750.00 $1,548.23 $976.50 $228.38 $2,965.44 $21,901.67

KATTRINA $9,512.00 $935.03 $589.74 $137.92 $2,965.44 $14,401.72
GORDIE
MATTIE $21,518.00 $2,115.22 $1,334.12 $312.01 $2,965.44 $28,836.53
GRAHAM
CEOLA $38,313.00 $3,766.17 $2,375.41 $555.54 $2,965.44 $49,029.16
KIMBERLY $45,672.00 $4,489.56 $2,831.66 $662.24 $2,965.44 $57,876.89
GRAY
LISA $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131,.88
GRIFFIN
CAROL $32,590.00 $3,203.60 $2,020.58 $472.56 $2,965.44 $42,148.40
SUSANNE $43,848.00 $4,310.26 $2,718.58 $635.80 $2,965.44 $55,683.89
GUDZ
BRIGITTE $39,948.00 $3,926.89 $2,476.78 $579.25 $2,965.44 $50,994.92
GUESS
RAMONA $63,467.00 $6,238.81 $3,934.95 $920.27 $2,965.44 $79,271.81
GURLEY
KIMBERLY $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
HACKLE
PHILLIP $28,786.00 $2,829.66 $1,784.73 $417.40 $2,965.44 $37,574.85
HAGAN
GWENDOLYN $38,552.00 $3,789.66 $2,390.22 $559.00 $2,965.44 $49,316.51
HAGAN,SMITH
VEETTA $24,675.00 $2,425.55 $1,529.85 $357.79 $2,965.44 $32,632.19
HALE
E. KATHRYN $49,146.00 $4,831.05 $3,047.05 $712.62 $2,965.44 $62,053.68
HALL
KENNETH $24,675.00 $2,425.55 $1,529.85 $357.79 $2,965.44 $32,632.19
NANCY $23,086.00 $2,269.35 $1,431.33 $334.75 $2,965.44 $30,721.74
HARN
SANDRA $25,375.00 $2,494.36 $1,573.25 $367.94 $2,965.44 $33,473.80
HARPER
WINIFRED $36,677.00 $3,605.35 $2,273.97. $531.82 $2,965.44 $47,062.20
HART
LINTON $39,141.00 $3,847.56 $2,426.74 $567.54 $2,965.44 $50,024.66
HAYNES.:
JAMES $16,519.00 $1,623.82 $1,024.18 $239.53 $2,965.44 $22,826.23
YOLANDA $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
HENRY
DEBORAH $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80








Wednesday, August 8, 2007


www.pgreenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 1I1A


WP2007 MAD4 I ISO ONTl uh YfSCHOO['ISTR'] ICTii[SALAR~M IES


HEALTH INSURANCE SUM'OWTORTAL.- TM


RETIREMENT


FICA


MEDICARE


I


RUTH $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
LESLIE
TAMMY $34,226.00 $3,364.42 $2,122.01 $496.28 $2,965.44 $44,115.36
LOVE
DERRICK $18,032.00 $1,772.55 $1,117.98 $261.46 $5,930.88 $27,610.75
DOROTHY $12,090.00 $1,188.45 $749.58 $175.31 $2,965.44 $17,501.25
LUCAS
JUNE $15,879.00 $1,560.91 $984.50 $230.25 $2,965.44 $22,056.76
LUNDELL
NANCY $39,948.00 $3,926.89 $2,476.78 $579.25 $2,965.44 $50,994.92


MdA gm:


SALARY


HOWARD
DEBORAH $21,518.00 $2,115.22 $1,334.12 $312.01 $2,965.44 $28,836.53
HOWELL
MACEO $72,005.00 $7,078.09 $4,464.31 $1,044.07 $2,965.44 $89,537.05
HUBBARD
GWENDOLYN $65,760.00 $6,464.21 $4,077.12 $953.52 $2,965.44 $82,028.69
HUTTO
MARIANN $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
IOTT
RICHARD $40,768.00 $4,007.49 $2,527.62 $591.14 $2,965.44 $51,980.81
IRVINE
LINDA $24,804.00 $2,438.23 $1,537.85 $359.66 $2,965.44 $32,787.29
PATRICK $38,552.00 $3,789.66 $2,390.22 $559.00 $2,965.44 $49,316.51
IRVINE SR
RODNEY $16,158.00 $1,588.33 $1,001.80 $234.29 $2,965.44 $22,392.20
JACKSON
NELLIE $31,800.00 $3,125.94 $1,971.60 $461.10 $2,965.44 $41,198.58
SANDRA $15,650.00 $1,538.40 $970.30 $226.93 $2,965.44 $21,781.44
JAMES
A. GALE $49,145.00 $4,830.95 $3,046.99 $712.60 $2,965.44 $62,052.47
AUDREY $37,496.00 $3,685.86 $2,324.75 $543.69 $2,965.44 $48,046.88
CHERYL $70,250.00 $6,905.58 $4,355.50 $1,018.63 $2,965.44 $87,427.02
DORA JEAN $14,804.00 $1,455.23 $917.85 $214.66 $2,965.44 $20,764.29
GWENDOLYN $48,666.00 $4,783.87 $3,017.29 $705.66 $2,965.44 $61,476.57
JD $27,837.00 $2,736.38 $1,725.89 $403.64 $2,965.44 $36,433.87
LEROY $29,092.00 $2,859.74 $1,803.70 $421.83 $2,965.44 $37,942.75
JARVIS
VIRGINIA $38,313.00 $3,766.17 $2,375.41 $555.54 $2,965.44 $49,029.16
WALTER $44,892.00 $4,412.88 $2,783.30 $650.93 $2,965.44 $56,939.09
JENNINGS
JOSHUA $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
LAWANDA $37,496.00 $3,685.86 $2,324.75 $543.69 $2,965.44 $48,046.88
TERESA $16,904.00 $1,661.66 $1,048.05 $245.11 $2,965.44 $23,289.12
JIVIDEN
CAROL $12,413.00 $1,220.20 $769.61 $179.99 $2,965.44 $17,889.59
JOHNSON
BETTY $15,227.00 $1,496.81 $944.07 $220.79 $2,965.44 $21,272.86
GWENDOLYN $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80
IVAN $47,816.00 $4,700.31 $2,964.59 $693.33 $2,965.44 $60,454.62
JAMES $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
RUFUS $29,092.00 $2,859.74 $1,803.70 $421.83 $2,965.44 $37,942.75
JONES
EULA ... $14,365.00 $1,412.08 $890.63 $208.29 $2,965.44 $20,236,48-
SHAWNEE .'.- $32,600.00 $3,204.58 ...... $2,021.20 $472.70 $2,965.44 $42,1160.42
TRACIE $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
JONES SR
LARCEDIOUS $30,981.00 $3,045.43 $1,920.82 $449.22 $2,965.44 $40,213.90
JOSEPH
SHIRLEY $54,439.00 $5,351.35 $3,375.22 $789.37 $2,965.44 $68,417.45
JOSHUA
WILLIAM $23,386.00 $2,298.84 $1,449.93 $339.10 $2,965.44 $31,082.43
JUDGE
TYESHA $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
KALINOWSKI
LEA $35,044.00 $3,444.83 $2,172.73 $508.14 $2,965.44 $45,098.84
KAUFFMAN
PATRICIA $22,843.00 $2,245.47 $1,416.27 $331.22 $5,930.88 $33,395.02
PAULA $37,496.00 $3,685.86 $2,324.75 $543.69 $2,965.44 $48,046.88
KELLEY
KAY $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
KENDRICK
AMY $38,552.00 $3,789.66 $2,390.22 $559.00 $2,965.44 $49,316.51
KESLER
SHARON $6,044.00 $594.13 $374.73 $87.64 $2,965.44 $10,232.14
KILLINGS
THEOLA $15,750.00 $1,548.23 $976.50 $228.38 $2,965.44 $21,901.67
KILLINGSWOR
BEN $72,319.00 $7,108.96 $4,483.78 $1,048.63 $2,965.44 $89,914.57
KINARD
MARY $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
KING
JAMIE $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44",114.16
KNIGHT
W.DEWAINE $46,192.00 $4,540.67 $2,863.90 $669.78 $2,965.44 $58,502.08
KORNEGAY
MIKHAL $32,590.00 $3,203.60 $2,020.58 $472.56 $2,965.44 $42,148.40
KUNTZ
PENELOPE $41,584.00 $4,087.71 $2,578.21 $602.97 $2,965.44 $52,961.88
LATIMER
TAMMY $45,672.00 $4,489.56 $2,831.66 $662.24 $2,965.44 $57,876.89
LATER








