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/UF00067855/00078
 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: October 3, 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: VID00078
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

04

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- -I I t I I' I -7


Money



&



Finance


Page 11A V C=* -"


Town Of Lee Building For The Future With Event For New Youth Program


Ag 1 lot of elbow grease must
4be. combined with these
resources howev-
er and It. unbe-
lihvable how
Socials
"m ;other towns
share our views
and are. willing to
sfar eir time,"-.

Arhdiambault.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"There's no better place to live on Earth
than right here and there's nothing more
important than helping the children in our
area," boldly says Cheryl Archambault,
Lee Town Manager. Shy to receive praise,
but quick to give it, Archambault, also
Chairman of the Madison County Develop-
ment Council, wears many hats. Regard-
less of her full plate however, she is mak-
ing time, and finding ways, to initiate vital
youth programs beginning with a youth
summer camp this coming summer.


Determined that the required resources
can be raised without asking for any tax
dollars, Archambault is actively seeking
state and federal grants, as well as pursu-
ing a few corporate sources. '"A lot of el-
bow grease must be combined with these
resources however and it's unbelievable
how many officials from other towns share
our views and are willing to share their
time. In addition to our mayor and town
council, specialists from around the coun-
ty and state support this challenging ef-
fort," says Archambault.
This Saturday, October 6, Lee is holding
its inaugural event to kick off fund raising


for the program with the Town of Lee
Youth Camp Garage Sale. Beginning at
9:00 a.m. on the field and in the pavilion
adjacent to City Hall located at 286 NE CR
255, participants will offer items big and
small. One registrant intended to sell a
camper.
The Garage Sale will feature 10'xl0' ven-
dor booths. Anyone can reserve one of
these spaces for only $10 with an overflow
area for larger items. Each vendor keeps
the money from his or her booth sales, ex-
actly like a garage sale at home, which in a
rural community can sometimes be diffi-
Please see LEE, Page 2A


One Killed

In Rollover
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man was killed in a one-vehicle
wreck on Friday evening, September 28.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol
report, Nicholas David Orr, 16, of Live
Oak, was southbound on Ellaville Central
Avenue, when he lost control of his vehi-
cle on a curve.
Orr's 1986 Chevrolet pickup left the
roadway on the east shoulder, struck sev-
eral trees and overturned.
Anthony James Locicero, 36, also of
Live Oak, a passenger in the truck, was
pronounced dead at the scene.
Orr and passenger Caleb Lyle Bowen,
16, of Live Oak, were not injured in 'the
' rollover.
A third passenger, James Scott Loci-
cero, 15, of Live Oak, was seriously in-
jured in the wreck.
Lee Volunteer firefighters and Madi-
son County Deputy Kevin Anderson pro-
vided assistance at the scene.
FHP Cpl. Herbert Brown was the in-
vestigating officer, as well as the homi-
cide investigator.

Four-Vehicle

Crash Causes

Damage
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A four-vehicle accident on Interstate 10
caused approximately $6,500 in damage to
the autos involved.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol
report, Phillip J. Allmond, 24, of Tallahas-
see, was traveling west in a 2000 Chevrolet
truck, Shandra A. Sheppard, 22, of Mia-
mi, was traveling west in a 1995 Saturn
and William Pope, Jr., 64, of Destin, was
traveling west in a 2006 BMW. They were
all in the inside lane and had just passed
west of the State Road 53 overpass and
had come to an almost complete stop due
to a wreck in front of them.
All three drivers said that vehicles
ahead of them were running into the
grassy median to avoid a collision, caus-
Please see CRASH, Page 2A

Wed Th Fri
10/3 10/4 10/5


89/71 89/72 90/70
Cloudy in the morning A few thunderstorms Scattered thunderstorms.
with scattered thunder- possible. Highs in the low 90s and
storms developing later lows in the low 70s.
in the.
". .l......... .l........ ...I.. -... --...............



2 Sections, 32 Pages
Around Madison County .5-8A
Church.......................................... Section C
Classifieds/Legals.............................18-19A
C rim e.........................................................4A
Health .......................12-13A
School............................................1.... 4-15A
Sports.................................................16-17A
Viewpoints..........................................2-3A


Look Who Caught A Rainbow


~(~s ~


PIiuiu uuIItoS it u
Shanna Mugge "catches" a rainbow in her cap last Wednesday evening, Septem-
ber 26, at her home in Greenville. Her husband, Brandon, snapped this optical illusion
following a rain shower.


Superintendent

Discusses State

Of School System

With Kiwanis Club
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The guest at
Thursday's Kiwanis
Club meeting was
Madison County
School Superinten-
dent Lou Miller.
Edie Day invited
Miller to speak
about the state of
the Madison Coun-
ty school system.
Day also pointed
out that Miller's '-
family has a history
in and a devotion to improve rotati
education. Her fa- be cousiu-c i .
their came to Madi- Miller one st
son to work with de n It Wil taegl
Please see SCHOOL, .pagnt i2 l .
Page 3A
Gavel To Be Passed

At Wednesday County

Commission Meeting
By Jacob Bembry.
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The gavel will be passed to new Chair-
man Alfred Martin by former Chairman
Roy Ellis at the Wednesday, October 3,
Madison County Commission meeting.
Martin will begin a one-year rotation
as the board's chairman. Commissioner
Wayne Vickers will be the co-chairman.
Items on the meeting agenda include:
CONSENT AGENDA
1. Agreement Between Madison Coun-
ty and the North Central Florida Regional
Planning Council for Annual Monitoring
of Hazardous Waste Generators.'
2. Status Report for the Madison Coun-
ty SHIP Program through August 2007.
Please see MEETING, Page 2A


Broncos Headed To Playoffs


By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
After beating Taylor County, the Madison County Central
School Broncos are entering the playoffs.
The Broncos play in the Florida Crown Conference, which


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham
includes 19 teams divided into districts. The Broncos are in-
cluded in the western district, and by beating the other
three teams in the district, are considered the district
champs.
The first playoff game will be held on October 9 at Boot
Hill at 6 p.m. The Broncos will be playing Baker County.


T1Ma-ft Qm Cuty


INN do -
AP
.,h4adison County











2A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, October 3, 2007


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Wandering
With The Publisher
Emeritus

Mary EHen Greene
Columnist

In Loving Memory Of A Dear Friend


The Husband and I lost a very dear friend this past
week, with the passing of Charlotte O'Steen of Mayo.
Charlotte and her husband, John O'Steen, have lived in
Mayo for many years. John is serving this year as the Right
Worshipful District Deputy Grand Master of Masons in
this area. John, in a description my husband gave of him
recently, is a man of "substance, character, patriotism, a
proud former Marine (serving in World War II.)
Knowing the two of them has meant so much to us. I
got to know Charlotte many years ago when she was the
District Woman's Club Chairman for this area, and I
served as the District Junior Woman's Club Chairman.
(This is looking back about 38 years ago, but the closeness
we shared is still vivid in my mind.) She just took me un-
der her "wing" and helped me become a well-trained
leader of Women's Clubs.
We attended the viewing for Mrs.'O'Steen in Mayo from
6 8 p.m. at Burns Funeral Home. The funeral service was
the next day at Burns at 11 a.m., with an Eastern Star Fu-
neral at the Arline Cemetery on State Road 27, about five
miles from Mayo.
Every time I saw Charlotte and John together, they al-
ways asked about Tom and Tuckey Moffses and their three
boys. The O'Steens lived next door to the Moffseses in the
Tampa area back in the '50's/'60's, and were very good
friends. The two couples thought the world of each other,
and the admiration continued throughout their lives, even
though they seldom saw one another.
We will all miss Charlotte so much. The last "duty" she
had as DDGM's wife wasntaieban4 charge of ;the Ladies
Evening at the District Meeting some months ago, and it
was handled With th'e grace-and dignity that she always
brought to any event she chaired. She brought with her a
lady from Mayo who did a wonderful, funny, and interest-
ing skit.
"Nuff said....Bye for now... See 'ya."

UNITEDSTATES Statement of Ownership, Management, and Circulation
BPOSTALSERViacE (All Periodicals Publications Except Requester Publications)
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Jacob Bembry P.O. Drawer 772 Madison, FL. 32.41



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Lee


cont from page 1A


cult due to a lack of traffic.
"It's a chance for residents and businesses to make a few
bucks and help a very good cause. And since the only mon-
ey going to the youth program is the $10 booth fee, we're re-
ally hoping for a lot of vendors," Archambault noted. She
went on to say that "there will be live entertainment and we
hope visitors will make a day of it. There's a lot going on
this weekend and we just hope people will take a few dol-
lars and a few minutes for the kids." Call (850) 971-5867 or
stop by City Hall for more details.
The youth camp is the first step in the youth program
initiative. It is a full summer camp intended to serve the
entire county and is far more than just play and recreation.
The program is designed to provide essential "building
blocks" to elementary age children by giving them a
creative and constructive introduction to becoming a
better student, worker and citizen.
Volunteers, practitioners and professionals are com-
ing together in a carefully crafted program targeting
the whole child. "Of course it's going to be fun as
well," says Archambault as she reveals an idea from
one of her many crafts and games resource guides.
"Parents need an alternative to summer daycare. The
children will receive meaningful "real-world" expo-
sure to various professions, sports and arts. We've got
to develop an entertaining way to get these kids to
start thinking about being part of the workforce one
day and get them the tools necessary to avoid the over-
whelming social issues confronting our middle
school."
Madison County is designated as an area of "critical
economic concern." In a nutshell that means, "scores
are falling, social problems are rising, businesses are
slow to launch and children are in great need." So the
Mayor and Town Council of Lee are stepping up with
others around the county to address this enormous
priority one project at a time. The Lee Youth Camp
Garage Sale is a great place to start.


Meeting


cont from page lA


UNFINISHED BUSINESS
1. Interlocal Agreement Between Suwannee River Water
Management District and Madison County.
NEW BUSINESS
1. Enactment of Ordinance for Fast Pack Tax Abate-
ment.
2. Proposed Individuals for At-Large Member to Plan-
ning and Zoning Board (Michelle LeBlanc, Jamie Groover,
and Marianne Green).
3. Exception to Building Department Permit Policy Ms.
'Stella Davis '
4. Resolution 07-10-03, Reimbursement Agreement with
the Florida Department of Transportation for Financial
Project ID 406818-8-58-01 (Resurfacing of CR 140).
5. Resolution 07-10-03A, Reimbursement Agreement with
the Florida Department of Transportation for Financial
Project ID 212517-4-58-01 (Resurfacing of SW CR 360).
6. Discussion with Possible Action of Animal Control Ci-
tation Protocol Mr. Jamie Willoughby.
7. Approval of Fiscal Year 2008 Agreement Between
Madison County and the North Central Florida Regional
Planning Council for Comprehensive Planning Services.
8. Request to Waive Small Scale Amendment Fee by Fast
Eddie's Dry Cleaners.


Crash cont from page 1A

ing them to rapidly slow down.
Thomas S. McClean, 77, of Gulf Breeze, was traveling
the posted speed limit in the inside lane, approaching the
overpass at SR 53. As he topped the overpass in his 2004
Mazda, McClean applied his brakes very heavily to avoid
the vehicles that were slowed ahead of him. McClean was
unable to stop and struck the rear of Pope's car. Pope then
struck the Saturn driven by Sheppard and Sheppard struck
the rear of Allmond's truck.
The truck spun around and struck the rear of McClean's
car with the front of the truck.
McClean's passenger, Cynthia McLean, 70, of Gulf
Breeze, and Pope's passenger, William Pope III, 43, of Des-
tin, received minor injuries in the wreck.
FHP Trooper William Ernst was the investigating offi-


Where Is Yonder?

Aren't there just some things in life you ponder?
I have many One of those is..... "Where is yonder?"
Now, think about this a bit before you answer. Where
EXACTLY is yonder?
My father uses this word constantly. As a child all my in-
structions on where things were was "over yonder." I just
learned to search well.
Now my children laugh at the same instructions, and di-
rections, that I used to receive. Brooke was the one that re-
ally got me to thinking about the word, yonder. She was the
one that came to me one day and asked (laughingly) "Mom,
where is yonder?"
One of my first days in Monticello (right after acquiring
the Monticello News, while driving around meeting every-
one, I asked where the Fire Department and EMS were lo-
cated. Their answer was..... (you guessed it)...... get back
on 19 and go south, and it's right down yonder on your
right." As I climbed into my car I had to laugh out loud.
That didn't tell me where it was. But, I drove until I knew
I had missed it, turned around and headed back to town
and really kept an eye out, until I saw it. "There it is!!! That
must be where yonder is!!!"
The dictionary's definition of yonder says "being in that
place or over there; being that or those over there" or "at,
in, or to that place specified or more or less, distant; over
there." or "being at an indicated distance, usually within
sight."
The word is derived from Middle English. The dictio-
nary describes the word as "not exclusively Southern but is
more frequently used there than in any other region of the
United States, and not only by older or uneducated speak,
ers. Yonder is not merely a Southern synonym for there,
which in the South tends to mean "only a few feet from the
speaker." Yonder carries with it an inherent sense of dis-
tance farther than "there" and is used if the person or
thing indicated can be seen: the shed over yonder. Or it
might be nearby but completely out of sight, as in the next
room."
This is a Southern saying, and I know that, and, I con-
sider myself as Southern as they come. However, that is
one word I can honestly say that I never use. I think that as
a child I came to hate that word (never could find that darn
screwdriver that Dad had sent me to get over "yonder").
About, 20 years ago, my father hired a man from
Guatemala. He only knew about five English words, but
needed a job. As he stayed, and worked, he began to learn
some English. One day he came to me and said, "Emerald.
Where is yonder?"
"What?" I asked.
"Where is yonder? Your Dad told me to go get (some-
thing) and he told me it was over yonder, but I don't know
where that is?"
' I just laughed. You see...... I had already had my turn at
that game...... it was his turn now.
So the next time you use that word, or someone says it to
you...... see if you can figure out EXACTLY where yonder
is. Then call me and let me know.