12A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, August 8, 2007


1 2007 MAI SON COUNTYil] SC']I 'iHOO['ISTR ICTiISA[LAR'1 IESIIIji


RETIREMENT


FICA


MEDICARE


HEALTH INSURANCE SUM OF TOTAL


MANOR
WILLIE $29,092.00 $2,859.74 $1,803.70 $421.83 $2,965.44 $37,942.75
MARTINEZ
GEORGETTE $43,050.00 $4,231.82 $2,669.10 $624.23 $2,965.44 $54,724.46
MATHEWS
EMILY $42,403.00 $4,168.21 $2,628.99 $614.84 $2,965.44 $53,946.57
MATHIS
ANGELA $11,441.00 $1,124.65 $709.34 $165.89 $2,965.44 $16,720.95
BARBARA $22,253.00 $2,187.47 $1,379.69 $322.67 $2,965.44 $29,720.22
WILLIE $17,506.00 $1,720.84 $1,085.37 $253.84 $2,965.44 $24,012.90
MAULTSBY
SUSAN $40,316.00 $3,963.06 $2,499.59 $584.58 $2,965.44 $51,437.37
MCCALL
GLENDA $46,146.00 $4,536.15 $2,861.05 $669.12 $2,965.44 $58,446.78
MCCLELLAN
JACK $52,032.00 $5,114.75 $3,225.98 $754.46 $2,965.44 $65,523.51
MCCOLLUM
KATHY $40,316.00 $3,963.06 $2,499.59 $584.58 $2,965.44 $51,437.37
MCDONALD
SANDRA $30,709.00 $3,018.69 $1,903.96 $445.28 $2,965.44 $39,886.87
MCGEE
LILLIAN $39,141.00 $3,847.56 $2,426.74 $567.54 $2,965.44 $50,024.66
MCHARGUE
JANICE $60,448.00 $5,942.04 $3,747.78 $876.50 $2,965.44 $75,642.07
MCHUGH
ROSE $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
MCLEOD
MARTHA $10,948.00 $1,076.19 $678.78 $158.75 $2,965.44 $16,128.22
MCLOUD
GLORIA $13,794.00 $1,355.95 $855.23 $200.01 $2,965.44 $19,549.97
MCNUTT
T. LEIGH $46,075.00 $4,529.17 $2,856.65 $668.09 $2,965.44 $58,361.41
MCWILLIAMS
CLAYTON $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
MELVIN
VIRGINIA $39,434.00 $3,876.36 $2,444.91 $571.79 $2,965.44 $50,376.94
MERONE
GARY $36,786.00 $3,616.06 $2,280.73 $533.40 $2,965.44 $47,193.25
MERRITT
SHELLIE $18,395.00 $1,808.23 $1,140.49 $266.73 $2,965.44 $25,081.75
MILLER
BARBARA $16,904.00 $1,661.66 $1,048.05 $245.11 $2,965.44 $23,289.12
;BRIDGET.--- ,..... $52.377:QQ... $5,1486, ., $3,247Z37,3T,. $759.47 ., $2,965.44 $65,938,31.
CYNTHIA $21,970.00 $2,159.65 $1,362.14 $318.57 $2,965.44 $29,379.97
ELVIRA $48,666.00 $4,783.87 $3,017.29 $705.66 $2,965.44 $61,476.57
HERBERT $16,519.00 $1,623.82 $1,024.18 $239.53 $2,965.44 $22,826.23
LOU $93,227.00 $9,164.21 $5,780.07 $1,351.79 $2,965.44 $115,052.26
MILTON
IDA $19,887.00 $1,954.89 $1,232.99 $288.36 $2,965.44 $26,875.58
YVONNE $17,220.00 $1,692.73 $1,067.64 $249.69 $2,965.44 $23,669.05
MINOR
CHRISTI $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
MITCHELL
ELIZABETH $36,786.00 $3,616.06 $2,280.73 $533.40 $2,965.44 $47,193,25
WILLIE $10,356.00 $1,017.99 $642.07 $150.16 $2,965.44 $15,416.46
MITMAN
WILLIAM $39,948.00 $3,926.89 $2,476.78 $579.25 $2,965.44 $50,994.92
MOLNAR
KARLA $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
MOORE
ELIZABETH $55,944.00 $5,499.30 $3,468.53 $811.19 $2,965.44 $70,226.91
LILLY $17,610.00 $1,731.06 $1,091.82 $255.35 $2,965.44 $24,137.94
RHONDA $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
MORRISON
CHRISTINA $36,786.00 $3,616.06 $2,280.73 $533.40 $2,965.44 $47,193.25
MURDOCH
DORIS $50,911.00 $5,004.55 $3,156.48 $738.21 $2,965.44 $64,175.74
MURPHY
CARLENE $15,650.00 $1,538.40 $970.30 $226.93 $2,965.44 $21,781.44
CATHERINE $38,313.00 $3,766.17 $2,375.41 $555.54 $2,965.44 $49,029.16
MYERS
BARNEY $49,145.00 $4,830.95 $3,046.99 $712.60 $2,965.44 $62,052.47
NEAL
CHRISTOPHE $14,112.00 $1,387.21 $874.94 $204.62 $2,965.44 $19,932.30
NETHER
SHARON $7,055.00 $693.51 $437.41 $102.30 $2,965.44 $11,447.67
NEWMAN
LORI $40,983.00 $4,028.63 $2,540.95 $594.25 $2,965.44 $52,239.30
NORWOOD
KATHY $22,514.00 $2,213.13 $1,395.87 $326.45 $2,965.44 $30,034.02
ODOM
DEBRA $24,163.00 $2,375.22 $1,498.11 $350.36 $5,930.88 $34,982.05
DONNA $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16


O'QUINN
A. DEWAYNE $51,160.00 $5,029.03 $3,171.92 $741.82 $2,965.44 $64,475.11
VICKIE $38,552.00 $3,789.66 $2,390.22 $559.00 $2,965.44 $49,316.51
PAQUETTE
ANN $8,834.00 $868.38 $547.71 $128.09 $2,965.44 $13,586.56
PARKER
ELONEY $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80
PARSONS
BETTY $15,879.00 $1,560.91 $984.50 $230.25 $2,965.44 $22,056.76
ROGER $6,506.00 $639.54 $403.37' $94.34 $2,965.44 $10,787.60


NAMfE


SALARY








Wednesday, August 8, 2007


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 13A


NAME SALARY RETIREMENT FICA MEDICARE HA LTH1'SU' ANRQE- SUM OF TOTAL
PATRICK
STEPHEN $10,099.00 $992.73 $626.14 $146.44 $2,965.44 $15,107.47
PAULK
ELIAS $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
PEACOCK
BARBARA $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80
R.ALAN $10,939.00 $1,075.30 $678.22 $158.62 $2,965.44 $16,117.40
PENNINGTON
LISA $32,590.00 $3,203.60 $2,020.58 $472.56 $2,965.44 $42,148.40
PHILLIPS
DEMETRIA $56,165.00 $5,521.02 $3,482.23 $814.39 $2,965.44 $70,492.62
GERALDINE $8,338.00 $819.63 $516.96 $120.90 $2,965.44 $12,990.22
SUSAN $43,848.00 $4,310.26 $2,718.58 $635.80 $2,965.44 $55,683.89
PICKREN
PAMELA $21,969.00 $2,159.55 $1,362.08 $318.55 $2,965.44 $29,378.77
PINKARD
DERITA $44,855.00 $4,409.25 $2,781.01 $650.40 $2,965.44 $56,894.61
WILLIAM $11,225.00 $1,103.42 $695.95 $162.76 $2,965.44 $16,461.26
PITTMAN
DEBORAH $47,308.00 $4,650.38 $2,933.10 $685.97 $2,965.44 $59,843.85
PRICE
JODIE $43,130.00 $4,239.68 $2,674.06 $625.39 $2,965.44 $54,820.64
PRIDE
SHANEIKA $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
PRIMM
MARGARET $26,083.00 $2,563.96 $1,617.15 $378.20 $2,965.44 $34,325.03
PRYOR
ERNA $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.1?
QUACKENBUSH
VIRGINIA $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
RADEL
MICHAEL $35,861.00 $3,525.14 $2,223.38 $519.98 $2,965.44 $46,081.12
RAGANS
JOANNE $47,307.00 $4,650.28 $2,933.03 $685.95 $2,965.44 $59,842.65
MARILYN $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80
MICHAEL $48,666.00 $4,783.87 $3,017.29 $705.66 $2,965.44 $61,476.57
RAINES
HENRY $11,509.00 $1,131.33 $713.56 $166.88 $2,965.44 $16,802.71
RAINS
BARBARA $14,079.00 $1,383.97 $872.90 $204.15 $2,965.44 $19,892.62
RAY
JAMES GREG $36,786.00 $3,616.06 $2,280.73 $533.40 $2,965.44 $47,193.25
REAVES.
bARLENE .--- -$23,825.00 $2,342.00 $1,477.15 $345.46 $2,965.44 $3,;61.
REDDITT
TRACI $32,590.00 $3,203.60 $2,020.58 $472.56 $2,965.44 $42,148.40
REGISTER
MARTHA $48,262.00 $4,744.15 $2,992.24 $699.80 $2,965.44 $60,990.84
RICHARDSON
JANICE $35,861.00 $3,525.14 $2,223.38 $519.98 $2,965.44 $46,081.12
RUTH $47,816.00 $4,700.31 $2,964.59 $693.33 $2,965.44 $60,454.62
SUSAN $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80
RICHIE
MELINDA $32,590.00 $3,203.60 $2,020.58 $472.56 $2,965.44 $42,148.40
RICHIE JR
EDWARD $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
RICKARDS
DALE $53,222.00 $5,231.72 $3,299.76 $771.72 $2,965.44 $66,954.25
RISKA
JOANNE $14,446.00 $1,420.04 $895.65 $209.47 $2,965.44 $20,333.87
ROBERTS
MELVIN $58,953.00 $5,795.08 $3,655.09 $854.82 $2,965.44 $73,844.63
ROBINSON
BENNIE MAE $31,800.00 $3,125.94 $1,971.60 $461.10 $2,965.44 $41,198.58
BERNICE $32,590.00 $3,203.60 $2,020.58 $472.56 $2,965.44 $42,148.40
RAY $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
SHAUN $35,044.00 $3,444.83 $2,172.73 $508.14 $2,965.44 $45,098.84
ROESSLER
ELIZABETH $11,796.00 $1,159.55 $731.35 $171.04 $2,965.44 $17,147.77
ROGERS
ANSLEY $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
ROLAND
J. SHANE $58,234.00 $5,724.40 $3,610.51 $844.39 $2,965.44 $72,980.18
ROSS
PEGGY $37,496.00 $3,685.86 $2,324.75 $543.69 $2,965.44 $48,046.88
RYALS
CARROLL $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
SALLS
DEBRA $49,145.00 $4,830.95 $3,046.99 $712.60 $2,965.44 $62,052.47


SAMPSON
LAWANZA $13,723.00 $1,348.97 $850.83 $198.98 $2,965.44 $19,464.60
LAYSHA $21,942.00 $2,156.90 $1,360.40 $318.16 $2,965.44 $29,346.34
MELISSA $32,590.00 $3,203.60 $2,020.58 $472.56 $2,965.44 $42,148.40
SANDERS
PATSY $12,938.00 $1,271.81 $802.16 $187.60 $2,965.44 $18,520.80
SAPP
LINDA $21,970.00 $2,159.65 $1,362.14 $318.57 $2,965.44 $29,379.97
LYNNE $59,859.00 $5,884.14 $3,711.26 $867.96 $2,965.44 $74,933.92
WILLIAM $58,825.00 $5,782.50 $3,647.15 $852.96 $2,965.44 $73,690.74
SCHMIDT
PATRICIA $18,773.00 $1,845.39 $1,163.93 $272.21 $2,965.44 $25,536.22
SELLERS
REBECCA $59,859.00 $5,884.14 $3,711.26 $867.96 $2,965.44 $74,933.92








14A Madison County Carrier


www.2!reenepublishing.com


Wednesday, August 8, 2007


2007 MADF i 'i]IiiIIIISO CUTYSHOO[L D']k Ii[~IST ICT SAA!RIES*~i


RETIREMENT


FICA


MEDICARE


HEALTH INSURANCE SUM OF TOTAL


SHAW
ELIZABETH $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
SHERRARD
VICKIE $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
SIMMONS
# EBORAH $17,609.00 $1,730.96 $1,091.76 $255.33 $2,965.44 $24,136.74
OYCE $35,112.00 $3,451.51 $2,176.94 $509.12 $2,965.44 $45,180.60
SIRCY
JACQUELINE $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
SLOAN
BEVERLY $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
SMITH
DONALD $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
MARTA $20,197.00 $1,985.37 $1,252.21 $292.86 $2,965.44 $27,248.29
ROBIN $44,855.00 $4,409.25 $2,781.01 $650.40 $2,965.44 $56,894.61
ROSE $26,850.00 $2,639.36 $1,664.70 $389.33 $5,930.88 $38,212.64
RUTHNETTE $11,225.00 $1,103.42 $695.95 $162.76 $2,965.44 $16,461.26
SMITHIE
PATRICIA $11,640.00 $1,144.21 $721.68 $168.78 $2,965.44 $16,960.21
SOLOMON
JANICE $16,954.00 $1,666.58 .$1,051.15 $245.83 $2,965.44 $23,349.23
STALLINGS
'TENA $6,441.00 $633.15 $399.34 $93.39 $2,965.44 $10,709.45
STALNAKER
GLORIA $11,509.00 $1,131.33 $713.56, $166.88 $2,965.44. $16,802.71
STEPHENS
BENJAMIN $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
E. REBECCA $47,307.00 $4,650.28 $2,933.03 $685.95 $2,965.44 $59,842.65
MARION $42,403.00 $4,168.21 $2,628.99 $614.84 $2,965.44 $53,946.57
STONE
AMELIA $35,904.00 $3,529.36 $2,226.05 $520.61 $2,965.44 $46,132.82
TAYLOR
JOYCE $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
TERRILL
CARON $40,316.00 $3,963.06 $2,499.59 $584.58 $2,965.44 $51,437.37
TERRY
NICHOLUS $26,434.00 $2,598.46 $1,638.91 $383.29 $2,965.44 $34,747.04
TANYA $10,356.00 $1,017.99 $642.07 $150.16 $2,965.44 $15,416.46
WILLIAM HE $10,083.00 $991.16 $625.15 $146.20 $2,965.44 $15,088.23
THAMES
JOHN BRUCE $40,768.00 $4,007.49 $2,527.62 $591.14 .$2,965.44 $51,980.81
THOMAS
CYNTHIA $31,673.00 $3,113.46 $1,963.73 $459.26 $2,965.44 $41,045.89
TAKEYSHA $35,904.00 $3,529.36 $2,226.05 $520.61 $2,965.44 $46,132:82
VALERIE $43,050.00 $4,231.82 $2,669.10 $624.23 $2,965.44 $54,724.46
THOMPSON
NELLIE $33,408.00 $3,284.01 $2,071.30 $484.42 $2,965.44 $43,131.88
WAYNE $50,027.00 $4,917.65 $3,101.67 $725.39 $2,965.44 $63,112.90
TOMPKINS
LARRY $31,618.00 $3,108.05 $1,960.32 $458.46 $2,965.44 $40,979.76
TUCKEY
DEBORAH $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
TURKNETT
SUEZAN $58,200.00 $5,721.06 $3,608.40 $843.90 $2,965.44 $72,939.30
TURNER
GENEVA $8,905.00 $875.36 $552.11 $129.12 $2,965.44 $13,671.92
WAKEFIELD
LIANE $44,059.00 $4,331.00 $2,731.66 $638.86 $2,965.44 $55,937.58
WAYNE $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
WALDREP
JULIA $66,657.00 $6,552.38 $4,132.73 $966.53 $2,965.44 $83,107.15
WALKER
CHARLES $7,093.00 $697.24 $439.77 $102.85 $2,965.44 $11,493.35
MONTEZE $54,729.00 $5,379.86 $3,393.20 $793.57 $2,965.44 $68,766.12
NORA $54,728.00 $5,379.76 $3,393.14 $793.56 $2,965.44 $68,764.91
WALLER.
JAMES $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
WARE
WILLIAM $29,092.00 $2,859.74 $1,803.70 $421.83 $2,965.44 $37,942.75
WARREN
SHARON $52,377.00 $5,148.66 $3,247.37 $759.47 $2,965.44 $65,938.31
WASHINGTON
CARRIE $13,508.00 $1,327.84 $837.50 $195.87 $2,965.44 $19,206.11
DELORIS $15,621.00 $1,535.54 $968.50 $226.50 $5,930.88 $24,712.01
GAIL $50,852.00 $4,998.75 $3,152.82 $737.35 $2,965.44 $64,104.80
KARA $35,861.00 $3,525.14 $2,223.38 $519.98 $2,965.44 $46,081.12
WATTS
TONYA $35,044.00 $3,444.83 $2,172.73 $508.14 $2,965.44 $45,098.84
WEBB
AMY $27,666.00 $2,719.57 $1,715.29 $401.16 $2,965.44 $36,228.27
JESSICA $35,044.00 $3,444.83 $2,172.73 $508.14 $2,965.44 $45,098.84
JUDITH $17,506.00 $1,720.84 $1,085.37 $253.84 $2,965.44 $24,012.90
KEITH $35,861.00 $3,525.14 $2,223.38 $519.98 $2,965.44 $46,081.12


SONYA $26,083.00 $2,563.96 $1,617.15 $378.20 $2,965.44 $34,325.03
WELCH
H. HEATHER $49,398.00 $4,855.82 $3,062.68 $716.27 $2,965.44 $62,356.66
WELLS
JOYCE $32,622.00 $3,206.74 $2,022.56 $473.02 $2,965.44 $42,186.87
WESSON
IRIS $10,398.00 $1,022.12 $644.68 $150.77 $2,965.44 $15,466.96
WEST
-ANTHONY $21,427.00 $2,106.27 $1,328.47 $310.69 $5,930.88 $31,692.56


SAIARY









W s As 2007I I w gep IsNIngTSOO MadIiISo uyRIE r I


RETIREMENT


FICA


MEDICARE


HEALTH INSURANCE SUM OF TOTAL


(5)93632
PAU 'J KIJ S giL
'OWER!


I Summertimel es
tet All The Local sews.
H Inyigs lb o0o, Places
We're YOUK New spaper
and We'll Keep You In TheKnow

The Madison County Carrier &
Madison Enterprise-Recorder
850-973-4141
www.greenepublishing.com


Country
Style
Meat
Market


JUST ANNOUNCED
BEST OFFER EVER



FORc n


ON ANY ALL-NEW 20071500 CREW CAB OR EXT. CAB


Ma.Iso "if.


BEST AVAILABLE FUEL ECONOMY"
BEST EXPECTED RESALE VALUE'
BEST COVERAGE OF ANY FULL SIZE PICKUP"
100,000 MILE/5-YEAR TRANSFERABLE POWERTRAIN LIMITED WARRANTYtt
100,000 MILE/5-YEAR 24/7 ROADSIDE ASSISTANCEtt
100,000 MILE/S-YEAR COURTESY TRANSPORTATIONtt
0% APR FOR 60 MONTHS*
FOR WELL QUALIFIED BUYERS
THAT'S $6,576 IN AVERAGE FINANCE SAVINGS*


WirePealif ou /ay


MetMrkt FshMre


BUICK OLDS PONTIAC, INC.
*Monthly payment is $16.67 for every $1,000 financed. Example down payment: 15.5%. Some customers will not qualify. Take delivery by 9/4/07. Not available with other offers. See dealer for details.
**EPA est. 16 city/22 HWY (2WD) with available 5.3L V8 engine. Based on 2007 large pickup segment. Excludes other GM vehicles.
tBased on Automotive Lease Guide's 2007 residual value awards. Excludes other GM vehicles.
Whichever comesfirst Excludes medium duty trucks. 2128 H w y. 19 S Perry, FI.
Savings compare 0% APR to a Bankrate, Inc. national average bank loan rate.
2007 General Motors Corp. All rights reserved. 584-6221 1-800-711-3379


NAME


SALARY


www.greenepublishing.com


FRESN
CUT MEATS


. Madison County Carnier -15A


Wednesday, August 8, 2007


WETHERINGTO
DEBRA $33,886.00 $3,330.99 $2,100.93 $491.35 $2,965.44 $43,706.58
WILDGOOSE
GERALDINE $55,192.00 $5,425.37 $3,421.90 $800.28 $2,965.44 $69,322.78
WILLIAMS
BETTY $14,678.00 $1,442.85 $910.04 $212.83 $2,965.44 $20,612.80
CHERI $34,225.00 $3,364.32 $2,121.95 $496.26 $2,965.44 $44,114.16
FREDDIE $14,794.00 $1,454.25 $917.23 $214.51 $2,965.44 $20,752.27
GEORGE $29,092.00 $2,859.74 $1,803.70 $421.83 $2,965.44 $37,942.75
HELEN $19,863.00 $1,952.53 $1,231.51 $288.01 $2,965.44 $26,846.72
JENNIFER $30,709.00 $3,018.69 $1,903.96 $445.28 $2,965.44 $39,886.87
RODERICK $32,590.00 $3,203.60 $2,020.58 $472.56 $2,965.44 $42,148.40
TRACEY $19,079.00 $1,875.47 $1,182.90 $276.65 $2,965.44 $25,904.12
WILLIE $55,944.00 $5,499.30 $3,468.53 $811.19 $2,965.44 $70,226.91
WILLIAMSON
J C $40,126.00 $3,944.39 $2,487.81 $581.83 $2,965.44 $51,208.93
KATHY $34,226.00 $3,364.42 $2,122.01 $496.28 $2,965.44 $44,115.36
MARY $24,675.00 $2,425.55 $1,529.85 $357.79 $2,965.44 $32,632.19
WRIGHT
MATTIE $19,863.00 $1,952.53 $1,231.51 $288.01 $2,965.44 $26,846.72
WYNN
IRIS $26,261.00 $2,581.46 $1,628.18 $380.78 $2,965.44 $34,539.04
YAZID
TALIBAH $35,830.00 $3,522.09 $2,221.46 $519.54 $2,965.44 $46,043.85
YOUNG
KATINA $11,441.00 $1,124.65 $709.34 $165.89 $2,965.44 $16,720.95
Grand Total $13,333,031.00 $1,310,636.95 $826,647.92 $193,328.95 $1,212,864.96 $17,243,168.13










16A* Madison County Carrier Wednesday, August 8, 2007


FREE prep classes
M-TH: 9am-12:30pm @ NFCC
Tues: 5-9pm @ NFCC
T/TH: 6-9pm @ Madison Rec. Cntr.