Question Of The Week







prefer your
toilet paper
to unroll
from the
top or
bottom of
the roll?



Log on to www.greenepublishing.com to answer this week's question...

"Do you plan on getting a flu shot this season?"
Voting for this question will end October 8 at 9 a.m. Duplicate votes will be removed.


Hicks


Resides: In Madison
with husband, Rev-
erend Manning Hicks,
and son, Jay

Occupation: Full
time minister's wife
and piano player; re-
tired piano teacher

Spare Time: Rock-
ing in a rocking chair









Wednesday, October 3, 2007


www.greenepublishing~.com


Madison County Carrier 3A


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


L~ee

Limelight
Jacob flembry


*~.


Yard Sale, Scott Thomas

Memorial Ride Set For Saturday

The Town of Lee and the Lee Community Volunteer Fire
Department will host a yard sale this Saturday, October 6,
from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. For information on how to get a
booth, contact Cheryl Archambault at 971-5867. Also, the
fire department will host a memorial ride in honor of Scott
Thomas.
It was good seeing Martha Ann Baxter, along with her
son and her mother, Delia Thomas, at O'Neal's this past
Sunday.
Midway Church of God will hold its homecoming on
Sunday, October 14, beginning at 10 a.m. Rev. Dale Brannen,
from Live Oak, will be the guest speaker for the service.
Music will be provided from 10-10:30 a.m. by special guests,
Dan Campbell, Liane Wakefield and Phillip Holbrook. They
will also perform briefly in the afternoon, along with a
number of talented individuals from the church, including
the Phillips Family, Danny Bembry, Meet Jesus (Mary Pate,
Erika Hodge, Ethan Phillips and Tiffany Phillips), Virginia
and Billy Johnson, Mary Pate and Kelsi Wainwright, Jodi
Phillips, J.W. and Jamie Phillips, Rebecca Phillips and
Georgia and Emmie Phillips. Following morning worship
service, there will be a covered dish dinner before the af-
ternoon sing.
Visitors to the church can also get a chance to enjoy the
church's new seating. Comfortable chairs have replaced the
.old wooden benches in the church.
Everyone is welcome to attend!
Lee United Methodist Church will host its homecoming
on Sunday, October 21, beginning at 10 a.m. Rev. Tim Blan-
ton, pastor of Branford United Methodist Church, will be
the guest speaker. A covered dish dinner will follow a
morning filled with special music, history of the church
Blanton's sermon.
Happy birthday wishes are extended to Trent Lasseter,
who celebrates his big day on Friday, October 5. Dathy
Richie and James Pinkard will celebrate their birthdays on
Monday, October 8. Betty Jewel Thomas will celebrate her
birthday on Sunday, October 9.
Happy anniversary wishes are extended to Roy and
Bertha Jean, Phillips, who .celebrate their 33rd on Friday,
October 5.
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!

School


The Looming Tower


The Looming Tower is a 2006
Pulitzer Prize winning book by
Lawrence Wright. The subtitle of Na i a
the book explains the subject: "Al- Natonal
Qaeda and the Road to 9/11."
Dozens of reviews indicate that Securinty
this is a well researched and very
important historical narrative. Joe Boyles
Five years in research, The Guest Columnist
Looming Tower examines the
growth of radical Islam from its w------ ..- .-
early inception in Egypt to the 9/11
attacks, a period of about forty
years. Journalist Wright begins with an excellent discussion of
Sayyid Qutb, an early member of the Muslim Brotherhood, and
the impact of this theoretician-martyr on radical Islam. Qutb's
writings influenced future jihadists beginning with Ayman al-
Zawahiri and his Egyptian al-Jihad movement.
Much of TheLooming Tower examines organizations and in-
dividuals who interpreted and shaped the jihadist movement.
Political intrigue led to organizations morphing into more
dominant and frequently more virulent groups. Such was the
case when Zawahiri's al-Jihad joined forces with Osama bin
Laden's al-Qaeda, the principal world-wide terrorist threat to-
day.
Bin Laden came from a Yemeni family that grew to promi-
nence in post-World War II Saudi Arabia because of their ex-
pertise in heavy construction. Osama, one of many sons from
an extended family, was born in Jedda in 1958. At an early age,
he took to religious studies and a simple life. He led an Arab le-
gion of mujahideen in the fight against Soviet occupation of
Afghanistan in the 1980s. The Arab Afghans didn't accomplish
much, but they garnered a lot of publicity which enhanced bin
Laden's reputation.
After returning to Saudi Arabia, Osama formed al-Qaeda or
"the base" as an outgrowth of his experience in Afghanistan.
His militancy and in particular, his objection to Americans re-
maining ,in Saudi Arabia following, the Gulf War led to his ex-
pulsion to the Sudan. By 1996 he had worn. out his welcome and
the Saudi's convinced the radical Taliban that had emerged vic-
torious in the Afghan civil war to take this troublesome guest.
At this point, bin Laden was a nuisance but not a criminal.
When he left the Sudan, his family fortune had been squandered
in a combination of bad investments and misspent adventures.
Bin Laden's al-Qaeda is often blamed for early terrorist inci-
dents such as the 1993 World Trade Center bombing, the Black
Hawk Down battle in Mogadishu, the 1995 Riyadh bombing, and
the 1996 Khobar Towers blast, but the association is tenuous and
often, after the fact. Not so with the 1998 East African embassies



Agnes Brown vs. Robert Blanton and Willie C. Williams-
auto negligence
Daniel Richardson vs. Louisa Froelich-petition for cus-
tody
Sherika Stephens and DOR vs. James Bussey-support
Katrina A. Hampton and DOR vs. Michael Rich. ;
Doug and Kim Bass vs. Sue Quick-other negligence
Billy Joe Bass vs. City of Madison-other civil
Ellen Sears vs. Brian Maitlen-domestic violence injunc-
tion


bombing that killed hundreds in
Nairobi and Dar es Salaam. These
were al-Qaeda planned and financed
attacks, as was the October 2000 at-
tack on the destroyer USS Cole in
Yemen. After the 1998 attack, the
Clinton Administration launched a
couple of largely ineffective cruise
missile attacks against targets in the
Sudan and Afghanistan. The Cole at-
tack went unanswered.
That brings us to the horrendous
attacks on September 11, 2001 that


left nearly three thousand Americans and citizens of sixty other
nations dead, along with untold pain and suffering. It took near-
ly two years for America to shake off the negative economic im-
pact from the attacks in New York and Washington. A linkage
between the Cole bombers and 9/11 hijackers led FBI investiga-
tors to prove the link with al-Qaeda.
The Looming Tower is largely about Osama bin Laden, but
other figures in this evolving story take on prominence includ-
ing super-cop John O'Neill who dedicated the last years of his
life to catching bin Laden. Prophetically, O'Neill died in the col-
lapse of the twin towers.
There is quite a discussion about "the wall" of separation be-
tween intelligence and law enforcement. This rule, sharpened
by the Clinton Administration, hampered investigators from
connecting the dots in the months and days leading up to 9/11.
"The wall" fell in short order following the deadly attacks.
The Looming Tower reads like a Frederick Forsyth novel -
only this one is true. Does it contain.mistakes undoubtedly A
careful reading of Wright's "Acknowledgement and Notes on
Sources" explains how difficult it is to write a history when
many of the sources live a shadowy life and are unavailable for
interview, but he has done an excellent job.
Six years after 9/11, does al-Qaeda represent a credible threat
to the United States and western nations? I believe that it does.
Al-Qaeda has been greatly weakened by our relentless pursuit.
Its' most significant attacks since that fateful day have been in
Bali, Madrid and London and resulted in the deaths of about five
hundred innocents. Many other attacks have been discovered
during planning, principally in Britain and Germany The fact
that the United States has not beernattacked during this period is
no accident.
The Looming Tower is a very important book. If you are con-
cerned about national security, I encourage you to read
Lawrence Wright's work. It has been said throughout history
that the first rule of war is to know your enemy that's what
The Looming Tower is all about.




By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Did you know that dentists
have recommended that a tooth-
brush be kept at least six feet -
away from a toilet to avoid air-
borne particles resulting from
the flush? .


cont from page 1A


Griffin Bishop, while her mother worked
in the finance office of Madison County
schools. Miller has a brother teaching in
Monticello for North Florida Community
College, a sister teaching for the Univer-
sity of Texas at El Paso, a sister teaching
nursing at Decatur Community College,
and a sister on staff at the county office.
Miller spoke on three key points in her
"School System Report." Her first subject
was the school budget as affected by Home-
stead Exemption. "What impact will the
super exemption have on the school bud-
get?"
That question, thankfully, will not have
to be addressed, because super exemption
was deemed unconstitutional and will not
be seen on ballots. Had super exemption
been allowed, Miller commented, the
school systems would have seen big cuts -
over 2.1 million dollars over a several year
period in Madison.
Miller then addressed the Class Size Re-
duction (CSR) amendment, which will
move the class-by-class average for the 2008-
09 school year. The student per teacher ra-
tio will decrease for grades kindergarten
through three, there will be no more than
12 students per teacher; for grades four
through eight, there will be no more than 22
students per teacher; and for grades nine
through 12, there will be no more than 25
students per teacher.
The school system will have to increase
the number of teachers to improve the ra-
tio. Each classroom has to have the new av-
erage, or the CSR money reverts Capital
Outlay to build more classrooms. Districts
all over Florida are concerned about meet-
ing the CSR requirements for the upcoming
school year. If the school doesn't make the
average, the state takes the money, and the
school has to build a classroom.
For counties like Madison, finding certi-
fied teachers has always been a problem.
Although there is a decline in enrollment
for Madison County schools, the stu-
dent/teacher ratio has always weighed
heavy Miller estimated that seven teachers
would have to be added for next year, cost-
ing the system $300,000. The declining en-
rollment of 100-150 students per year at
$4,000 per student costs the system any-
where from $400,000 to $600,000 per year.
Additionally, a $500,000 cut in local taxes
and budget holdbacks equaling eight per-


cent for the two years combined reduces
the amount of funds available to schools.
Miller's last point in the "School System
Report" was about Adequate Yearly
Progress (AYP) and the No Child Left Be-
hind Act of 2001.
According to Miller, AYP is divided into
subgroups: economically disadvantaged,
gender, race, students with disabilities,
English language learners, and the total
number of students. AYP tests whether or
not students made a year's worth of
progress for a year's worth of time.
Although Pinetta Elementary would
have been considered an A School accord-
ing to Florida Comprehensive Assessment
Test standards, the school had fewer than
30 students in a particular tested grade, so
they had to take on the district average a
C. Pinetta only made 97 percent for AYP be-
cause of the score. To make AYP, a school
has to have 100 percent of their subgroups
pass yes in all categories.
Greenville Elementary School was Madi-
son County's F School last year. The school
did not meet proficiency in either reading
or math, and did not make AYP for the fifth
year in a row.
To address the problems within the sub-
groups for AYP, Madison County has decid-
ed to institute what Miller called Profes-
sional Development a program that will
focus on bringing the school back up to par.
The system will use Rubye Payne's "Frame-
work for Understanding Poverty," differen-
tiated instruction, Intermediate Intensive
Interventions, reading strategies, learning
environment and classroom management,
writing strategies, and math strategies.
AYP does not look at the individual as
much as it focuses on the group. No Child
Left Behind states that if the school system
does not make AYP in the first two years,
the school is "designated in need of im-
provement." If this continues for a few
years, the school may be forced to restruc-
ture by possibly replacing all of the teach-
ers and principal at that school which is a
problem for Madison County The problem
of finding seven extra teachers seems triv-
ial compared to finding a whole staff of cer-
tified teachers for a school.
Greenville Elementary and Madison
County Central School are both considered
"in need of improvement level four," mean-
ing that they've not met AYP for five years.


Both schools are currently in a phase called
"planning for restructuring." There are
several options to choose from, and MCCS
chose to reconstitute the school into small-
er learning communities, while GES chose
the "assistance plus path," which monitors'
the school on a monthly.basis. The schools
chose these options in lieu of replacing the
entire staff.
I All six schools are trying to make sure
they make AYP for the upcoming year. In
addition to the Professional Development
plans, the schools are planning on volun-
teer tutors, concentrating on subgroups,
supplementing educational services
through Title I, supplementing materials, a
district support team, implementing
schools in need of improvement plants, and
schedule blocks for reading and math.
One subgroup, economically disadvan-
taged students, makes up about 70 percent
of the population in Madison County
schools. The percentage of economically
disadvantaged students is estimated by cal-
culating the number of students on free or
reduced price lunches. Madison County is
actually one of the top four most impover-
ished counties in Florida.
Miller finished her presentation by
opening up the floor to questions. She
added that although Madison is growing,
the people moving here don't have school
aged children. Even though enrollment is
declining, because of the classroom-by-
classroom average, the system still needs
more teachers. "In order for schools to im-
prove in Madison County," Miller com-
mented, "it will take parental involve-
ment."
Miller responded to a question about fo-
cus on reading by saying "it [reading] has
always been a focus in Madison County
schools. However, in poverty stricken
homes, the kids don't read well." From in-
fancy to the start of school, the children
don't have printed material in the home.
"Children in Madison County need in-
tervention as early as they can get it," she
continued. Those children are develop-
mentally delayed because they haven't had
much interaction or reading material be-
fore they come to school.
Miller also said that AYP includes stu-
dents with learning disabilities. Both
Madison County Central School and Madi-
son County High School reported students


with disabilities as a subgroup; therefore
they have at least 30 students with disabili-
ties.
There is no different rating scale for chil-
dren who are mentally retarded. Only the
very challenged students with the most se-
vere disorders are allowed to take an alter-
native to the FCAT, the standard for deter-
mining AYP Those students only' account
for two to four percent of the total number
with disabilities. According to Miller, 27
percent of the student population in Madi-
son County schools is considered to have
cognitive disabilities of some sort.
Following Miller's question and answer
session, President Jim Holben presented
her with a Kiwanis key chain and thanked
her for her visit. Holben also posed the
question, "How many Rotarians does it
take to change a light bulb," making light of
the club rivalry, knowing' that Miller is a
member of the distinguished Rotary Club.
Linda Hesketh, Kiwanian and activities
coordinator for the Suwannee River Re-
gional Library system, is helping to get dic-
tionaries to all of the third graders in the
county, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club.
There are approximately 209 third graders
in the county, and each one will receive a
Kiwanis dictionary
Jim Holben rode his last day as president
of the Kiwanis Club with pride Frances
Ginn will be taking over for the October 4
meeting.
MADISON COUNTY CARRIER
Established 1964
A weekly newspaper [USPS 324 '800]
designed for the express reading pleasures of the peo-
ple of its circulation area,. be they past, present or
future residents.
Published weekly by Greene Publishing, Inc.,
1695 South State Road 53, Madison, Florida 32340.
Periodicals postage PAID at the Post Office in Madi-
son, Florida 32340.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
MADISON COUNTY CARRIER, P.O. Drawer 772,
Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any
advertisement, news matter, or subscriptions that, in
the opinion of the management, will not be for the
best interest of the county and/or the owners of this
newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement sub-
mitted.
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, October 3, 2007



CRIME BLOTTER & LAW ENFORCEMENT



Body Of Missing Boater Found On Suwannee River


p.m. Tuesday
The boat's operator, Bri-
an Norris, 28, of Chiefland,
made it ashore Monday
night and was transported
to Shands Hospital in
Gainesville, according to
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) officials.
The two men were trav-
eling south from Fowler's
Bluff in a 12-foot alu-
minum jonboat. Norris


SMadison County


CRIME BEAT

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

Collins Arrested For

Domestic Battery
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On October 1, Lamorris De-
mond Collins was arrested for /
domestic battery, after officers -
were dispatched to a residence
on Meeting Street. According -
to the Madison Police Depart- -
ment, Collins, 28, beat his girl-
friend with his fist about. the
head and face.
'When Sgt. William Greene
arrived on scene, he observed
two females involved in a ver- Lamorris Demond
bal altercation with a male. Collins
One female, who was shirtless,
locked herself in the car as protection from the defendant',
Collins.
All three females gave sworn statements that the defen-
dant came into the house and began to beat the victim, even
grabbing her by the hair and tearing her shirt. The victim
then fled outside to the car.
Collins was.arrested on the scene and taken to the Madi-
son County Jail. *


s
0
ti
s

tE


aid a large fish jumped Personnel from the search-and-rescue opera-
)ut of the water in front of FWC, U.S. Fish and tions. W:
he boat. Norris said he Wildlife Service, U.S. The victim was taken to Cc
werved, and both men Coast Guard and Levy and the Gainesville Medical cie
vere ejected into the wa- Citrus County Sheriff's Examiners Office to deter- ga
er. Offices assisted in the mine cause of death, ac


Florida Fish and
wildlife Conservation
missionn (FWC) offi-
als continue to investi-
te the boating
cident.


Jacksonville Man Pleads Guilty

To Creating Child Pornography

Undercover investigation leads to rescue of child victim ~


Attorney General Bill
McCollum today announced
that a Duval County man
has pleaded guilty to at-
tempted lewd and lascivious
molestation of a child un-
der 12 and promoting the
sexual performance of a
child, both second-degree
felonies. James Walker Mc-
Spadden was arrested in
January after a tip from the
Federal Bureau of Investi-
gation (FBI) led investiga-
tors with the Attorney Gen-
eral's Child Predator Cyber-
Crime Unit to discover Mc-
Spadden's production of
pornographic images of, a
nine-year old child. Mc-
Spadden was sentenced to
20 years in prison to be fol-
lowed by 10 years of sex of-
fender probation which in-
cludes electronic monitor-
ing.
"Some people have an ill-
conceived perception that
child pornography is a 'vic-
timless' crime and this case
clearly illustrates that is not
true," said Attorney Gener-
al McCollum. "Child
pornography memorializes
real, dangerous and devas-
tating abuse of a child."
The investigation was
initiated when the Naval


James Walker McSpadden
Criminal Investigative Ser-
vices examined a computer
previously owned by a
rental company Hundreds
of images of child pornog-
raphy were found in the
memory of the computer,
many of them appearing to
be recently-made images of
a young girl. The rental
company's records identi-
fied McSpadden as the pre-
vious renter. ,
During the course of
their investigation, authori-
ties determined that the girl
in the images was a nine-
year old child sometimes
left in McSpadden's care.
McSpadden was already
in custody at the Duval


County Jail on unrelated
charges when he was
charged with promoting
sexual performance by
child and lewd or lascivious
molestation. The child,
whose identity is protected,
has since received services
from the Attbrney Gener-
al's Victim Advocates. The
case was jointly prosecuted
by the Attorney General's
Office and the State Attor-
ney's Office for the 4th Judi-
cial Circuit. As part of his
sentence, McSpadden must
register with the state as a
sexual predator.
"We must work to change
the notion that child
pornography possession
and distribution is harm-
less or that these victims
are not dramatically im-
pacted for the rest of their
lives," said Attorney Gener-
al McCollum.
"When the home is no
longer safe and children are
sexually abused by individ-
uals who go on to document
the 4buse through pornog-
raphy, the worst scenario of
child violence not only
comes to life, but will live
forever in the form of these
images."
The Child Predator Cy-


berCrime Unit's mission is
to protect children from
computer-facilitated sexual
exploitation. The' unit does
this by working coopera-
tively on a statewide basis
with law enforcement agen-
cies and prosecutors to pro-
vide resources and exper-
tise while preventing the
spread of these crimes
through education and com-
munity awareness. The
Child Predator CyberCrime
Unit is a merhber of the In-
ternet Crimes Against Chil-
dren Task Force (ICAC) of
North Florida and the Jack-
sonville FBI Office Cyber-
Task Force.


ShnlsFa Ros& ea Ros* Bult 9p Rof
Sinle lyModfie MbieHoes-ReRofSp l


Ed in -Trm m ig S *e *-1g
aintenanc
StmpGinding -Tre-Reova


The body of the man
missing since last Monday,
September 24, after a boat-
ing accident on the Suwan-
nee River near Fowlers
Bluff has been located.
Roderick Page, 21, of
Chiefland, was located
with the assistance of the
Citrus County Sheriff's Of-
fice's side scanning sonar
device and the Levy Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office dive
team at approximately 5:15


ttj5u) 973-6326
9 1 3
PAUL KIN=SLEY
OWNER I


I









Wednesday, October 3, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 5A



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


John J. Noel
John J. Noel, 85, of
Pinetta, went to be with his
Lord and Savior on Satur-
day, September 29, 2007 in
his home in the presence of
his family
He was born in Hanover,
Pennsylvania on May 18,
1922. After serving his coun-
try for four years in the Air
Force, he settled his roots in
Sarasota where he met his
wife of 63 years, Dorothy
Eugene Selph. He retired
from Sarasota Memorial
Hospital as a security offi-
cer.
Mr. Noel was a member of
the University Parkway
Bible Church in Sarasota.
John enjoyed hunting, bass
fishing, and had a great pas-
sion for the outdoors. He
was a devoted husband, fa-
ther, grandfather and great-
grandfather.
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George C, Noel; two sisters,
Doris and Theresa Anne;
and a son, Charles Edward
Noel.
Survivors include his lov-
ing and devoted wife of 63
years, Dorothy (Dottie) of
Pinetta; two sons and daugh-
ter-in-laws, Richard J. and
Louvenia Noel of Pinetta,
and Bruce A. and Sue M.
Noel of Sarasota; four
grandsons and wives, Jason
Edward and Karen Noel of
Princeton, Tx., Geoffrey
Scott and Allison Noel of At-
lanta, Ga., Brandon Phillip
Noel of Dillon, Colorado,
Hank and Allison Rogers,
Sarasota; two great grand-
daughters, Lily Marie Noel
of Atlanta, Ga., and Lily
Grace Rogers of Sarasota;
two sisters and brother-in-
law, Gladys Kuykendall of
York, Pa., and Janet and J.C.
Coalhouse of New Oxford.
Pa.
PFuneral services were
held at 3 p.m. on Monday, Oc-.
tober 1, 2007 at Mt. Horeb
Cemetery In lieu of flowers,
donations can be made to:
Big Ben Hospice, 1723 Ma-
han Center Blvd., Tallahas-
see, Florida 32308-5428.


Inez H. Eads
Inez H. Eads, 80, of Per-
ry entered into Heaven on
September 27, 2007. She was
born on April 12, 1927 to
William B. and Cathern
Davis Harper in Patterson,
Ga.
Funeral services were
held at 2 p.m. on Saturday,
September 30, at the Beggs
Funeral Home Chapel in
Perry, with graveside and
burial at Pineview Memori-
al Gardens in Perry The
family received friends from
1-2 p.m. on Saturday, Sep-
tember 30.
Eads was a former resi-
dent of Madison. Her hob-
bies included cooking,
sewing, gardening, and
birds.
Left to cherish her memo-
ry is her husband of 51
years, Donald W. Eads of
Perry; one son, Ron Nolen
and wife Loretta of Kississi-
mi; a daughter, Uveda
Sadler and husband Bill of
Perry; two brothers, James
and Louis Harper of Dou-
glas, Ga.; one sister, Vera
Pharr of Cummings, Ga.;
seven grandchildren; 14
great-grandchildren; and
-numerous cousins and
friends.


Fred Ehlers
Fred Ehlers, age 60, died
Sunday, September 30, 2007
after a two-year battle with
ALS.
A Celebration of Life
Memorial will be scheduled
for a later date and will be
held in Whiting, Ind. Dona-
tions may be made to Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan
Center Blvd., Tallahassee,
Fl. 52308.
Mr. Ehlers lived most of
his life in Whiting, Ind., be-
fore moving to Pinetta in
1988. He served in the US
Navy and worked as a Mer-
chant Marine Engineer,
traveling the world. He was
a member of the American
Legion Whiting Post 80 and
Cherry Lake Post 224, Whit-
ing Elks Club #1273, a Ma-
son in Madison Lodge #11
and a member of the
Marzuq Shriners Temple of
Tallahassee.
He is survived by his
wife, Laura Yusko Ehlers of
Pinetta; one son, Karl
Ehlers of Pinetta; his moth-
er, Sylvia Ehlers of Whiting,
Ind.; one sister, Jane Means
of Indianapolis; a caring
mother-in-law; three sisters-
in-law; and brothers-in-law
as well as many loving
nieces, nephews, and devot-
ed cousins.
He was preceded in death
by his father, Albert (Baldy)
Ehlers of Whiting, Ind.