973-162!9






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

Chiropractic
& Clinical Nutrition
Carl D. Bartholomew, DC, MD
235 SW Dade St, Madison
By Appointment
850-673-8338
Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Re-
moval, Demolition, and Roads. No
Job Too Small. Free Estimates. Call
Paul Kinsley at 850-973-6326

Hair and Nail Services provid-
ed for all who are homebound.
For more information call 850-
673-9209. LIC#CL 1180971







AUCTION
Every Saturday"' ....
6:30,p.m.,
1693 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360) Madison, Florida
Phone: 850-993-2959
M/C. VISA & DEBIT CARDS
New Truckloads Arriving Weekly
Heated /AC /Comfy Seats
Directions From 1-10: Take SR14
SW to stop sign. Turn right on
SR14/360. At fork in road, bear
right onto SW Mosley Hall Rd.
(CR360).Past fire house, on left.
AU691-Col.Ron Cox-AB2490






25 lbs. of
Clean
Newspapers
just $2
a bundle
973-4141


Gentle Bull For Sale
8 months old and of good stock. He
is well fed and has' gentle temper-
ment. Must see to appreciate. Call
850-948-5097






Doberman Mix Puppies
& Free Kittens
Ready to go!
850-929-2487 or
850-464-9230

Last three Mini Schnauzers for
sale. Two females, one male,
salt/pepper and white. They have
shots, health certificates, CKC reg-
istration and are on heart worm pre-
vention. All are loving and
adorable. $350 each Call Leona at
850-929-4416.


Venus' Fly Traps.
Those Amazing
Carnivorous Plants!
Available Exclusively at
Creatures Featured Pet Shop
Madison, FL 850-973-3488


Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1 & 2 bedrooms.
HUD vouchers accepted Call 850-
973-3786 TTY Acs 711.
Equal Housing Opportunity

reenville Pointe

Apartments

1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC acces-
sible apts. Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers accepted.
Call 850-948-3036. TDD/TTY
711. 192 NW Greenville Pointe
Trail, Greenville, FL 32331. Equal
Housing Opportunity
Country home for rent.
5bed/2bath, privacy fenced back-
yard, carport. NO CATS NO
DOGS. $550 per month plus utili-
ties, $550 deposit. Call 973-8377

&outhem rn illas of

Ckadison Ocpartments,

Rental assistance may be available.
HUD vouchers accepted. 1, 2, & 3
BR HC & non-HC accessible apts.
Call 850-973-8582, TDD/TTY
711. 315 SW Lawson Circle, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Equal Housing Op-
portunity.
For Rent 3 bedroom/2 bath in
Lee. 1 bedroom/l bath in Madi-
son. HUD recipient welcome.
(850) 673-9564 or (850) 973-
4606


2 bedroom 1 bath mobile
homes in park, 135/week, own-
er pays electric, $300 deposit,
call Erin at 850-570-0459


Weekly Rental Available in
Lee $15'vwk all u iliicc< in-
hi.i.; d 1, 1,,,' b 7J-94'1, 5 ,,, ,, l)
S973-4606






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

Commercial/Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage-23
acres, Comer 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 two power companies.
Property has easy access to I-10,
via SR 53 & SR 14. Will build to
suit tenant. *
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141


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


3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$40,495.00
Factory Direct
Prestige Home Center
352-752-7751


LOG HOMES
With as little as
$500.00 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
1-800-355-9385
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 1-10. Reason for selling
built new home. Best value in
North Fl at $139,000. Phone 800-
284-1725 Day. 850-997-4456 Nite,
850-545-9292 Cell. Brokers Pro-
tected.


3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$40,495.00
Factory Direct
Prestige Home 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






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

Advent Christian Village
Current JOBS line Advertise-
ment
call 658-5627 or visit www.acvil-
lage.net
24 hrs/day, 7 days/week

If excellence in quality & compas-
sionate care are important, give us
a call. Our team may be what you
have been looking for!
Become part of a professional and
caring team; and experience grati-
fication like never before.

Cook and Support
Food Service Positions

High school diploma or equivalent
desired. Dependability and cooper-
ative working style required. Expe-
rience in itistitutional,,fod .service"'
a plus.

Competitive wages & competitive
benefits for FT positions (health,
dental, life, disability, supplemen-
tal insurance; 403b; paid time off)
plus access to onsite daycare and
fitness facilities.

Apply in person at Personnel Of-
fice (Carter Village Hall) Monday
through Friday from 9:00 a.m. un-
til 4:00 p.m., or fax resume/cre-
dentials to (386)
658-5160.

EOE / Drug-Free Workplace Crim-
inal background checks required.
LPN or RN Needed
7A 7P
With Benefits
Suwannee Health Care Center
1620 E. Helvenston St.
Live Oak, FL 32064
Contact Angela Akins or Amelia
Tompkins at 386-362-7860
Cook (PT Branford 7:30-1:30)
High School Diploma or GED, 2
years experience cooking in a com-
mercial kitchen, preferred, Current
First Aid and CPR Valid Florida
driver's license/safe driving record,
Able to lift 45 lbs. from floor level
and carry 75 feet several times a
day, Must pass physical and De-
partment of Children and Families
background screening require-
ments. Apply in person (or mail re-
sume) to 236 SW Columbia Ave,
Lake City 32025 or fax to (386)
754-2220 EOE
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
Seeking Part-Time Administra-
tive Assistant Applicant must
be self-motivated, hard worker with
courteous phone skills, typing and
computer skills (QuickBooks, Mi-
crosoft Excel & Word), and able to
manage multiple tasks. Accounting
background preferred. Pay based
on experience. Call 850-253-3854;
fax resume with references to 904-
212-0144.








a aind ac. B


JoBL


z .1 I" .c .



Person Needed For Advertising
Sales at:
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Does a fast-paced career with a
growing newspaper group spark
your interest?
Do you enjoy customer contact,
both in person and over the phone?
Then, it's a safe bet you will enjoy
this job. We're fun, we're busy and
work best under pressure. If that
sounds like you, please fax your re-
sume to Emerald at: 850-973-4121
or apply in person at the office on
Hwy 53 South.
Please, if you're not sure how an
alarm clock works or you average
more than two dramatic incidents
per week in your life, or simply
only work because you're bored, or
feel that you must complain on a
daily basis or fight with co-work-
ers, then please do not apply.







973-4141


.-






I.
S.






a, .t' ,_,
l t' h -e



.r -
":. -". '' ." '







in c ...

Page Designer/Layout needed for
two weekly newspapers. Must be
a team player, able to handle multi-
ple tasks, have experience with
Quark Express and/or Photoshop
and/or experience with laying-out
newspapers. Apply in person only
at the Greene Publishing Inc.
newspaper building, located at
1695 Highway 53 South.


Teachers-FT- Head Start (3-5 yrs
old) Positions Available- 2 Live
Oak, 1 Jasper, 1 Jennings- HS
Diploma/GED, Bilingual (Span-
ish/English) preferred, CDA re-
quired or min. 2 yr degree in early
childhood education or child devel-
opment; 5 Hour Literacy Course,
Must pass physical/DCF screen-
ings, Current First Aid/CPR pre-
ferred, also I PT Teacher/Aide
(Early Head Start Jasper Birth-3 yrs
old) 40 hr. child care training and
Infant/Toddler CDA must be com-
pleted within one year of employ-
ment; or min. of 2 yr degree in ECE
or child development; Benefits-An-
nual/Sick-Holiday pay, Teachers
Aide w/o 40 hrs-$7.11, Teacher
w/40 hrs-no CDA-$7.59, Teacher
w/CDA $8.25hr, Teacher w/Qual-
ified AS ECE-$9.45 hr Apply in
person to 843 SW Marymac St.
Live Oak (386-362-4944) or mail
resume to PO Box 2637, Lake City,
FL 32056-2637 (386-754-2222) or
Fax (386-754-2220) EOE

$ AVON $
Start Today. Earn 50%
on your very first order.
Start-Up Kit Only $10.
Call ISR Dorothy
850-973-3153













Free Kittens
Really Cute and Loving
948-5097


-
DcadhJnc For Cla..isdied Advertising..
-k Is At .330 p.m. On
The Monda Of The Week
You Want Your Ad To Run.


77e WatSoo Neihky!boCY1


A rewarding job with the nation's leading bottled water company
may be closer than you think. Nestle Waters North America is hiring.

Nestle has several immediate openings at its Madison County bottling facility.
Employment opportunities are available for flexible and self-motivated individuals seeking
careers in production, maintenance, logistics and quality assurance


Production Operator
S1165 per hour
Forklift Operator
$1165 per hour

Janitor
$10so per hour

Administrative
Assistant
$14-$16 per hour


Nestle Waters offers great starting pay.
ranging from $10s0-to $17so an
hour depending upon the pos-
tion. Our outstanding benefits
package includes health and
dental insurance along with a
401K and profit-sharing plans


Stop by and fill out an application (directions below),
and take the first step toward a challenging and
rewarding future with Nestl6 Waters.


BathCraft, Inc., a division of Jacuzzi, is a leading manufacturer of Jacuzzi whirlpool
baths and fiberglass bathing products currently has several plant positions available in our
manufacturing facility in Valdosta. We are seeking candidates interested in a long-term
career in the manufacturing industry. Candidates must be highly motivated, self-starters,
reliable, and must be able to provide proof of verifiable stable work history.

1t & 2nd SHIFT POSITIONS AVAILABLE

We offer great benefits including Medical, Dental, Vision, Life, AD&D, Flexible
Spending, 401k, PTO and Holiday Pay

Please apply in person at 1610 James P. Rodgers Drive, Valdosta, GA 31601 or visit our
V h;i c ii hati rall ,m v. d. i .. ril, i[3r,i [ ...ir' Y u o r .,p .l ...c lin i,,
,,. nl i h ,o ,l ...."i EOLE.Erue Irtee Workplace


For more information, call Nestle Waters at (850) 971-2100 or visit our website
at www.madisonblue.org.


tions..
From 1-10:
tTake exit 262 North through
gj j[ -= the town of Lee to SR 6.
Turn East (RIGHT) for approx.
3 miles to Hawthorn Road.
Look for the Deer Park sign.
Turn RIGHT on Hawthorn Road and
follow the signs to the parking area.
From 1-75: Take exit 460 turn West
approx. 15 miles. Entrance is on LEFT.


Equal opportunity employer
M/F/V/D


NORTH AMERICA


I












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vv vsVV.5 '.-.-~-pill


Madison County Carrier Wednesday, August 8, 2007 17A


NOTICE (OF rIm Bit: MLEFI ING: I hr Ltinrto tBoard 4 rrds~k-. of ..rrh Flturida
Com mu nit sCo.lkpc -ill hold m.- CLS'O hr mont hi mr int lu u..di%. Autu~t 21. 21111"m.
5:3n1 p en. in thr NFCC ~tudirnt Crntrr 131-,,dr R.).'ns. Nf(tt 32; N% lurnrr Das,i
Dr. Madimm.n.FL. % copl of the-nrd.. ma he ,btainred b% rifjjg.:NFCC. oM~c-
thL Prc~idtni. 325 N%% lurnrr L~ji.,st Dr.. Nladikon. 1L 3-41 fur dki..bdhi-rrI~t-d .'r
.comm-wiaI i.)n;. crontadthe NF(-( OC tlr ,. Irta. l-oli:ld' .o,moitrm 6;1-.-'i3 r-53.
Nrcc i. an1 eual acco. Ilual ,.ppu.riunrim mpwosr.