October 3
Come celebrate the official launch of DayJet and the
world's first per-seat, on-demand jet service. Distin-
guished federal, state, and local officials as well as com-
munity and business leaders will be present at this ex-
clusive celebration. It will be held at the Flightline at
Tallahassee Regional Airport with breakfast at 8:30
a.m., opening ceremony at 9 a.m., and open house, jet
tours, and interactive displays at 9:30-10:30 a.m. Seating
is limited, please reserve early.
October 4
"How to Win Customers" class will take place at
North Florida Community College from 6-8 p.m., Build-
ing 7, Rm. 104. The.cost is $10. To register, please call
(850) 973-9409 or email SBDC(a nfcc.edu.
October 4
North Florida Community College will conduct Col-
lege Placement Tests (CPT) on computer on Thursdays,
October 4, 11, 18 and 25 at 8:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. in the
NFCC Testing Center (Bldg. #16) on the Madison cam-
pus. Persons taking the tests will be required to register
in NFCC Student Services 24 hours before testing. For
more information, please call (850) 973-9451.
October 4-6
The Suwannee County Friends of the Library will
host The Great Book Sale commencing on October 4-6,'
2007 and on the following week, October 11-13, 2007. The
sale will be during the regular library hours, the Live
Oak Library is located on US 129, south of Live Oak. Li-
brary hours are from 8:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Monday and
Thursday, Friday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., and Saturday 8:30
a.m. to 4 p.m. At present, volunteers are needed for pre-
sale set-up on Wednesday, September 26th and Thursday,
September 27, 2006, 9-3 p.m., also on October 2 & 3 9-3
p.m. Sign up sheets are available at the library Volun-
teers are also needed to staff the sale, on the sale dates
listed above. Please call or come by the library to volun-
teer, (386) 362-2317.
October 6
The Sevor cousins family reunion will be held at the
Pinetta Baptist Church Fellowship hall on October 6, be-


Som g'to tempt a;n.ypetite.
.y


RED ONION oyV


SR 255 5. Exit 262 -1-10
850-971-4240

DAILYLMIC SPKUML5
OPEN 24/7 "COOKED TO ORDER"
"wAL FOOD OR IREAL PEOPLf"


IAM6


Ijtro 1 ~i I .i
I 'S.nay 12p 0 .11


,ait-Teim alt1
Call PAlSSII
fe oettel


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



Ole Times Country Buffet



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

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


T-.-

1-75 at Clyattville/Twin Lakes Exit 5
Lake Park, Georgia
229-559-5445...
I------------------ ----------- - --*
MUST PRESENT COUPON NO PHOTOCOPIES PLEASE

Buy One All You Can Eat
BuyGet One

, fa Red Mountain
GUt One Country Grille and
Circle Star Grille
3460 Madison Hwy. .
,l (1-75, exit 11)

with Purchase of 2 Drinks Valdosta, GA 31601 I
($1 extra For Take Out) 229-293-0008
. .-----a--------- -a


Hours:
Sun. Thurs.
11 am 10 pm
Fri. Sat.
p 11 am -11 pm


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

(850) 973-3333


* Featuring Prime Rib, Steaks & Grilled Seafood4
USDA Choice Beef cut fresh daily on premises
Famous for Great food & Great Servicel
Extenshie Wind Selection with aver 35 offered by glass
Premium Wfl IfappV Hour 4 pmm 7pm Sports Bar
229-259-9333 a
Lornted mluthi 1 mrile south qfHollday Innr at Exirt 16
l -oI 20 W. ll A.e cm ..C-
Availble Open 7 days a week for lunch and dinner A~-nprd
1I .-OOm.l-Opm Sundy. Th.urda.y 11 0n. H..1iOpm FiSday.-Satrday


ginning at 10 a.m. Tell all your Sevor cousins and ex-
tended family. Please bring a covered dish and items for
the auction table. There is a fenced in playground for
the little ones. There's something for everyone! See you
there.
October 6
Classical pianist Dr. James Amend returns to the
Opera House for what is becoming an annual concert,
Saturday, October 6, at 7 p.m.
In addition to being a composer, performer and mu-
sic scholar, Dr. Amend is a published poet and has di-
rected experimental theater. He adds that he "has a very
easygoing disposition and grows handsomer with each
passing year."
Tickets are $12 for adults and $10 for members and
may be purchased at the door. For more information,
please call (850) 997-4242.
The ltU.J,.

!Fish Net

Restaurant

Fall Seafood Specials

STursdays Popcorn Shrimp

$2.00 TF ridays- Seafood Platter
OFF Saturdays Catfish Filets
S* Comes with salad bar and all the trimmings!
Sm Prices good through Thanksgiving
and applies to full entrees only.'
THURSDAY & FRIDAY 5:OOPM-9:30PM
SATURDAY 4:30PM-9:30PM
Located off Loch Laurel Rd.
on Sportsman Cove Rd.
LAKE PARK, 'GEORGIA
229-559-5410
391917dwv







6A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 3, 2007


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Southeastern Surveying

And Mapping Corp. Opens

Madison Office
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Southeastern Surveying and Mapping Corporation
(SSMC) held their grand opening and ribbon cutting on
September 28. The event, located at the SSMC office at 141
NE Range Street, played host to local dignitaries, bank em-
ployees, and members of the community.
SSMC, owned by Gary B. Krick, James L. Peterson, and
Thomas K. Mead, has three locations in Florida. The Madi-
son office has two full-time employees who bring in field
crews from the company's Chipley and Orlando locations.
According to Jessica Green, administrative assistant,
SSMC plans on hiring Madison-based crews in the near fu-
ture.
The Madison office of Southeastern Surveying serves
the FDOT District Two area, which encompasses 19 coun-
ties. The counties in the area are Madison, Hamilton, Tay-
lor, Lafayette, Levy, Dixie, Gilchrist, Columbia, Union,
Suwannee, Bradford, Alachua, Nassau, Duval, Clay, Put-
nam, and St. Johns.
SSMC was founded in 1972, and, according to their cor-
porate profile, "applies a complete surveyor's toolkit to de-
liver compatible data in ready-to-use form to clients and
team members."
SSMC is open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. Occasionally, the staff are out of the office but can be
reached at the local number via call forwarding. South-
eastern Surveying and Mapping Corp. can be reached by
phone at (850) 253-0202.


SPECIALIZING IN GARLIC CRABS & GARLIC SHRIMP


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jessica Higginbotham, September 28, 2007
Local dignitaries, bank employees, Chamber of Commerce members, and Southeastern Surveying employees stand by
as owner Gary B. Krick cuts the ribbon at the grand opening of SSMC.


Joseph McClung, Jr.

Named To Who's Who Of

Executives And Professionals


GARLIC POTATOES
CORN ON THE COB
BOILED EGGS & SAUSAGE


David Arthur
386*362*9762
Madison Store
850-973-6134
Lake City Store
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Joseph McClung,
safety facilitator
Zachary Construction


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Heather Marie Spires
Mr. and Mrs. Darriel Spires of Pinetta, are proud to an-
nounce the arrival of a baby girl, Heather Marie'Spires,
born on August 25, 2007. She weighed 4 lbs., 10 oz. and was
18 inches long.
Proud maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. George
Johnson of Pinetta. Great-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
William Leslein of Pinetta, and the late Mr. and Mrs. Or-
lando Johnson of Pinetta.
Proud paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy
Spires of Pinetta, and Mr. and Mrs. Bryant of Mamers, N.C.
Paternal great-grandparents are Mrs. Mary Spires and the
late Mr. J.D. Spires of Quitman, Ga., and Mr. Jimmy Rowin
of Hot Springs, Ark. and Ms. Eloise Rowin of Quitman, Ga.


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Wednesday, October 3, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7A


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Deputy Thomas Glee


Retires With Praise And Party


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
As he went about his daily business on Friday, Septem-
ber 28, Deputy Thomas Glee experienced his first day of re-
tirement. After almost 30 years in the Sheriff's Depart-
ment, his first day of retirement should be an enjoyable
break. Along with any activities Glee may choose to enjoy,
he should feel an extra pride knowing that he is well re-
spected by his peers and that the day belonged to him en-
tirely and literally
The City Commission made sure the day would belong to
Glee as Jim Catron, Madison City Commissioner, present-
ed Glee with the official proclamation that September 28 is
Thomas Glee Day for the City of Madison. Before the cer-
emony concluded with a buffet fit for a family reunion, a
dozen more officials praised Glee for his exceptional com-
mitment and years of service.
Madison County Sheriff Pete Bucher opened the cere-
mony with a few warm and humorous reflections and then
presented Glee an engraved watch. Retired Sheriff Joe
Peavy followed by awarding Glee a handsome plaque and a
few stories of his own.
With the awards and formal recognition out of the way,
a playful roast took place. Starting with the judges and
county officials, numerous co-workers and a few friends
stepped forward telling a story or two about their relation-
ship with Glee. The entire gathering, even officials typi-


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, September 27. 2007
Deputy Thomas Glee (left) is presented a plaque from
retired Sheriff Joe Peavy.


cally reserved in the performance of their duties, were
laughing loudly.
Glee stood quietly with a big smile as each concluded
with a respectful, "good luck and stay in touch." Sheriff
Bucher noted Glee would "remain on reserve and fill in
from time to time." Glee gave a "big thanks" and closed by
cutting his cake.


Mexican Casserole \Y
By: Jada Woods William
Madison County
Supervisor of Elections ":


1 lb. ground beef or turkey,
browned and drained
1 can refried beans
(regular or fat free)
1 can cream of chicken
1 can cream of mushroom
1 can enchilada sauce
1 can Ro-Tel tomatoes and
chilies
1 pkg. flour or corn tortillas
1 or 2 pkgs. of shredded cheese (your favorite kind)
1 small can of chopped black olives
nacho chips
1-16 oz container Sour Cream
1 pkg shredded lettuce
Preheat oven to 350. Mix soups, sauces, beans and
tomatoes. Next, add ground beef to mixture. Spray
casserole dish with cooking spray to prevent sticking.
Cut tortillas into fourths and line bottom of dish with
the tortillas.
Pour half of the mixture over them and sprinkle
with half the olives and half the cheese. Complete the
next layer in the same manner. Place in preheated oven
for 30 to 45 minutes until cheese is melted and casse-
role is heated through. '..
Serve with nacho chips,iettuce and sour cream.


AO- q


(amEucK


SGreene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, September 27, 2007 Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, September 27, 2007
City Commissioner Jim Catron (left) presents a
Deputy Thomas Glee (left) was awarded a watch from proclamation naming September 28, 2007, as "Thomas
Sheriff Pete Bucher. Glee Day."


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John and Ginger Bullard are pleased to R.
announce the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Lindsay Brooke. to Phillip Walker
Hackle, son of Chuck and Mattie Hackle,
and Tommy and Luann Barnes. I
Brooke is the granddaughter of Ver- i '
non and Virginia Adams of Madison and '
the late J.L. and Lula Billard. She is a '
1997 graduate of Madison County High
School and a graduate of Valdosta State
University with a Bachelor of Science
degree in Sports Medicine and Ath-
letic Training. She is currently
4 employed as an Orthopedic As-
sistant by Dr. Curt Starling in
Valdosta. Ga.
Phillip is the grandson of
Pierce and Vera Hackle
and Harold and Catherine -
Dailey of Madison. He is
a 2000 graduate of Madi-
son County High School.
He is currently em-
ployed with the Madison
County School Board as
an Air Conditioning and "1
Electrical Technician..
.J The wedding will -. -
take place at Pine
Grove Baptist Church
on January 26, 2008 at 4 p.m. with the recep-
tion to follow at Divine Events. No local invitations are being
sent. All friends and family are invited to attend.


Who Pays For What?