IN rHE CIRtLIT COIRI, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.

CASE NO. 612007CA0002470001XX

OLD BLUE SPRINGS, LLC,

Plaintiff,

vs.

JEAN EDY RAYMOND, et al.a married man; and
other unknown parties in possession, including the
unknown'spouse of any person in possession of the
property, and if a named Defendant is deceased,
the surviving spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors, and all other parties claiming by,
through, under or against that Defendant, and all
claimants, persons or parties, natural or corpo-
rate, or whose exact legal status is unknown,
claiming under any of the named or described De-
fendants,

Defendants.



NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment of Foreclo-
sure dated July, 27 2007, in the above referenced case in which OLD BLUE SPRINGS,
LLC is Plaintiff, and JEAN EDY RAYMOND; unknown tenants; and other unknown
parties in possession, including the unknown spouse of any person in possession of the
property, and if a named Defendant is deceased, the surviving spouse, heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors, and all other parties claiming by, through, under or against that
Defendant, and all claimants, persons or parties, natural or corporate, or whose exact
legal status is unknown, claiming under any of the named or described Defendants, are
Defendants, I, TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the Court, will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash in the Madison County Courthouse in Madison, Florida, at 11:00 o'clock
A. M. (or as soon thereafter as Plaintiffs counsel may direct provided that said sale
must be commenced prior to 2:00 o'clock P.M.), on the 29th day of August, 2007, the
following described property set forth in the Default Final Judgment of Foreclosure:

Lot 8 of Block B, of River Trace subdivision as recorded in Plat Book 2,
Pages 28-30 of Madison County, Florida. SUBJECT TO any outstanding
mineral rights of record.

Any and all bidders, parties or other interested persons shall contact the
information desk of the Clerk of the Court prior to the scheduled foreclosure sale who
will advise of the exact location in the Madison County Courthouse for the foreclosure
sale.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE.
S IF ANY. OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS


PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.


[NOTE: If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommoda-
tion m order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the
provision of certain assistance. Please contact Court Administrator, Post Office Box
1569, Lake City, Florida 32056-1569, Telephone: (386) 758-2163, within two (2) work-
ing days of your receipt of this Notice or pleading. If you are hearing or voice impaired,
please call: 1-800-955-8771.]


2007 at Ma


WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 31 day of July,
dison, Madison, Florida.
HONORABLE TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

By Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk


THE DECKER LAW FIRM, P. A.
320 White Avenue
Post Office Box 1288
Live Oak, Florida 32064
Telephone: (386) 364-4440
Telecopier: (386) 364-4508
Email: decklaw@alltel.net
Attorney for Plaintiff


8/8. 8/15


STOP LEG CRAMPS


BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. Clcet

-11 I h l... I .J 1 .. 1 Triple Calcium



..c. r .m*


Legal Notice


Nladi,..n 1I ,onints.111 4urT'mII ir, Anrw~l R~p.)i wl.uuired 1. hS tha it H.'u~inp ln~iIi-
DC s~Part osrti p Pp.rCarn, I. r Ii .a I jr.,1142,1-5 ~s'. 2H;1M521Mjt.lb Lm. 'epicmnrr 15
21imii i..p -I .1 r r~ pl.-I4a rr .' il.,hl, I...r pu blicin pection and .m ment mt he IOf.
AL~.,-fi hi thiii,--~ii, .1--ih. AI.,di.,,n I 'ur.1% 5.mard of Coninhi~i-ofrS rdtion. HaIri.

:5.1


\OTlTT Ot)l l l.E P1',1SLAN TO CHAPTER 81,lPART I\

Under the Authority of the Self-Servicing Storage Facility Act, Section 83.805 the de-
scribed below has been seized for nonpayment of rent and other accrued expenses.
Property consists primarily of household goods in units rented by: Kris Arnold, Bar-
bara Hiers, Queen Mathis, Shelia Jackson, Kevin Robinson, & Vernett Richardson.
The property will be sold at auction to the highest bidder as provided by the Self-Stor-
age Facility Act, Section 83.806. The sale will be held Thursday, August 16, 2007 at 9:00
A.M., at the Madison Mini Storage, 1098 East U.S. 90, in Madison, Florida. For further
information call 971-5744.

8/1, 8/8






NOTICE OF INTENTION OF THE CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA
TO CONSIDER ADOPTION OF CITY ORDINANCE

NOTICE IS GIVEN of the intention of the City Commission (hereinafter the
"Commission") of the City of Madison, Florida, (hereinafter the "City"), to consider the
adoption of a proposed ordinance (hereinafter the "Ordinance") to voluntarily annex
certain real property (hereinafter the "Property") into the City.

The number and title to the Ordinance is as follows:

ORDINANCENQ. 2007-6
I AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF MADISON FLORIDA, VOLUNTARILY
ANNEXING CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY INTO THE CITY OF MADISON AND
REDEFINING THE BOUNDARY LINES OF THE CITY OF MADISON TO INCLUDE
SUCH REAL PROPERTY; PROVIDING FOR APPEAL; PROVIDING FOR
S SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF CONFLICTING ORDINANCES;
AND PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE.

S Abrief general description of the Property is as follows:

3.95 acres, more or less, together with improvements located thereon, at 189 SW Captain
| Brown Road, Madison, Florida 32340.

| A map of the Property is as follows:













The complete legal description of the Property by metes and bounds, and a copy of the
Ordinance, may be obtained or inspected by the public during normal business hours at
the office of the City Clerk in City Hall, 321 SW Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida 32340.

The date, time and place of the meeting where the Commission shall consider adopting the
Ordinance is as follows:

DATE: Tuesday, August 14,2007
| TIME: 5:30 pm.

PLACE: The City Commission Chambers
City Hall
321 SW Rutledge Street
Madison, Florida 32340

All interested parties may appear at the meeting and be heard with respect to the
Ordinance.

If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate
in the above meeting, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain
S assistance. Please contact Lee Anne Hall, City Clerk, at 321 SW Rutledge Street,
Madison, Florida 32340, telephone: (850) 973-5081, 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 Commission with respect to any
matter considered at such meeting he or she will need a record of the proceedings 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 3" day of August, 2007.

THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE'
CITY OF MADISON, FLORIDA
BY: SI Lee Anne Hall
City Clerk


Greal careers

departing daily.

Nearly 2/3 of Schneider drivers
get home daily or weekly

* Company-provided CDL training for
qualified candidates
* $34,500-$60,500 (depending on experience)
* Low-cost medical and dental insurance


Madison Superstorage, 401 Martin Luther King'Drive, Madison, Florida and Jasper
! Superstorage, 1213 US HWY 129N, Jasper, Florida, will have a liquidation sale on
! delinquent storage units on August 31, 2007. Storage units to be sold will be, in Madi-
son are Sharon Taylor Unit 8D, Angela Humphry Unit 6A, Reginger Barnes Unit 2A,
Krista Hunter Unit 4D, Amber & Joeseph Smith Unit 3D, Jimmie Williams Unit 2C,
Mark Fudge Unit 3A, and Margie Groover Unit 9E. In Jasper, Tamara Bishop Unit 48,
| Joeseph Miles Unit 80 and Carolyn Humphry Unit #7.. Contents are believed to be
household objects. Interested buyers please contact our office at 850-973-2215 before
August 31, 2007 for information in placing bids.

8/8. 8/15




NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE: STEWART'S AUTO SERVICE CENTER gives Notice
of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 08/20/2007, 12:00 pm at 600
SE DUVAL STREET MADISON, FL 32340, pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the
Florida Statutes. STEWART'S AUTO SERVICE CENTER reserves the right to accept
or reject any and/or all bids.

2T1KR32E33C092577 2003 TOYOTA

8/8.8/10




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

CASE NO. 2007CA0002450001XX

POW WOW, LLC,

Plaintiff,

vs.

WILFRID J. DUFRESNE and DIANNE E.
HELLER, husband and wife; unknown tenants;
and other unknown parties in possession, includ-
ing the unknown spouse of any person in posses-
sion of the property, and if a named Defendant is
deceased, the surviving spouse, heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors, and all other parties claiming
by, through, under or against that Defendant, and
all claimants, persons or parties, natural or corpo-
rate, or whose exact legal status is unknown,
claiming under any of the named or described De-
fendants,

Defendants.



AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: WILFRID J. DUFRESNE and DIANNE E. HELLER, Defendants,
unknown tenants; and other unknown parties in possession, including
the unknown spouse of any person in possession of the
property, and if a named Defendant is deceased, the surviving'spouse,
heirs, devisees, grantees, creditors, and all other parties
claiming by, through, under or against that Defendant, and all claimants,
persons or parties, natural or corporate, or whose exact legal status is un-
known, claiming under any of the named or described Defendants.

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to foreclose a mortgage on the fol-
lowing described property in Madison County, Florida, to-wit:
A parcel of land lying in Section 2, Township 2 South, Range 10 East,
Madison County, Florida, and being more particularly described as fol-
lows: Commence at the Northeast corner of said Section 2, and run S
8938'00" W, a distance of 1,348.73 feet to the Point of Beginning, from
said Point of Beginning run S 0000'00'" W, a distance of 652.89 feet;
thence S 89034'42" E, a distance of 630.99 feet; thence S 00*22'58' E, a
distance of 628.17 feet; thence N 89034'42" W, a distance of 665.19 feet;
thence N 0000'00" E, a distance of 1,280.61 feet; thence North
8938'00" E, a distance of 30.00 feet to the Point ofBeginning, contain-
ing 10.01 acres, more or less. SUBJECT TO all county maintained grad-
ed roads SUBJECT TO a 10 foot utility easement on each lot line.


has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your written defens-
es, if any, to it on Plaintiffs attorney and counsel of record, ANDREW J. DECKER, III,
Esquire of The Decker Law Firm, P.A., 320 White Avenue, Post Office Drawer 1288,
Live Oak, Florida 32064, within thirty (30) days after the first publication of this No-
tice of Action, and file the original with the Clerk of the Court, Honorable Tim Sanders,
whose address is Madison County Courthouse, 125 SW Range Avenue, Madison, Flori-
da 32340, either before service on the Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter. If
you fail to answer, defend or otherwise plead to this action to foreclose a mortgage, a
Default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. This No-
tice of Action is executed and published pursuant to the provisions of 49.08, t sea..
Florida Statutes.
DATE: July 23, 2007.