By Kristin Oiam '
As with many changing customs and traditions, the financing of a wedding has changed too. It is no longer writ-
ten in stone as to who is required to pay for different aspects of a wedding. In fact, many brides and grooms are
paying for their own wedding.
However, here are the "traditional" roles in financing a wedding for your convenience:
1. THE BRIDE generally pays for the groom's wedding ring. lodging for her out of town attendants, a luncheon
or party for her bridesmaids, a wedding gift for her future husband, and gifts for the bridesmaids.
2. THE GROOM generally pays for engagement ring and the bride's wedding rings, any fees for the marriage
license and/or other legal documents. He also finances the costs of the honeymoon, a wedding gift for his fu-
ture wife. lodging for his out of town attendants, the clergy fee, and transportation.
3. THE BRIDESMAIDS and MAID OF HONOR generally pay for the bridal shower, and the bachelorette
party. They also pay for their own gowns and accessories.
4. THE GROOMSMEN and BEST MAN generally pay for the bachelor party and
for their own tuxedos or other formal wear.
5. PARENTS OF THE GROOM generally pay for the rehearsal dinner, and/or af-
S. ter wedding brunch. Of course, they also give a generous gift to the couple.
6. PARENTS OF THE BRIDE generally pay for everything else. This comes from
the old tradition of dowry. They pay for everything needed for the reception, includ-
ing music, flowers, the reception facility, food, bar costs, and anything else. They also
buy their daughter her bridal gown, pay any gratuities, and of course, they also give
a generous gift to the couple.
S,,As stated these are not rules but merely guidelines. Your own
personal finances will dictate what type of wedding reception you
have, and who pays for what is entirely up to you and your fami-
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IOA Madison County Carrier


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11A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 3, 2007




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"Progress And Teamwork" Mark Event



As Dignitaries Gather For Ribbon Cutting


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, September 28, 2007
Officials and honored guests surround County Commission Chairman Roy Ellis as he cuts the ribbon for the Wa-
ter and Wastewater Interchange Infrastructure and SE Dale Leslie Drive.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The ribbon cutting for both the Water and Waste-
water Interchange Infrastructure and SE Dale Leslie
Drive was held last Friday and brought out leadership
from all around Madison County The new water tower
boldly displaying "MADISON COUNTY" on its side will
serve the entire corridor from County Road 255 to Coun-
ty Road 53, including Lee and Greenville.
The significance of this project might not be noticed
yet because the development is still young, but when
built completely, SE Dale Leslie Drive may represent
that hard-to-reach business model that community lead-
ership has been trying to make happen for decades. The
area will provide a place for new businesses, and poten-
tially thousands of jobs, without disturbing those qual-
ities that have defined Madison County for so long.
Roy-Ellis, Chairman of the Madison County Board
of County Commissioners, opened the ceremony by
complementing the attending officials and reminding
everyone that this project was "truly a collaborative ef-
fort."
Terri Lowery of Jones Edmonds concurred. Jones
Edmonds provides professional services for these types
of projects. "I've seen so many of these projects fail be-
cause initial commitment dies as agencies and commu-
nities fail to reach agreements. This was an impressive
collaboration," Lowery said.
For the state, Lynn Bannister, Director of Outreach,
was present from U. S. Senator Bill Nelson's office, hav-
ing provided additional coordination from state and fed-
eral agencies. Bannister, was quick to give credit to


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town and county officials who returned the complement
just as quickly
On the county website located at
www.madisoncountvfl.com, Allen Cherry, Madison
County Coordinator states, "This project was initiated
by encouragement from the Madison County Develop-
ment Council to the Madison Board of County Commis-
sioners. From there the Commission enlisted the sup-
port from the three municipalities. After much plan-
ning, the county and cities agreed to finance the project,
through a portion of the local option sales tax. From
start to finish, this process has taken approximately
four years."
Cherry went on to say, "Madison County construct-
ed a five mile stretch of road parallel to the interstate
between SR53 and CR255. This road was built with the
aid of Florida Department of Transportation funding
through a County Incentive Grant Program (CIGP)
grant. The Madison County Road and Bridge Depart-
ment has been instrumental in the development of this
road. Water and sewage are also available along this
five-mile stretch of road."
Mayor Elesta Pritchett, Town of Greenville, ex-
pressed her excitement that this day had finally arrived
and remarked on the significance the project has for
Greenville. According to Pritchett, Greenville had "at-
tempted to do this previously to no avail." She also stat-
ed, "Transportation from Valdosta to Gold Kist already
exists. Combining these services with the new infra-
structure will facilitate enterprise for Greenville that
has been a challenge for years. Our children can stay at
home and have good jobs." Pritchett concluded.
Cheryl Archambault, Lee Town Manager, expressed
her appreciation to everyone involved, saying the pro-
ject "is so important to all the participating communi-
ties and that it was a real pleasure to work with such
fine people." Archambault further noted, "The support
of Lee Mayor Ernestine Kinsey and the entire Lee Town


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Greene Pub fishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, September 28, 2007
Mayor Jim Catron,,City of Madison, read poetry to ex-
press his passion for the importance of the project.
Council has been incredible."
Operated under the Town of Lee Water System, the
new water system has a state of the art computerized
management system named SCADA, which stands for
Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition. It's the only
one in the county and controls both the 100,000-gallon
Lee tower and the new 150,000-gallon tower. In everyday
language, it simply means the water system is managed
with a computer program, making it easier to run with
better control than the old pressure systems although a
pressure backup system is also in place.
Water Operator Mike Register, who supervises the
system, still has his share of field calls and regularly in-
spects the physical facilities. When he monitors and ad-
justs the system however,. he does so from his desktop
computer. Using a colorful display screen that Register
helped configure, it looks a bit like "Mission Control" as
he works.
This new system will not raise water rates for town
or county residents, although the payments received
will be split with the City of Madison for wastewater
collection. Another example of the shared efforts that
have gone into making all this possible, Lee will provide
the water going into homes and businesses from the
new interchange and Madison will take away the waste-
water. Residents will still receive one bill from Lee who
will forward the wastewater portion to Madison.
The deeper sentiments surrounding the event were
made especially clear when Mayor Jim Catron, City of
Madison, expressed his feelings regarding the project.
Referencing an excerpt from the poem "If" by Rudyard
Kipling, Catron highlighted the human element that went
into this challenging process. Catron can definitely be
counted among the dignitaries that believe this project
proves Madison County can share, grow and improve with-
out the collateral damage.
Madison County Clerk of the Court, Tim Sanders in-
troduced the second portion of the ribbon cutting, the for-
mal dedication of SE Dale Leslie Drive. During the dedica-
tion Sanders eloquently told several stories about Leslie's
contribution to Madison and the heroism he demonstrated
during WWII earning him the Navy Cross. To learn more
about this outstanding citizen, Sanders suggested everyone
"visit the Treasures of Madison Museum."
Following closing comments by Chairman Ellis, offi-
cials and honored guests gathered as Ellis cut the ribbon, of-
ficially ushering in a time of new opportunities for resi-
dents to share Madison County's rich heritage with
their children. The water system and the new road are
literally "paving" the way.


Brad Bashaw EdwardJones
Investment Representative
114 SW Range Avenue
P.O. Box 631
Madison, FL 32341 ,
Bus 850-973-8334
Fax 877-516-2596
Hm 386-362-6204
Toll Free 866-973-8334
www.edwardjones.com ..


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Thereis no mortgage
lending crisis for community
banks.. ThaiVs because
community. banks are well
run, high ly'ca pita lized and
tightly regulated,
Community banks
are, and always have
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focused on doing what Is
best for their customers and
their communities.
Comm unity banks are in
solid shape with money to
lend.
Madison Community Bank
collects deposits here
and lends money here In
Madison County.
The way it should be done.


-">:, **







12A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 3, 2007



HEALTH & NUTRITION



Lifesaving Breakthrough In Stopping



Heart Attacks Celebrates Milestone


This year celebrates the 30th anniversary of a med-
ical breakthrough that has saved the lives of millions
of heart attack victims and enabled heart attack sur-
vivors to enjoy more normal lives.
It was 30 years ago that Dr. Andreas Gruentzig used
a small tube with a tiny balloon on the end, called a bal-
loon-catheter, to open his patient's blocked heart
artery.


The procedure, called angioplasty, restored normal
blood flow to the heart, relieved the 38-year-old pa-
tient's chest pain and likely prevented a heart attack.
Before angioplasty, survivors of heart attacks often
faced life-long disability and physical restriction.
This year, cardiologists from around the world are
celebrating angioplasty's 30 years of progress in stop-
ping heart attacks and treating coronary artery dis-
ease. They are also looking ahead to new frontiers, in-
cluding the promise of angioplasty and stent place-
ment to stop stroke, America's third-largest killer and
the leading cause of serious disability
"Thirty years ago, one in four heart attack victims
died," said Bonnie Weiner, M.D., president of The Soci-


ety for Cardiovascular Angiography and Interventions
(SCAI) and professor of medicine and interim chair of
cardiovascular medicine at St. Vincent Hospital at
Worcester Medical Center in Worcester, Mass. "Today,
more than 95 percent survive. And it's very typical for
heart attack survivors to return to work and normal
activities just a few days after angioplasty."
"Although heart disease continues to be the num-
ber one killer in the U.S., the success and progress of
angioplasty is one of modern medicine's most inspir-
ing stories," says Steven Bailey, M.D., SCAI secretary
and interim chief of the Division of Cardiology, pro-
fessor of medicine at the University of Texas Health
Sciences Center at San Antonio.
The discovery that balloon catheters could serve as
tools for delivering medical therapies to arteries


WVVe truly strive
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G. E. "Trey" Powell, MD
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"As the field of cardiology
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Tne u


launched a new era of "interventional cardiology." Un-
til then, emergency coronary artery bypass graft
surgery (CABG) and clot-busting drugs were the only
interventions to stop heart attacks and treat coronary
artery disease.
Angioplasty, which is frequently accompanied by
stent implantation, is a minimally invasive procedure
that requires no general anesthesia. Steady advances
in the techniques and tools of angioplasty have made
the procedure a treatment option for more patients. In
the early years, an estimated five to 10 percent of pa-
tients with heart disease were candidates for angio-
plasty, and it was successful just 65 percent of the time.
Today, approximately two-thirds of patients with
coronary artery disease are candidates for angioplasty,
stenting and other catheter-based treatments. The
treatments are successful in 98 percent of patients, and
major complications occur in only 1.5 percent of cases.
Just one patient in 1,000 needs emergency bypass
surgery.
Refinements in catheters and balloons have been
continuous. But dramatically improved patient out-
comes are attributed to two other major advancements:
The bare metal stent, approved by the U.S. Food
and Drug Administration in 1994, was designed to ad-
dress the problem of sudden collapse of an artery fol-
lowing angioplasty Stents overcame this problem by
propping the artery open and restoring normal blood
flow.
The drug-eluting or coated stent, first approved
in the U.S. in 2003 and designed to release medication
over time to interrupt the biologic processes that
cause tissue growth and re-narrowing inside the stent,
has reduced the incidence of tissue build-up from 40
percent in the early days to just five to seven percent
today.
Looking ahead, angioplasty's catheter-based proce-,
dures and tools offer exciting potential for treating
other serious health issues effectively-and less invasive-
ly.
One of the most exciting areas of development is the
treatment of diseased carotid arteries, the vessels that
supply blood to the brain, to stop or prevent stroke.
Catheter-based procedures are also being used to
treat renal arteries that supply blood to the kidneys and
arteries that provide pxygen- and nutrient-rich blood to-
the legs and feet. ..-
Even newer devices are being delivered via catheter
to close a small, naturally occurring hole between the
upper left and right chambers of the heart that puts
some patients at a higher risk of stroke.
The Society for Cardiovascular Angiography and
Interventions is a 3,800-member professional medical
society whose mission is to promote excellence in inva-
sive and interventional cardiovascular medicine. SCAI
has undertaken this public education initiative with its&
own resources as well as support from Abbott Vascular,
Boston Scientific Corporation, Cordis Corporation, and
Medtronic, CardioVascular. The Society gratefully ac-,
knowledges this support while taking sole responsibili-
ty for the accuracy and medical integrity of all content
developed and disseminated through this effort.

We can't respect your.

final health care

decisions if

we don't Came

know what /

they are.

Give us the
information we .:
need to honor
the choices you make.

CRITICAL Conditions is a program to help
you and your loved ones talk about final
health care decisions.

Attend this FREE Workshop and you'll
receive the tools you need to make your
wishes known.


SOUTH GEORGIA
MEDICAL CENTER
For more information or to obtain materials,
call (229) 333-1610, ext. 5 or visit www.critical-conditions.org.


I --" --- -1 -- .. .- ---. Y- I


^.--'*^*hiKa
. "..f .. ^-l








Wednesday, October 3, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 13A



HEALTH & NUTRITION


Cur
the world
clubs, ha
with th
Making
fundrais
cer Awa
ness of I
to help e
second 1
women
Cur
plenty o
volved.D
October
service f
mum $
Cancer!
rent ma
Cur
imum$5
cer Soci
tificate t
can be f
memory
tion also
name in
for wee]
October.
Any
chase C
and hell
cer Cur


Curves Of Madison Is Making

Strides Against Breast Cancer
ves of Madison County, part of Heavin will donate 10 percent of the members have lost 1,512 pou
d's largest franchisor of fitness wholesale sales of all Diane fragrance 4,913 inches for a total of 6,42
as announced it will be teaming products in October to Making Strides and pounds. Many of our n
e American Cancer Society's Against Breast Cancer. Members who have been able to come off press
Strides Against Breast Cancer purchase Diane fragrance products will medicines such as those for hig
3er during October Breast Can- also have their name put in the treasure pressure and high cholesterol!
ireness Month to create aware- chest. The fragrance collection includes About Curves
breast cancer and to raise funds eau de parfum, shea body butter and re- Curves offers a 30-minute
eliminatee it Breast cancer is the freshing body wash, and makes a great that combines strength train
leading cause of cancer death in holiday gift or stocking stuffer. sustained cardiovascular
in the United States. "Curves of Madison County is com- through safe and effective hydi
ves of Madison County has mitted to helping the women in our distance. Curves also offers a
f ways for everyone to get in- community live healthier, stronger management program base
Newmembers whojoinbetween lives," said Judi Wyche. "Breast cancer groundbreaking, scientifically
8 and 20 will pay only $25 for the will touch about one in every eight method to raise metabolic rate
fee when they bring in a mini- women, but breast cancer death rates the need for perpetual dieting.
25 donation to the American are going down. This decline is probably Founders Gary and Diane
Society or show proof of a cur- the result of finding the cancer earlier are considered the innovators c
mmogram. and having access to improved treat- press fitness phenomenon t
rent members who make a min- ment. By encouraging women to get made exercise available to mi
5 donation to the American Can- malimograms and rewarding them for four million women, many of w
ety will receive a donation cer- doing so, we are helping to fight and in the gym for the first time. Ga
that will hang in the club, and even eliminate breast cancer in our life- in is the author of numerous I
killed out "in honor of" or "in time. That's something we take very se- cluding The New York Times b
of" a loved one. Each $5 dona- riously" Curves, which is revolutionizing
entitles the member to put her About Curves of Madison County ca's approach to dieting.
i a treasure chest and be eligible Curves of Madison County is locat- With more than 10,000 local
kly prize drawings all through ed at 249 SW Range Avenue, Suite A, 57 countries, Curves is the
Madison, Florida. Opened since June largest fitness franchise and t
'one in the community can pur- 12,2006, Curves has brought to Madison largest of all franchise company
urves'Diane fragrance products a safe and effective strength training world.
in the fight against breast can- and cardio work out to the women of For more information, plea
ves founders Diane and Gary our community Since opening our www.curves.com.