Honorable Tim Sanders
Clerk of the Court
Madison County, Florida

By: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk

7/27. 8/3


tE s chnE/ONbsco


- --- --- I


I --- - ---







18A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, August 8, 2007


THOMASVILLE, GA. CULTURAL


Cultural


Center


Brings Back


community


Art


Sale


Event


The Thomasville Cultural Center is hosting
a community wide art sale in its galleries
August 15-29. Local and regional artists and crafts-
men will bring their fine artwork and handmade
items to the Center and all will be for sale. Shop-
pers can browse the galleries during the conve-
nient times of M-F 9:00 5:00 and on Saturdays
1:00 5:00. Checks, cash, MC and Visa are all wel-
come.
Several years ago the Center hosted an art
sale and not only raised much needed funds
Children and adults alike enjoy the
wide range of visual arts activities
provided by the Center from painting, pot-
ting, pencil drawing, and photography, to a
class designed especially for boys and
tomboys. Our Summer Camps provide a
week of specialized training and fun in your
choice of art, music, dance or drama

Discussion series, writing work-
Ishops, photography, and other
programs are offered for adults. Our library
is open to Center members for research.
Our instrumental music teachers accept
adult students.

he Center provides outstanding ex-
hibits featuring artists with region-
al, national and international reputations.
Exhibits change with the seasons. When
you visit the Center you will find four differ-
ent traveling exhibits available, in addition
to an exhibit of works selected from our ex-
tensive permanent collection.


for the Center, but provided income for local
artists and gave community members opportunity
to purchase beautiful artwork from talented
artists. For over 20 years the Center has been the
community hub for aspiring and accomplished
artists and craftsmen who take art classes, teach
art classes, exhibit and promote art as a function-
al and important part of life. There will be over 30
artists and craftsmen participating in the August
Art Sale. Several hundred items for sale will in-
clude paintings, photographs, limited edition


Add in a few special events: Visit with St. Nick, A Taste of Thomasville, Hometown
Girl/Hometown Boy, Missoula Children's Theater, Drive for the Drive, Charley Mc-
Coy, and Classics for the Family and you have an idea of what the Thomasville Cultural
Center offers you and your family.


GK ~ lrr*


prints, sculpture, weavings, wood, pottery, and
more.
The Art Sale is open to the public and will of-
fer this area's largest display of fine art-
work and handmade items by local and regional
artists. Check out the beautiful hand carved wood-
en mermaid on display at the Center's Jackson
Street entrance. She's for sale too!
Please visit our website at www.thomasvil-
leculturalcenter.com or call 229-226-0588 for
more information.
The Thomasville Cultural Center of-
fers exciting exhibits, incompara-
ble classes, terrific travel opportunities, dy-
namic discussion groups, and powerful per-
formances. Sign up and sign in! If you
aren't already a Center member, please join
us.
The Thomasville Entertainment
Foundation, a partner organization
under the Cultural Center umbrella, offers a
classical series and a pops series each sea-
son featuring internationally known perform-
ers. Top Bluegrass recording stars entertain
at the Center monthly, and artists in other
genres appear routinely. Plays and, musicals
are also part of the TCC repertoire.

\ he Center provides numerous per.
\forming arts activities for children.
South Georgia Performing Arts provides
,5 dents a choice of ballet, point, tap, and
5 jazz in our newly renovated suite of
dance studios. Drama Kids provides op-
portunities for young thespians, and the
Frances Williams Community Chorus for Chil-
dren provides the opportunity to sing. Pri-
vate lessons in piano, violin, and cello are
available, as well as both group and private
guitar lessons. Further, every student in
Thomas County comes to the Center once
each school year to enjoy a performance by
a national touring theater company.


,a ,L, e- .In


Get The Whole Story
When you want the best source of the local news, turn
to the newspaper. Because you'll get the complete story
with all the details on breaking news and sports, plus
all the people news-wedding, anniversary, birth and


engagement announcements.


$R~eadtfie


1"uEn -iFIit if oUIs (1115 Ni- tf


/


Subscribe Today!!!.


The Price For Both Papers is


Just $28 per Year In-County,

$35 per Year Out-of-County


IN NEW
IName
Address


- - -


RENEW


I
I


I I



ICity /State/Zip
I Mail To: Greene Publishing, Inc., P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341 I
I or bring by the EntepfiseRecorder office. ,
L -I-I I--I--I--- n j


-
A




~
K


I

4,',


Newspapi


Wl- -M
14V












M.


The Spirit Of Madison County


Wednesday, August 8, 2007io

Wednesday, August 8, 2007


.. NFCC Unveils "Ropes"

ChallengeCourse

Unique Training Helps Build Effective
Teams And Organizations


Fl


rida


Up in the air! It's a bird!
It's a plane! It's.... some-
body hanging on the ropes
course!
North Florida Commu-
nity College gave its new
"ropes" course its first test
run recently when a group
of NFCC faculty, staff and
friends maneuvered the
above-ground challenge for
three days. The group is
training as facilitators to
guide others through the
course.
'"Awesome," said Vickie
Boss6 in describing the ex-
perience. "It was very
challenging. I was scared
to death. But, I learned a
lot about myself and my


co-workers," she said.
Boss6 is no novice to ropes
courses and has trained on
similar obstacles four or
five times. "It was very em-
powering."
Elizabeth Gonzales
said, "It was physically and
emotionally challenging."
A first timer on the ropes
course, Gonzales said that
the team learned to set up
all the course elements and
make sure security proce-
dures were in place. She
admits that at one point
during the training she ex-
claimed, "This is harder
than having a baby!" Gon-
zales is a new mother. "The
trust and team building ac-


'Ti
Q k


One less



worry for



parents.


A brighter future for kids.
.r-, -. --


Affor


dable health insurance

for newborns
through age 18.


Apply now! It's easier!





Apply online at
.wvvfloridakidcare.org .


tivities will really help me
in the NFCC tutoring pro-
grams," she said.
"The experience took
me totally out of my com-
fort zone and challenged
my mental and physical
skills. I am better off for it
and convinced that the kids
I work with as well as
adults will benefit from the
experience," said Lonnie
Ford, C.R.O.P case manag-
er.
Cathy Simcox, Dean of
Career and Technical Pro-
grams, said, "The chal-
lenge course allows us to
use experiential program-
ming to promote individ-
ual growth and more effec-
tive organizations by com-
pelling participants into
doing things they never
imagined possible." In oth-
er words, the ropes obsta-
cle course helps build
teamwork.
The course allows par-
ticipants to take risks in an
atmosphere of safety and
fun not necessarily physi-
cal risks, but emotional
and "perceived" risks
where the participant sees
the natural consequences
before them. Elements of
the course are both low to
the ground and as high as
35 to 40 ft. high. Safety is
key. Many safety features
are built in.
Studies reveal that
learners remember'80% of
what they do, 50% of what
they see and 20% of what
they hear. Exercises such
as the NFCC ropes course
forge experiences to en-
hance personal growth,
confidence building and
critical thinking skills.
Other participants
were NFCC staff member
Mary Frances Mauldin,
Mark Joost of the Madison
County Sheriff's Office and
Alicia Cash, daughter of
EMS program coordinator,
Rebecca Cash. Brian Davis
with Project Adventure,
course designers, led the
training.
According to Simcox,
"We will be bringing in
NFCC adult and youth
leadership academy partic-
ipants to tackle the chal-
lenge course at the end of
the summer. After our in-
structors have logged plen-
ty of practice themselves,
we will open it for certain
NFCC classes, clubs and
outside businesses and
nonprofit groups." Project
Adventure, a Massachu-
setts-based company, de-
signed and installed the
course. Tri County Elec-
tric donated assistance in
setting the poles.
After Sept. 15, commu-
nity groups, schools and
business organizations in-
terested in reserving the
course may contact Simcox
by telephone at 850/973-
1614 or email
simcoxC(anfcc.edu.


W90,10fal"S


- r.,






www.greenepublishing.com


po lW


IWllI


Always look both ways
when crossing the street.
Bart Alford
School Board
Member
District 5


Backpack overload
leads to back pain.
Allied Therapy
of Madison, LLC
456 W. Base St. Madison, FL
850-973-2187


I

Help- others


Cross the street only
at stoplights.


Corporate Graphics
240 SW Commerce Drive Madison, FL
850-973-2290


Don't talk to strangers.
Down Home
Medical
256 SW Washington Ave. Madison, FL
/ 850-973-4590
/ Michael Stick, MD
Tammy Williams, NP-C


Exercise helps keep
you physically and
mentally strong.
Supervisor of Elections
Jada Woods
Williams
Madison, Florida
850-973-6507


-,


Fire drills are
important at school
and at home.
faidi8 iM FuPRnPS
349 SW Range Ave.
Madison, FL
850-973-2045


Go places in a group
for added safety.
DAWN'S KINDER ACADEMY
226 SE Lee School Ave., Suite 22
Lee, Florida
850-971-5225
Dawn Phillips, Owner/Operator
UC#: C02MA0318


Help others
whenever you can.



SHT


It's the law to wear a
helmet when bike
riding.
Blanton & Sons, Inc.
&
Long Loeaf Container Nursery
1091 NE Dayllly Ave.-* Madison, FL
850-973-2967


Join a school club or
group and make
new friends.
JACKSON'S DRUG
STORE
Greenville & Monticello
Qr-n 2-1 Pl- -r-2-


Know the rules for
safety at home and
at school.
KENNY
HALL
School Board Membe
District 2


Leave strange
animant alone.
C.E.
INCORPORATED Russell, Ins
850-973-6458 850-973-3082
322 SW Rutledge St. Madison, FL


Quiet is good for
studying.
.The Old
Bookstore
317 SW Pinckney St. Madison, F
850-973-6833


Veterinarians help keep
pets safe.
BVeEtta L.
Hagan
School Board
Member
District 3


Maintain a safe distance
from other bicycles or
cars.
City of Madison
City Hall Madison, FL
850-973-5081


Rest is good after a long
day of leading.


MadisPRODUCTSCOPOA, FLON 850-973-4784
Madison, FL 850-973-4784


Walk to school with
friends.
Ben's Towing
& Diesel Repair
528 E. Base St. Madison
850-973-2748
Towina 24/7


Never get in a stranger's
car.



Madionn Rnttlinn Plant


Stay in your seat on the
school bus.
JOHNSON & JOHNSON
us 90
jI-10 & Hwy. 53 S.
Madison, FL 850-973-2277


Exit carefully from a car
or school bus.