)01"l- Againstrides
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nds and
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gh blood

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ase visit:


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Over 10,000 locations worldwide.
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249 SW Range Ave., Suite A
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The American Cancer Society will receive 100% of the contribution. The American Cancer Society does
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program. New members only. Not valid with any oth fer. Valid only at participating locations
through 10/20/07.0 2007 Curves International HS6679


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Now excepting Blue Cross Blue Shield and most other insurances







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You may save $ on your prescriptions
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Mon., Wed., Fri. 8am-5pm; Tues. 1.0am-5pm; Thurs. 10am-7pm
North Florida Medical Centers, Inc.


Dr Mchaelck
Dr. Michael Stick


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Madison, FL
(850) 973-4590

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Diuraied MMedical Services
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fax 850-973-81 18
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General I/Occ u pationa I Medicine


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14A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 3, 2007



SCHOOL & EDUCATION



NFCC Invites Public To Dedication Of New Science Building


The public is cordially invited to attend the dedica-
tion of North Florida Community College's new $4.8
million science building Friday, Oct. 5. The ceremony is
at 3 p.m. at 325 NW Turner Davis Drive on the NFCC
campus in Madison. A reception and tours follow the
ceremony.
The new science and lab building is the first new
building on campus in 40 years.
President Morris G. Steen Jr. will officiate during
this long anticipated event.
A special tribute will be paid to the connection be-
tween Suwannee River Junior College and NFCC. That
tribute will include the unveiling of a restored building
plaque from the former SRJC science building.
In 1958, when the Florida Division of Community
Colleges established North Florida Junior College, it


also established 12 black community colleges, including
SRJC located in Madison. In 1966 SRJC merged with
NFJC.
A plaque designed for the new NFCC science build-
ing will also be unveiled.
Construction began in March 2006 on the project
that will house the biological and physical sciences
classrooms. These classes have outgrown the Hargrove


Science Building built in 1959.
Designed by Clemons, Rutherford & Associates of
Tallahassee, the 16,291 square foot building sits on the
site of the old Madison Primary School across from
NFCC's Colin P. Kelly Gym.
The new building has a brick facade and central
atrium with four lab/classroom combinations, a multi-
purpose room, five faculty offices, mechanical and com-
munications areas as well as lab preparation rooms.
Also included are 124 parking spaces and seven bicycle
stalls.
Construction was overseen by Culpepper Construc-
tion Company, Inc.
For more information regarding this event, please
contact NFCC's College Advancement Office at
850.973.1653 or email news(nfcc.edu.


- R 1-


The Atrium hallway floods the new science building with light.


Pho
Spacious classrooms were constructed with state-of-the-art technology.


Barden Holds One Woman Show


At NFCC Art Gallery


The works of Lisa Bar-
den, art instructor at
North Florida Community
College, will be featured in
a one woman show, "Sub-
tle Reflections," during
October in the NFCC Art
Gallery, Madison. The
gallery is open to the pub-
lic Monday Friday from 8
a.m. until 4:30 p.m.
Barden's exhibit ex-
plores the subtlety and nu-
ances of reflections on


one's environment, experi-
ences and emotions.
"My work reflects my
interest in capturing sub-
tle moments in time that
are often overlooked.
Rather than depicting spe-
cific experiences or per-
sonal narratives, I investi-
gate patterns of light and
shadow and subtle colors
trying to find a visual
translation for the way
that the world is common-


ly experienced at an intro-
spective level," said Bar-
den.
Among the works is
"Lapsing," an oil on can-
vas in two-parts, known as
a diptych. Barden ex-
plained, "I often work in
series to suggest the im-
permanence of time."
Barden's work was dis-
played during the first
NFCC Artist Series perfor-
mance, September 27.


For information contact
Barden by email bar-
denl(S)nfcc.edu or tele-
phone 850.973.1642.

Valdosta

State

University

Announces

Dean's List
The following area stu-
dent has been named to the
Summer 2007 dean's list at
Valdosta State University
in Valdosta, Ga.
To make the dean's list,
students must maintain a
cumulative grade point av-
erage of at least 3.0 and
must have a semester
grade point average of
at least 3.5 with at least
nine hours of course work.
Grade point averages
are based on a 4.0.8scale.
Laura Ashley Seago of
Madison.


Take This

Retirement Planning 'Quiz"
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
Your school days may be behind you, but that doesn't
mean you shouldn't test yourself on various subjects from time
to time. And one of the most important topics you can study is
Retirement Planning. So, take a couple of minutes to take this
"quiz." The answers and even the questions may prove valu-
able to you as you save and invest for retirement.
Have you put a "price tag" on your retirement lifestyle?
All of us have different ideas of the "ideal" retirement. Your
brother may plan to travel the world, your sister may want to
open her own small business and you may choose to volunteer.
Once you know how you want to spend your retirement years,
you can calculate about how much your retirement will cost. A
financial advisor can help you arrive at a good estimate of how
much you'll need to spend per year.
Do you contribute to your 401(k) or other
employer-sponsored retirement plan?
If you have a 401(k) or similar plan where you work, you'll
receive several key benefits by contributing. First, your money
has the potential to grow on a tax-deferred basis, which means
it can potentially grow faster than if it were placed in.an invest-
ment on which you paid taxes every year. Second, you typical-
ly invest pre-tax dollars, which means your contributions can
actually help lower your annual taxable income. And third, you
can spread your dollars among a range of various investment
choices.
Do you boost your 401(k) contributions
every time your salary increases?
If you don't, you should. Your annual 401(k) contribution lim-
its are pretty high: $15,500 in 2007, or $20,500 if you're 50 or
older. Obviously, the more you contribute, the greater your
chances of achieving your retirement savings goals.
Do you also contribute to an IRA?
Even if you contribute to a 401(k), you can put money in an
IRA. A traditional IRA has the potential to grow tax-deferred,
while a Roth IRA offers tax-free earnings potential, provided
you've had your account at least five years and you don't start
taking withdrawals until you're 59-1/2. (Income limits apply to
the Roth IRA, however.) In 2007, you can put in $4,000 to an
IRA, or $5,000 if you're 50 or older. And you can fund your
IRA with a variety of different investments.
If you're self-employed, have you
set up a retirement plan?
If you work for yourself, or run your own small business,
you'll need to set up a retirement plan. Fortunately, you've got
many attractive options, all of which offer tax deferral and a
range of investment choices. Depending on your situation, you
can establish an "owner-only" 401(k), a SEP-IRA, a SIMPLE
IRA or a Keogh plan. Your tax advisor can help you select the
plan that's right for you.
Have you explored other retirement savings vehicles?
If you've "maxed out" on your IRA and your 401(k) or self-
employed plan, and you can still afford to put away more for
retirement, you'll want to explore other investments, such as
annuities, which offer tax-deferred growth potential and have
very high contribution limits.
There's no passing or failing grade to this quiz but if you've
answered "yes" to all the questions, then you're probably put-
ting yourself in a good position to ultimately work towards
your retirement goals.


Brad Bashaw
Investment Representative


Edwardlones


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









Wednesday, October 3, 2007


www.greenepublishin2.com


Madison County Carrier 15A


SCHOOL & EDUCATION


DOT Specialist Brings Popular

Speaker To Madison Schools


Photo Submitted
School Administrators at the PAEC included: Geraldine Wildgoose, Madison Coun-
ty Central; Beth Moore, Pinetta K-8 School; Suezan Turknett, Madison County Central;
Robin Hill, Madison County High; Larry Alderman, Lee Elementary.

PAEC Sponsors

Classroom Walk Through Training
School administrators from the Panhandle Area Educational Consortium partic-
ipated in a Classroom Walk Through (CWT) training recently to update their knowl-
edge and skill in working with new software published by TeachScape.
The training is one component of Leadership PAEC, a leadership development
program for school leaders in PAEC member districts.
The CWT consists of school administrators conducting two-to-four-minute class-
room visits to take a "snapshot" of what is going on with instruction in the classroom
setting. Observations are recorded on a hand-held computer and saved until the ad-
ministrators return to their offices to generate data and print reports about what was
seen and if the teacher is teaching appropriate standards relevant to the require-
ments of the subject. Teachers from two school districts participated in the training
at Riversprings Middle School in Crawfordville.


|Tkoaqktf t Aboat SdooI...


If there were no
,':schools to take the chil-
i: dren away from home part
iof the time, the insane asy-
lums would be filled. with
,mothers. -Edgar W. Howe
Being a child at home
alone in the summer is a
high-risk occupation. If,
iyyou call your mother at,


work thirteen times an
hour, she can hurt you.
-Erma Bombeck
Labor Day is a glorious
holiday because your child
will be going back to
school the next day. It
would have been called In-
dependence Day, but that
name was already taken..


-Bill Dodds
The whole purpose of
education is to turn mir-
rors into windows. -Syd-
ney J. Harris
You send your child to
the schoolmaster, but 'tis
the schoolboys who edu-
cate him. -Ralph Waldo
Emerson


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Speaking to a packed
gymnasium, guest speaker
Shannon Pickard was ex-
tremely well received, liv-
ing up to his billing as
"The Most Requested
Young Speaker In Ameri-
ca." Using a skillfully
crafted combination of
comedy and lecture.
Pickard made an immedi-
ate connection to the en-
tire student body
The event was made
possible through a $10,000
grant designated for
"Madison County Teen
Traffic Safety Outreach."
Trenda McPherson, Traf-
fic Safety Specialist for the
Florida Department of
Transportation, State Safe-
ty Office targeted several
Madison Schools and
arranged the grant. Local-
ly, she gave thanks to Lou
Miller, School Board Su-
perintendent and huge ku-
dos to Charlie Dickey,
School Resource Officer,
Madison County Sheriff's
Office for his role as Pro-
gram Director of the pro-
ject.'
The goal of the event is
to remind teens that they
each will make choices,
good or bad, that will de-
termine their future.
Pickard is a native of Kil-
gore, Texas, which he af-
fectionately compared to
Madison.
Following a few ice-
breakers, Pickard asked
the group to tell him about
their favorite music. As
the audience shouted re-
sponses, he made a few


indi Lyn Floyd Picks Up The Reigns

For Madison County High School


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Carrying a huge
smile and inspiring
school spirit, Randi Lyn
Floyd, a.k.a. R-Flo," is.
this year's Cowgirl for
Madison County High
School. Riding since she
was a child, Floyd proud-
ly rides Frost, a fine
white and brown quarter-
horse, during the MCHS
football games.
Floyd said her par-
ents, Randy and Kathy
Floyd, were "very excit-
ed" that Randi Lyn was
selected. Ed Sapp, the
Agriculture teacher at
the school, selected
Floyd, who participates
in Western Horseman-
ship in he&r spare time.
When asked about
her nickname, Floyd said
that her older .sister
Tiffany was nicknamed
"T-Flo", as in (T)iffany
(Flo)yd and that it just
carried over. When sug-
gested that she might
also be nicknamed
"Rawhide Randi," keep-
ing theme with her role
as the Cowgirl, Floyd shy-
ly responded, "That'll
work too."
Whatever you call
her, it's evident that Ran-
di Lyn Floyd will ride
with pride in support for
her school and family.


jokes and imitations that
really got the crowd going.
He then lowered his tone
and shifted to several prac-
tical messages regarding
the importance of keeping


ShannonPickard
good company and avoid-
ing drugs and alcohol.
The highlight of the
event was a comedy Im-
prov segment where six
students were selected to
participate. Using a hu-
morous word game,
Pickard was able to
demonstrate elements of
teamwork, overcoming
fears and the importance
of having a "Yes Attitude."
Pickard strongly em-
phasized the need for all of
us to have lives filled with


"constructive activities
and purpose, however we
define it." He noted that a
large percentage of offers
for drugs and other de-
structive behavior take
place simply because teens
have too much empty time.
"Why not, you've got noth-
ing better to do!" Pickard
believes it's critical to have
goals, going as far as to say,
"anything is possible, even
those big dreams we carry
from early childhood."
If the audience re-
sponse and Pickard's
growing popularity are
any indication, Madison
County youth greatly bene-
fited from this experience
and lives were touched.
The fact that the resources
for his visit came through
a Safety Agency grant un-
derscores the po nt that
good, and unfortunately
bad, decisions affect every
aspect of the community.
One way or another, choic-
es will be made.