855 US 90
Madison, FL
Ashley Bowling,
Manager
973-3333


Obey the traffic and
school safety rules.
OLIVE'S
ELECTRONICS
896 E. Base St. Madison, Florida
R 0.9Q7.3-26R


Tell others about
following safety rules.


170 SW Sumatra Ave Madison, FL
(850) 973-2281


Yield to others when
bike riding.
Aucilla
Christian Academy
Hwy. 158 Monticello
850-997-3597


Police officers are there
to help.
Madison Police
Department
850-973-5077


Unless an adult is home,
don't answer the door.
Summer Systems
Fill Service Internet Provider
(850) 973-8855
Located Hwy 90 West
Between Pizza Hut & Brenda's Styles


Zap germs with
clean hands.
Madison County
Health Dept.
Madison, Florida
850-973-5000
www.healthymadison.com


1I1


.. ..


Wednesday, August 8, 2007


2B Madison County Carrier


.-1


;^ ^


Piz'
'AWAL
..pr








Wednesday, August 8, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 3B



BACK TO SCHOOL


Madison Resident Gra

From Saint Leo Univ


Shawnee Jackson, of
Madison, received a BA de-'
gree in Criminal Justice
from Saint Leo University
on May 5, 2007. Shawnee
was one of over 745 Saint
Leo Students who received
their degrees that day.
Most graduates completed
their studies at the univer-
The Suwannee River Cony


ADVENT CHRIS
AT DOWLI
.. "S'- *^a^7


,W 1 -4- 0W v .. .... ... -.. .. '4

"Back to school" means it's time to go back to dancing school as well. On Tuesday, Sept. 4th, the sotnd of t
ping feet and lively music will once again be heard at Becky's Dance Steps Studio as students put on their danci1-
shoes for the studio's 32nd season of dance instruction. .
Registration and dancewear fittings for the 2007 2008 term will be held Wednesday, Aug. 15th Friday,.At'AsL"
17th, from 3:00p.m. 6:00p.m. at the studio located at 438 East Base Street, next to McD6nald's in Madi -.son.-- .*1a
es will be offered in ballet, tap, jazz, kinderdance and pointe for ages three through adult. New classes are.f
Expand the curriculum beyond the basics this year. Boys' Zone, a high energy class inM ,
S '' hip hop for boys of all ages will be offered. Also, by popular .
"mand, a class called "Get Moving Again with .
Swill be taught for Adults. Plans for the year-,a! J ..
S., -.,' "..- W''j clude Dance Intensive weekend workshops. .aE i -'
4 '': A' guest teachers for the serious dancer, short teu t.l
W shops in Hfip-Hop for kids, and the; revival of-the.a
't. V e -winning Becky's Dance Steps Stn T ,am :. "',,N an
Becky's Dance Steps Studid is bned ald
"'. k v 1 3 'Beck' Robinson, a member of Dan"Mytr
046' ca. She and her staff are excited about the prspea t
,i n,, new school year after attendiig monvntioon~ .d
this summer in Orlando,.F.
For more registration inform pona f9t ,




dua tes Area Student Graduates
erq i tv From Bryn Mawr College


SAINT LEO
UNIVERSITY
sity's main campus in
ference & Retreat Center Saint Leo, Florida, located
about 45 minutes north of
Tampa. Others attended
one of the university's 16
regional education cen-
ters, or completed their
TIAN VILLAGE course requirements
NG PARK through the university's
Center for Online Learn-
^ .__ -.! .. *" ..^ ing.


We have the perfect place for your next event; corporate,,
church or educational retreat and family reunions. Rock on
the porch while watching the Suwannee River flow by or
meet in our beautiful Conference Room.
Need meals to go along with your event?
We have a dining/catering,department that will work with
you to plan the perfect menus.'
County Road 136, 16 miles west of Live Oak, FL.
386-658-5200, 800-371-8381 or TDD 800-955-8771
Email: registration@acvillage.net
www.acvillage.net/conferences

"It's Time To Put On Your Dancing Shoes!"


During the commence-
ment ceremony, honorary
degrees were awarded to
Deborah Gandy, Senior
Vice President of U.S.
Trust in Washington, D.C.,
and Hjalma E. Johnson,
President of Investment
Advisors, a Florida firm.
Chartered in 1889,
Saint Leo University is
one of the largest and
most innovative Catholic
universities in the United
States. Students enrolled
at Saint Leo may choose
from 41 academic pro-
grams, including bache-
lor's degrees, master's de-
grees, pre-professional,
and accelerated-learning
programs. As one of the
leading providers of high-
er education to the mili-
tary and a leading online
higher education provider,
Saint Leo's enrollment in-
cludes more than 14,000
students at the traditional
University Campus and 16
regional centers through-
out Florida, California,
Georgia, South Carolina,
Texas, and Virginia, and
through the Center for On-
line Learning, For more
information, visit
www.saintleo.edu.


Kristen Pollyanna Braun, from
Greenville, was one of the 424 stu-
dents who took part in Bryn Mawr
College's 122nd commencement exer-
cises on May 19 and 20, 2007.
Kristen Pollyanna, daughter of
Kathy Jo and Paul Braun, was award-
ed a Bachelor of Arts degree in eco-
nomics. She is a graduate of Florida
State University.
Bryn Mawr College President Nan-
cy J. Vickers gave remarks and con-
ferred 302 Bachelor of. Arts degrees,
19 Master of Arts degrees, 77 Master
of Social Service degrees, 16 Master of
Law and Social Policy degrees, one


Doctor of Philosophy degree in social
work and nine Doctor of Philosophy
degrees in arts and sciences.
Bryn Mawr College is a highly se-
lective liberal-arts college in subur-
ban Philadelphia for students who
share an intense intellectual commit-
ment, a self-directed and purposeful
vision of their lives, and a desire to
make meaningful contributions to the
world.
Bryn Mawr comprises an under-
graduate college with 1,200 women,
two co-educational graduate schools
and a coeducational postbaccalaure-
ate premedical program.


Local Students Graduate From

Valdosta State University
The following area students are David Alex Pulliam of Madison
Spring 2007 graduates of Valdosta State Bachelor of Science-
University inValdosta, Ga. Computer Information Systems
Alexis Nicole Goins of Madison Leigh R. Webb of Madison
Associate of Applied Science Master of Social Work
Vo Tech School Dental


QualityI
By Tresa Erickson
If your kids are in
school, you have probably
heard the term, "No child
left behind." It comes from
the No Child Left Behind
Act that was passed soon
after President George W
Bush entered office, which
takes steps to ensure that
all children receive a quali-
ty education and no one is
left behind. The act at-
tempts to fulfill this objec-
tive in several ways. As a
parent, you may want to fa-
miliarize yourself with
those ways to ensure your
children do in fact receive a
quality education.
To ensure that no child
is left behind, the act pro-
vides the following bene-
fits:
More funding and
flexibility The act gives
more money to school dis-
tricts and allows them to
use the money where it is
needed most without hav-
ing to deal with a lot of red
tape and paperwork. It also
provides more funding for


Education For All


reading programs to en-
sure that all children learn
to read at grade level by age
9 or 10.
More accountability
and freedom. The act holds
schools responsible for the
test results of their stu-
dents and grades them in
report cards provided to
the public. If a school is
performing terribly, the act
allows parents to transfer
their children to better
schools.
More assistance and
involvement. The act pro-
vides free tutoring and
homework help through
what is known as Supple-
mental Education Services
to children whose schools
have needed improvement
for at least two years. It also
requires schools to find
ways to get parents more


involved in their child's
school.
More testing and re-
search. The act calls for stu-
dents to be tested periodi-
cally throughout school to
ensure they are where they
need to be. It also encour-
ages teachers to use teach-
ing methods that have been
proven to work through re-
search rather than experi-
mental ones and provides
funding to help them im-
prove their skills.
These are just some of
the many measures that
the act takes to ensure that
all students receive a quali-
ty education. Of course, the
execution and availability
of each measure varies by
school. For further details,
contact the officials at the
schools that your children
attend.


The .
Fish Net

Restaurant

Summer Seafood Special
Thursday Until Labor Day
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(on' ubu irIIIS ns)
Comes w%/Salad Bar and all the trimmings!
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called d uffl,cl' aui elA i
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LLKE PARK. GEORGLt
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DBeckys /

STU D D 0j _

Registration &
Dancewear Fittings
Wednesday, August 15th Friday, August 17th
3:00 PM 6:00 PM
Ballet Pointe Tap Jazz Kinderdance
,-Ages 3 thru Adult'-
New Classes!
Boys' Zone Jazz, Tap & Hip Hop Adult Classes-
Get Moving Again with Jazz Weekend Workshops-
Hip Hop for Kids Dance Intensive Classes w/ Guest Teachers
NEW! Dance Competition Team
Classes Begin
Tuesday, September 4th
Call Today!! 973-4828 973-4444
438 E. Base Street, next to McDonald's in Madison, Florida
Becky Robinson Director, Member Dance Masters of America





%.'46 O.FJ6








4B Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com



SCHOOL & EDUCATION


Wednesday, August 8, 2007


Share Your Home;

Change The World
Share your Home. Change the World.
Host A YFU Exchange Student!
Youth For Understanding is seeking families to host
their international exchange students arriving in Au-
gust. From over 50 countries, these students are between
15-18 years old, speak Eng-
m z nlish, have good grades and
.-. exciting hobbies. They
\ S also come with their own
S- spending money and in-
surance. Form a life-long
international friendship!
r e 'K To host a YFU exchange
.'Ati \ student, please apply on-
-- line at www.vfu-usa.org or
call 800-872-0200.
























SED prep classes

FREE at NFCC

DAY & NIGHT GLASSES AVAILABLE
Mon-Thurs: 9 am-12:30 pm @ NFCC
Tues: 5-9 pm @ NFCC
Tues/Thurs: 6-9 pm @ Madison Co. Rec. Cntr





973-1629
NORTH FLORIDA COMMUNITY COLLEGE MADISON, FL WEBSITE: WWW.NFCC.EDU
CAREER & TECHNICAL EDUCATION CENTER


"Fake" Patient Preps Real-World EMTs And Paramedics



NFCC's Rebecca
,Cash demonstrates
for Dr. Michael Stick
of Madison how us-
M a ising a simulation pa-
tient helps train EMT
and paramedic stu-
dents. Dr. Stick is
NA AMedical Director for
the NFCC EMT and

Paramedic pro-
grams. EMT/para-
medic classes begin
'4.A August 27.
For information call
973-9440.


Photo Submitted


ea-t Summertime Ves

AdGet All The Local .