Haw you Ieeu trued


The Suwannee River Conference & Retreat Center
At



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AT DOWLING PARK









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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.
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Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis, September 27, 2007
Randi Lyn Floyd is the Madison County High School
Cowgirl who rides the horse on the field before each
home game


Ra









16A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, October 3, 2007



SPORTS



Cowboys Hunt Down Jaguars ACA Downs Randol01h Southern


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc. **.. S *' .-
Chris Thompson and
Cory Akins combined for
291 yards rushing as the
Madison County High
School Cowboys trounced
the East Gadsden Jaguars
47-20.
The game remained
close for three quarters be-
fore the Cowboys pulled
away.
The Jaguars roared
first, with Donterrious Gee CHRIS.THOMPSON
returning a fumble return
for 27 yards. Jose Sanchez converted the three times
extra point and the Jaguars
led 7-0.
In the second quarter,
the Cowboys fought back
and quarterback Chestin
Harden scored on a two-
yard run. The point after
touchdown failed and the
Cowboys trailed 7-6.
The Cowboys were at
the Jaguars' four-yard line
when Montez Fryson inter-
cepted the ball for East
Gadsden and returned it 96
yards for a touchdown. The L A
kick failed and the Jaguars CORY AKINS
led 13-6.
Chris Thompson scored next for the yards and Se
Cowboys on a seven-yard run. Thomp- yards.
son ran the ball in for the two-point con- Thornto
version and the Cowboys took the lead yards and T
14-13. for 35 yards.


Jabaris Thornton scored
on a six-yard pass from
Harden. The kick failed
and Madison led 20-13.
In the third quarter,
Thompson scored on a 30-
yard run. Once again, the
kick failed. The Cowboys
led 27-13.
East Gadsden attempted
to mount a comeback and
Fryson scored on a five-
yard run. Sanchez kicked
the extra point, cutting
Madison's lead to 27-20.
The Cowboys scored
in the fourth quarter. The
first scored came on an
eight-yard run from
Thompson and converted
the run for two points. Jor-
dan Johnson caught a 20-
yard pass from Dontarius
Huggins (the run failed)
and Jordan Johnson scored
on a nine-yard run. Daniel
Sanders kicked the PAT to
make the final score 47-20.
Thompson had 110 yards
rushing. Akins had 155
yards rushing. Johnson
had 59 yards on the ground.
At quarterback, Harden
went two for four for 46
app went one of seven for 30

n caught two passes for 46
hompson caught two passes


Broncos Beat Taylor County,

Secure District Win
By Jessica Higginbotham
Greene Publishing, Inc.
At the September 27 Madison County Central School Broncos football game, the
defense had another great shutout. MCCS beat Taylor County 44-0, securing their
spot as the district champ for the Florida Crown Conference.
Dehauntee Gallon intercepted a ball for a touchdown, while Deborice Miller in-
tercepted a ball and made'two touchdowns on offense. Tommy Young scored one
touchdown.
According to Coach Mike Ragans, the offensive line had another outstanding
night. The Broncos played all of the players on the team. Starting defense only gave
up one first down.
"It was a very good night for the entire team," Ragans said. "We've qualified for
the Florida Crown Conference Playoffs. Our first playoff game will be on October 9
against Baker County at Madison County High School at 6 p.m."





Choose To Move
*. -.Reduces risk of dying from coronary heart
disease and developing high blood pressure,
colon cancer and diabetes
Helps reduce blood pressure in some
hypertensive women
Helps control weight
Helps maintain healthy bones, muscles and
joints
May enhance effect of estrogen replacement
therapy to decrease bone loss
1998, American Heart Association


By Fran Hunt
Special from The Monticello News
The Aucilla Christian Academy Warriors downed Randolph Southern Friday,
September 28 in gridiron action by a score of 35-26. Aucilla now stands at an unde-
feated 5-0 season.
Head Football Coach Joe Striplin named Casey Anderson as the offensive player
of the week. He had three pass receptions for 71 yards and one touchdown.
Woody Vollertsen was named the defensive player of the week. Vollertsen had
whopping 15 tackles, five assists and three quarterback sacks.
On the offensive side of the field, eighth grade quarterback Matt Dobson had 11
pass completions out of 28 attempts for 180 yards and one touchdown and he had
three rushes each for TDs, and nine rushes for a total of 80 yards.
Matt Bishop had 15 rushes for 92 yards, two touchdowns; and Jerel Drew, two for
12.
In pass receptions, Kyle Barnwell had four for 70 yards; Reggie Walker, two for
15; Drew, one for eight; and Bishop, one for 16. AJ Connell was three of four in extra
points.
On the defensive side of the field, Walker had five tackles, three assists, two in-
terceptions; Barnwell, eight tackles; Anderson, seven tackles; and Brandon Dunbar,
one pass interception.
The Warriors will square off against FAMU, 7:30 p.rit., Friday. Oct. 5, there.
Striplin said it would be the second district game for both teams; FAMU and ACA go
into the match-up 1-0 in district play "FAVMU is last year's defending state champi-
ons," said Striplin. "They are a well-coach team of great players. We've got to come
up with a great game plan if we're going to stop them. FAMU is a very physical
team, but the way we have been playing, we stand a good shot at the win."


Warrior JV Loses To Maclay


By Fran Hunt
Special from The Monticello News
The JV Aucilla Warriors fell hard
to Maclay on Thursday, September 27,
by a score of 21-0.
Head Coach Daryl Adams attrib-
uted the loss to the Warriors being un-
able to move the ball effectively
against Maclay. "Maclay has a very
good JV team," said Adams. "They
have 44 kids, we have 22. They are
very strong, big, they have speed, and
size and they are undefeated."
On the offensive side of the field,
Levi Cobb had two rushes for 11 yards;
Trent Roberts, four for 13 yards;
Bradley Holm, four for ten yards; and
Philip Watts, eight for seven yards.
On the defensive side of the field,
Cobb, five tackles; Watts, eight tackles,
one assist; Holm, two tackles, one as-
sist; Jered Jackson, four tackles, one
fumble recovery; Hans Sorensen, two
tackles; Roberts, four tackles, one as-


sist; Matt Tuten, four tackles, three as-
sists; Tyler Jackson, two tackles, one
interception; and Austin Ritchie, two
tackles, two assists.
The Warriors have a week off and
for what would normally be a game
night, they will be on the field better-
ing their offensive and defensive
strategies. Gridiron action will re-
sume against Brookwood, in the final
game of the season, 6 p.m. Thursday,
Oct. 11, there.
The Warriors will have to step up
to their best game of the season
against Brookwood because when Au-
cilla played them previously in the
year, the Warriors lost, 24-14. Adams
attributed that loss to the fact that
Brookwood is offensively a "varsity-
like" team. "Brookwood has a great
quarterback with great passing skills
and has very strong receivers," said
Adams. "We're going to have to do
what we can to hold them."


Warriors Named To


Big Bend Leaders List


By Fran Hunt
Special From The Monticello News
Athletes from Aucilla Christian Acad-
emy were named as Big Bend Leaders,
Sept. 28.
In rushing, Matt Bishop stands at
number six with 36 rushes for 441 yards,
eight touchdowns; Jerel Drew, number 27
with 25 rushes for 181 yards, three touch-
downs.
In passing, tenth grader Matt Dobson
stands at number 5, with 28 completions of
56 attempts for 523 yards, five touchdowns,
no interceptions.
In receiving, Kyle Barnwell stands at
number 11 with 11 receptions for 178
yards, two touchdowns; Casey Anderson,
number 17 with seven receptions for 131


yards, two touchdowns; Luke Witmer,
number 18 with five receptions for 122
yards, one touchdown; Reggie Walker,
number 19 with nine receptions for 120
yards, one touchdown.
In tackles, Woody Vollertsen stands at
number 6 with 29 solos and 14 assists for a
total of 42; and Hunter Greene, number 13
with 21 solos and 12 assists for a total of
33.
In sacks, Greene and Vollertsen stand
at number 2 with five.
In interceptions, Dobson stands at
number 2 with three; and Brandon Dun-
bar, number 3 with two.
In team standings, Aucilla is in a
strong first place with 1-0 in district play
and 4-0 overall in District 1-lB.






Wednesday, October 3, 2007 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 17A

SPORTS

Cowgirls' Volleyball Wins One, Loses One
By Jacob Bembry 25-9. Brooke Bezick had one kill, three digs The Lady Seminoles won the second
Greene Publishing, Inc. The Cowgirls won the third game of the and one block, game of the match by a score of 25-3.
The Madison County High School Cow- match by a score of 25-11. The second team Lauren Maultsby had 6ne dig. The Cowgirls lost the third game of the
girls' volleyball team won one match and played during that game for the Cowgirls. Emily Hentges had two kills and two match by a score of 25-11.
lost another last week. Megan Jackson had five kills, three as- digs. Megan Jackson had four kills, five as-
The Cowgirls won their match against sists, 14 attempts, eight aces, four digs and Randi Lyn Floyd had three kills and sists, one ace and six digs in the match.
the Suwannee High Lady Bulldogs last one block in the match. one ace. Ashley Haynes had six kills and two
Tuesday, September 25,* blanking them Ashley Haynes had six kills and 14 at- Brittany Bezick had four kills, two aces digs in the match.
three games to zero. tempts in the match. and one block. Alexis Stalpaker had six kills in the
In the first game of the match, the Cow- Alexis Stalnaker had four kills, one as- Ariel Blanton had one kill. match.
girls won 25-11, as Megan Jackson started sist, four attempts and two aces in the Kayla Sapp had one ace. Caitlin Griffnp had .22 assists and one
the game serving and served nine straight match. The Cowgirls lost their match against ace in the match. *
points. Caitlin Griffin had one kill, 22 assists, the Florida High Lady Seminoles three Lauren Maultsby had one kill in the
The second game began with Ashley six attempts and three aces. games to zero. match.
Haynes serving 10 straight points as the Brittany Davis had six kills, six at- The Cowgirls lost their first game of Emily Hentges had one dig in the
Cowgirls pulled away to win by a score of tempts and three aces. the match by a score of 25-11. match.









-- Greene Publishing,.Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley,
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald Kinsley, September 27, 2007 September 27, 2007
Ashley Haynes, Lauren Maultsby, Caitlin Griffin and Megan Jackson, pictured left to right, prepare to return the ball against Flori- Alexis Stalnaker serves the ball in
da High. Cowgirl volleyball action.
*'" I I .-

... " ....t. .






Of our Word the


Do you know what happened in your community
last week? The Madison County Carrier &
The Enterprise-Recorder help keep you informed .I-.
about the happenings in your world.



.. ,
Chosen one of Florida's Three Outstanding Newspapers *' /. '-




jl l l IUldlll iNamne Il
Su scib T da !! ame[. l~w I1 "I


The Price For Both Papers is


Just $28,00 per Year In.County,

$35 per Year Out-of-County


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ICity /State
IPhone#
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ailTo: GreenePublishing,Inc.,P,0,Drawer772,; Madison,FL32341
I I
i_ _
--- -l -l -- --I ------I n'l


0


II










18A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, October 3, 2007


Excavating Work
Land Clearing, Ponds, Stump Removal,
Demolition, and Roads. No Job Too Small.
Free Estimates. Call Paul Kinsley at 850-
973-6326
I build Sheds and Decks
(850) 242-9342
Ask for Bob





Tidyu )

cleaning services .

Cleaning Services
Rental apartments, houses & mobile homes
cleaned after tenants move out. Thorough
and dependable. Call Carla. Cell 229-834-
1 1 10
Veteran Handyman
25 years exp. and new to area. Electrical,'
plumbing, carpentry etc., hauling, clean
outs, painting.
No Job Too Small
and Always Fair
Call anytime 850-973-6489

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






YARD SALE Saturday October 6, 9:00
am. New pocket knives, furniture, comput-
er hardware, puppies, variety of stuff. Lo-
cated on 1404 NE Cactus Ave. in Lee, off
of SR 6 near Hwy 255. Call Friday after
4:00 for directions. (850) 971-2887 or
(850) 464-4502.
HUGE GARAGE SALE. 1/4 mile north
of Hwy 90 on SR 255. Lots of estate items.
Saturday and Sunday (Oct. 6 and 7). Too
much to mention. Best try and, bring a
truck. Don't miss this one! 8:00 am ?
Madison County 4-H Clubs
Relay for Life Yard Sale
October 6, 2007
9 a.m. until ?
In front of the Livestock Show Building -
Look for Signs
Household items Clothes Toys Games
Really Good Deals!!!
Please Support Madison 4-H Clubs






Dunn's
Lawn Mower Repair
Welding
New & Used Parts
850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340




We Buy Caravan, Voyager and Town N
Country Vans. 1996 and UP. Running or
Not Running.
Bud Chute 850-843-0127

ITES OR AL


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


3 Piece Sectional Sofa- Sofa Bed- $850
Troybilt Pony Tiller- -30 Hours of Use-
Electric Start- $500 Dell Inspiron 2600
Laptop- $350 Details and photos at:
www.3ws.us/movingsale.html
Call 850-929-2074
10x12 Storage Shed with 4 foot porch.
$1,550 delivered. 8x8 Gazebo. $900 De-
livered.Call (850) 242-9342
Dining room table and china cabinet for
sale. Good condition. Reasonably priced.
Call Gene Clark at (904) 655-4827.