InTOs fo to Places "o TI

We're YOUR New1,,pa

and Well Keep You InT


The Madison County Carrier&
Madison Enterprise-Recorder

850-973-4141
www.greenepublishing.com


FS U Creative Writing Program


Ranked Among Nation's Top 10


Florida State University's
Creative Writing Program has
long been considered top-
notch, and this summer, its
award-winning faculty and
students actually got that in
writing.
FSU has one of the na-
tion's top 10 graduate-level
creative writing programs and
.ranks in the top five for Ph.D.
seekers, according to the annu-
al special fiction edition of
"The Atlantic" now on news-


'The Atlantic' lists Florida State's


stands.
Originally a
case established
group of writers
do Emerson
Wadsworth
among others -


I


LANGDALE HOSPICE HOUSE

is now admitting patients
The Langdale Hospice House (LHH) is a dream come true and
is the first of its kind in our region. Nestled in a quiet, pine-
filled neighborhood in Valdosta, Georgia, the LHH greatly
enhances the ability of Hospice of South Georgia to provide
a continuum of hospice care for patients in our area.


What does the Langdale Hospice
House offer?
* 15 private bedrooms with round the
clock state of the art care
a beautiful home-like setting with
shared living room with a fireplace,
kitchen and dining room
a library, chapel and playroom for
children


When is the Langdale Hospice House
right for you or your loved one?
* when a caregiver needs a respite
or break
when the patient has symptoms,
like pain, that requires intensive
management until symptoms can
be brought under control


Call us today to learn more about the unique care at the
Langdale Hospice House and Hospice of South Georgia.



HOSPICE
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graduate program as one of

'Best of the Best'
has listed (alphabetically) the The Oxford
literary show- FSU creative writing program Southern Rev
in 1857 by a and those at nine other univer- Ploughshares,
- Ralph Wal- sities as "Best of the Best" in quality magaz
and Henry an article aptly titled "Where The Atlantic M
Longfellow, Great Writers Are Made." "Our create
- The Atlantic FSU College of Arts and ulty and student
Sciences Dean Joseph Travis is ers on the natic
elated but not surprised. tional scene," '
"It's a very great and seri- And now,
ous honor to see our English the Best" Cr
department's Creative Writing Program round
Program cited as 'Best of the top 10 list tha
Best' in the country for gradu- mier universities
ate students, but perhaps it's no nell Universit
wonder," Travis said. "The kins, New York
faculty is filled with fabulous the University
writers such as, to -name just a Butler note
few, Pulitzer Prize winner only landed on
Robert Olen Butler and Mark 10 list of grad
Winegardner, who is the au- but .also amor
thor of the Godfather sequels, doctoral program
and as it happens, the director school listed bo
of our top 10 and top five pro- Winegardn
gram." particularly pl


That program also is home
to winners of the National
Book Award and more hon-
orees in "Best American Poet-
ry" than any other program,
and the authors (one now re-
tired) who literally wrote the
book on creative writing a
bestselling how-to that became
the most-adopted textbook of
its kind in the world.
The faculty members are
known not only as prolific and
successful professional writers
but also as nurturing teachers
of writing, and it shows. No
creative writing program in the
world has had students includ-
ed more often in Harcourt's
"Best New American Voices."
Recent graduates have seen
their books published by the
likes of Viking, Penguin, Si-
mon and Schuster, Houghton
Mifflin and more; made the
New York Times Bestseller
List; and appeared in Esquire,


American, The
'iew, Harper's,
and many other
ines, including
monthly.
ive writing fac-
its are real play-
nal and interna-
Travis said.
FSU's "Best of
eative Writing
ts out a national
at includes pre-
es such as Cor-
y, Johns Hop-
University and
of Virginia.
ed that FSU not
the overall top-
duate programs
ig the top-five
ams the only
)th places.
er said he was
eased that the


"Best of the Best" lists ap-
peared in a widely read major
magazine rather than in a com-
paratively obscure journal or
academic publication that few
would see. "It should certainly
help to draw even more top
creative writing students to our
FSU program," he said.
Clearly, good teaching is
the key and on that topic,
The Atlantic article quotes
Winegardner, who said, "You
can't teach every piano player
to be Thelonious Monk, but no
piano teacher seems tortured
by the question of whether pi-
ano can be taught."
To learn more about the
FSU Creative Writing Pro-
gram now recognized as
one of the nation's top-10
graduate and top-five Ph.D.
programs in the discipline -
visit the FSU English depart-
ment's Web site at www.eng-
lish fsu.edu/.


----------





Madison County Carrier 5B


www.greenepublishing.com


Live Oak

Ppest Control Inc.

17856 Hwv 129 S.* McAlpin, FL 32062
Roy Crain, Jr. 386) 362-3887* Sales Representative 1-8151-771-3887


Cantey
Lanwn Services & StumD Grindii


Bus. (850) 973-4785 e
Mobile (850) 673-7052 lo C
Shop (850) 973-9052


Summer Systems
Full Service Internet Provider
Computer Repair
(850) 973-8855
883 Hwy. 90 West
Madison, FL
between Pizza Hut & B enda'; Styles.


Termite and Pest C o/rol
Certified Pest Contr operator
Termite & Pest Contl Specialist
850-673\7590


Shn~es FatRof&-etl oos BlUpIL~I o Bull
*i~gl Pl, odfed MbleHoe R-Roo Spciais


Law Offices of Monica Taibl
125 NE Range Ave. 'Madison, FL* 850-973-147?
TaiblLaw@embarqmail.com
Thi hinn ,j al d Iawwr in impi an l dtt hashi'ulh 'id nt'l bt'base Mol'dv upon athe' emmcn Befit
lu d .idt, a ,i th larii'V send w'rI' uft e rif nltnfiinjrmaitiln about their qualI tanon and irprient e


_Haill's
Tire & Muffler Dand&
Center Lee AnneHa
1064 E. US 90 Madison, FL
Beside Clover Farm
850-973-3026


ill


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Buy Direct From Alanufactiwer
Several Profiles to Choose From Over 20 Colors In Stock
with 40 Year Warrantles
Call for Brochures a Installation Guides
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Bell Mobile Home
Transport & Setu
Kevin ell
850-948-3372 7-
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Permits
Call For
Free Estimates


V





I


Wednesday, August 8, 2007






6B Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, August 8, 2007


BACK TO SCHOOL


"Your Neighborhood School"

GREENVILLE
ELEMENTARYY SCHOOL
Mel
; "A great place to learn" Robertincip
e- lr e mqetl-"ic. e, qN


& MerchantsP a
1325 S.W. Main S.L Greenle, I
Monticello Tallahassee
(850) 948-2626 J


-Prncipal, Lee Elementary Iv D g'" P n Mmbe
Priwipal, Lee Elementary David Driggers, President C !


Florida Retail Federation Welcomes State's Eighth Back-To-School Sales Tax Holiday

Florida's 10-Day Sales Tax Break The Nation's Longest, According To Federation Of Tax Administrators


The Florida Retail Federation (FRF) is predicting
strong sales during Florida's eighth back-to-school
sales tax holiday from August 4 through August 13,
2007, an annual tradition that helps save Florida fami-
lies millions of dollars a year. State and local sales tax
will not be collected on clothing and related items with
a sales price of $50 or less, books with a sales price of
$50 or less, and school supplies with a sales price of $10
or less
According to the Federation of Tax Administrators
(FTA), a non-profit organization representing state tax
agencies, Florida is one of only 14 states and the Dis-
trict of Columbia that observe a back-to-school sales
tax holiday and the only state whose holiday spans two
weekends.
"FRF encourages all Floridians to take advantage
of the savings available during the sales tax holiday
Families looking for a way to make their dollars go fur-
ther should make the most of this opportunity," said
Rick McAllister, FRF president and CEO "Many retail-
ers also mark down their merchandise, making it a
boon to Florida consumers"
Nationwide, spending on electronics is expected to
be one of the fastest growing categories of back-to-
school sales. Eight states including neighbors Geor-
gia and Alabama currently include computers or
software in their sales tax holiday exemptions. Rep.
Kun back to school 6 leap
into Christmas with
John Peere Authentics from

Sparks c
Tractaor Co.


Marti Coley, R- Marianna, a sponsor of previous sales
tax holiday bills, said she would like to see the Legisla-
ture consider adding some computers and accessories
to future sates tax holidays as a way to help lower in-
come-families purchase computers for their children
and bridge the digital
divide."
"More schools than ever are using computers to ed-
ucate children. Adding sales tax exemption for comput-
ers and accessories could help make the latest technol-
ogy more affordable for our children and families," Co-
ley said. "By making information technology accessi-
ble we will ensure Florida's children have the tools they
need to succeed in today's economy."
The "digital divide" refers to the gap between those
with regular, effective access to digital and information
technology, and those without access.
If the Florida Legislature were to expand the tax ex-
emption during the 2008 Legislative Session, Florida
would follow eight other states that already exempt'
computers and related supplies during the back-to-
school sales tax holiday Of the 14 states and the Dis-
trict of Columbia with a sales tax holiday, eight states
exempt computers and related accessories, including:
Georgia
Louisiana

Lou Miler,
School Board Superintendent,
welcomes
all students bagl fyao
another wozn4o. 4
school year,


Missouri
New Mexico
North Carolina
South Carolina
Tennessee
Florida was one of the first states to adopt the back-
to-school sales tax holiday. The state previously ob-
served the event in 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2004, 2005 and
2006. According to FTA, 14 states and the District of Co-
lumbia are conducting at least one sales tax holiday
this year.
More data on states with sales tax holidays are
available at
http://www.taxadmin.ore/fta/rate/sales holidav.html.
More information about Florida's 2007 Back-to-
School Sales Tax Holiday may be found at
http://frf org/files/p3 76. pdf or http://dormvflori-
da.com/dor/taxes/tax holiday faq answerhtml#faa01
The Florida Retail Federation is a statewide trade
association with more than 11,000 members, represent-
ing businesses from the state's largest to the smallest.
Retailing is Florida's second largest employment in-
dustry, providing one out of every five jobs in the state
and generating more than $25 billion in wages annual-
ly For more information, visit us on the Web at wwwfrf
org
Welcome Back To :
. .. Madison Academy, Panthers!
T. Michael Akes
Head of School
...... .. Madison Academy
Madison Academy
........ gS 973-2529


Christian Heritai

Academy



Jef Baile, 948-2068 or 948-2838
SAdministrator. Greenyille, Florida


Halls
Tire & Muffler Center,
1064 E. US 90
Madison, Florida Owners:
Owners:
-Beside Clover Farm- Daryl &
.850-973-3026 Lee Anne Hall


,4 natural Hair


CaWell to nhedule a e



FRE[ consultation

Tuc s -Sj. -?


WACHOVIA
Madison, FL 850-973-8700






Section
Missing
or
Unavailable




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