Attention all Pet Lovers:
Total Pet Magazine is here!
Great articles on Horses, Dogs, Jellyfish
and much more. Get yours today at
Creatures Featured Pet Shop
850-973-3488
Free to Good Home
BLACK BULL TERRIER
Female, very sweet disposition.
Adult phone calls only 850-948-6993


Greenville Rental House 2 BR / 1 Bath.
4735 Lovett Rd, (Hwy 150), just 5 miles
north of Hwy 90. $400 per month plus util-
ities. Call (850) 584-6699.
Luxury Apartments- overlooking the
Courthouse Circle in downtown Monticel-
lo, 3BR/2BA, $1050. Monthly, Contact Ka-
trina Walton at 510-9512
Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's and Dis-
abled. 1 & 2 bedrooms, HUD vouchers ac-
cepted Call 850-973-3786 TTY Acs 711.
Equal Housing Opportunity
For Rent Country beautiful setting. 3
.BR / 2 B, 2 car garage. Washer/Dryer
hookup, w/stove, refrigerator, dishwasher,
large great room, $475 + $275 deposit.
Call (850) 524-2093.
2 bedroom 1 bath mobile homes in
park, 135/week, owner pays electric,
$300 deposit, call Erin at 850-570-0459


Greenville Pointe

Apartments

1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC accessible 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

C'Southerm @illas of'

C4'adison @Cpartments

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 Cir-
cle, Madison, FL 32340. Equal Housing
Opportunity




COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL
PROPERTY
with state highway frontage-23 acres,
Corner lots. Fronts both Harvey Greene
Drive and Highway 53 South. Natural
gas line, 8 inch water main, access to
city utilities, fire hydrant, and service
from two power companies. Property
has easy access to 1-10, 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.
We have top soil and fill dirt
Call Paul Kinsley
850-973-6326
$500 DOWN
With your land
Factory Direct Prices
No Middle Man!
Prestige Home Center
Lake City Florida
1-800-355-9385




Wanted house with acerage
East Florida couple looking to relocate.
Looking for 3 bedroom, 2 bath small to
medium size home w/acerage, owners only
please email details to:
CRZYMCAW@aol. corn
3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995
Factory Direct
PRESTIGE HOME CENTER
352-752-7751

40 private acres in Glenwood Forest sub-
division. Beautiful homes already built.
Fantastic opportunity to own property with
restrictions for all owners & family mem-
bers. Call 954-495-3841 or
gauchal @ bellsouth.net
HOME FOR SALE
3/bd, 1/bth, sitting on 2 lots. 183 SE
Farm Rd. in Madison. 407-252-4744

LOG HOMES
With as little as
$500 Down
Prestige Home Center
Lake City, Florida
1-800-355-9385


Pinetta, By Owner, 3/2 2000sf
11.8 acres, shop, pond, green-
house $275K 850-929-2074 for
Appt. www.3ws.us


DWMH FOR SALE
326 SE Vera Ave., Madison, FL
1,152 sq. ft. 3 bedrooms/2baths/.50 Acre
Lot. Price $30,000 or make offer. Call
(850) 402-8015
3 BR/2 BA Doublewide
$39,995
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


HELP WANTD


Why work just anywhere?
At
Cracker Barrel Old Country
Store, Inc. you can enjoy:
*'Flexible Schedules
Part-Time, Full Time
*Top Wages
*Excellent Benefits
*Employee Discounts
Apply Today:
4914 Timber Drive
Lake Park, GA 31636
229-559-0864
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
$ CHRISTMAS IS COMING $
Earn gift dollars
SELL AVON PART TIME
50% earnings
Kit Only $10
Call Dorothy ISR
(850) 973-3153
BOOKKEEPER/LAYOUT POSITION
Are you a multi-tasker? Are you experi-
enced in Quickbooks? Then we may have a
position for you. We are looking for a can-
didate who has experience in, Quickbooks
and knowledge of computers. This person
must be able to multi-task and work well
under the pressure of deadlines. Training is
availablefor the right candidate but experi-
ence is a plus. This is a unique position
with room for growth. Please apply at
Greene Publishing, Inc. Highway 53 South,
Monday through Friday 8 a.m. til 5 p.m..
Madison County Memorial Hospital is hir-
ing a part-time Community Relations coor.,
LPN's RN's, Respiratory Therapists, Med-
ical Laboratory Technicians, part-time Ad-
missions Clerk, Full time, part-time &
PRN. Please call (850) 973-2271 ext 206.
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
Area Representative familiar with local
communities and schools. Place and super-
vise high school foreign students. Part-
time supplemental income, bonus, travel
opportunities. We welcome families to call
about hosting an international student too!
Call toll free 1-866-431-8556 or e-mail
joan.iseusa @hotrnail.comn
Housekeeper/companion. General house
cleaning, references required. Hours can
be arranged. Call (850) 524-2093.
ESE Teacher
BA Required, Teaching Cert. in
ESE Required
Experience in ESE field preferred.

Reading Teacher
BA Required, Teaching Cert. in Reading
or Reading Endorsement or CAR-PD
Accreditation
3 Years experience preffered
Contact: Jodi Savoy, Greenville Hills
Academy
Phone: 850-948-1200, ext. 281
Fax: 850-948-1241
WANTED: Someone to drive small van
in Madison and surrounding counties for
pick-up and delivery of furniture, as well as
some work in shop. Apply at Earnhardts.
850-973-6006
Experienced Mechanic Wanted
Good Pay Health Benefits
401K Uniforms
Call Wayne or Keith 973-2245
FMB Greenville is seeking CSR/Asst.
Mgr. Banking experience required. Qual-
ified applicants go to www.finbbank.corn
for application.
Fax to: HR at (850)997-2315 by Wed.
Oct. 10 EEO/AA/D/V


EYE TECH TRAINING
PROGRAM
Immediate opening FT w/benefits; Career
opportunity; Direct-patient-care duties;
Books provided; Entry-level salary; Sub-
stantial increase at 1-year w/attainment of
Ophthalmic Certification and good perfor-
mance evaluation. PCAs, CNAs, and honor
students,are encouraged to apply.
Requirements: HS diploma or equiv; ar-
ticulate; initiative; highly-motivated; good
home study habits; ability to quickly grasp
and apply new principles & techniques;
ability to lift/carry 50 lbs. or more.
Nature Coast EyeCare Institute Perry,
FL. EOE (850) 584-2778 Fax Resume:
(850) 838-3937



GREENE E


Publishing, Incii w
Greene Publishing, Inc. is now accepting
applications for current as well as future
position openings. Experience is preferred
but we will train the right individuals.
Working at the newspaper is fun rewarding,
fast paced and requires a person that is out-
going and capable of working easily under
stress and deadlines. No two days are ever
the same. Key full time or part-time posi-
tions include:
REPORTERS
Advertising Sales Associates
Layout & Design (Experience required)
If you're a responsible adult, punctual, and
have a great attendance record, please fax
your resume to Ted at 850-973-4121,
email to:
2ted@ greenepublishing. coin
or apply in person at our office on Hwy 53,
just south of Madison. We welcome those
who want to grow with us.


Drivers
DRIVERS NEEDED
No Experience Required!
Get Your CDL In Just A Few Short
Weeks With CRST's' Company Spon-
sored Training.
I 1st Day Medical
Start Your New
Driving Career Today!
866-917-2778
www.joincrst.com
CRST VAN EXPEDITED


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


Cet lead stories,
classifieds, '-
the Community
Calendar-7
&
so much.more
so much more'

S I I ( l


850-973-4141




CLASSIFIED 6u'


s11oWCA


'-."?


'Tc"-kij


Sell it iwi tile.- cIassitleids-


. "!"^











Wednesday, October 3, 2007


Madison County Carrier 19A


~aVs


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASF. NO. 2007-83-CP

IN RE: ESTATE OF

JOE LIMUEL CRAFTON,
a/k/a JOE L. CRAFTON

Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the estate of JOE L. CRAFTON, deceased, whose
date of death was August 10, 2007; is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison Coun-
ty, Florida, Probate Division; File Number 2007-83-CP; the names and addresses of the
personal representative and the personal representative's attorney are set forth below.

All creditors of the decedent and other persons, who have claims or de-
mands against decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidated
claims, and who have been served a copy of this notice, must file their claims with this
court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of the decedent and other persons who have claims or
demands against the decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent or unliquidat-
ed claims, must file their claims with this court .WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIMS FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.

THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE IS September
26, 2007.

Attorney for Personal Representative: Personal Representative:

/s/ Clay A. Schnitker Is/ Patricia B. Crafton
Clay A. Schnitker Patricia B. Crafton
Fla Bar No.349143 7921 NE Dusty Miller Avenue
Davis. Schnitker. Reeves & Brownine. P.A. Pinetta. Florida 32350


Post Office Drawer 652
Madison, Florida 32341
(850) 973-4 IS6

9/26. 10/3


NOI0IE I'F SHERlITF ,S ;LE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That Pursuant to a WRIT OF EXECUTION issued in
the County Court of Madison County, Florida, on the 10th day of August, 2007 in the
cause wherein MLH FINANCIAL SERVICES, INC., by assignment from BANK OF
AMERICA, N.A., the successor in interest to NCNB NATIONAL BANK OF FLORI-
DA, was plaintiff, and HAROLD ANTHONY BLANTON AND BETSY BLANTON
were defendants, being Case No. 91.35-CA in said Court.

I, Peter C. Bucher, as Sheriff of Madison County, Florida, have levied upon all the
right, title and interest of the defendants, HAROLD ANTHONY BLANTON AND
BETSY BLANTON, in and to the following described property lying and situated in
Madison County, Florida, to wit:

2003 Ford, VIN #1FTRF17283NA55662

and on the 30th day of October, 2007 at Stewart's Automotive Service, 115 S.W. Bunker |
St, in the City of Madison, Madison County, Florida at the hour of 11:00 A.M., or as
soon thereafter as possible, I will offer for sale all of the said defendant's, HAROLD
ANTHONY BLANTON AND BETSY BLANTON, right, title, and interest in aforesaid
property at public outcry and will sell the same, subject to all taxes, prior liens, en-
cumbrances and judgments, if any, to the highest and best bidder or bidders for CASH. 4
The proceeds to be applied as far as may be to the payment of costs and the satisfac-
tion of the above described execution. The property will be available for inspection at
Stewart's Automotive Service between the hours of 10:00 AM through 11:00 AM the
morning of the sale. In accordance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, persons
with disabilities needing a special accommodation to participate in this proceeding 2
should contact the Clerk of Court, telephone (850) 973-1500, no later than seven (7)
days prior to the proceeding.

Peter C. Bucher, as Sheriff
Of Madison County, Florida

Bill Hart
Deputy Sheriff

September 26, 2007
October 3, 2007
October 10, 2007
October 17, 2007
9/26, 10/3, 10/10, 10/17


I Save time and money by mailing
documents for publication to:
susan @ greenepublishing. con


Ul


ApartmentforRent

$199/Mol 4BR/2BAHUDHome (5%down20,years@8%
apr)MorelHomes Available from$199/Mo! Forlistings call
(800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

ABSOLUTE AUCTION~ 70 Properties to be soldOctober
27, No Minimum! Bayfront Land, Many VacantResidential
Lots, Sailboat Water Condominium, Homes, Commercial,
Beach Front Lot VanDeRee Auction, (941)488-3600
www vanderee.com,

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
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Earn S50K $250K/yr. Call Now: (888)871-789124/7

ARE YOU WORRIED ABOUT JOB SECURITY &
Retirement? Do something about it now. Not worried don't
call. (888)454-2055

CEO INCOME from home! Don't Believe it Don't Call!!!
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DATA ENTRY! Workfrom Anywhere. FlexibleHours. PC
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Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY Helping the government PT
No Experience. Call Today!! (800)488-2921 Ask for Depart-
ment LS.


EmploymentServices


2007Post OfficeJobs. $18-$20.Hour. NOExperience, Paid
training, Benefits, Vacations. Call Today! (800)910-9941
(Reference #FL07).

Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available. Avg. Pay $20/
hour or $57K annually including Federal Benefits and OT.
Getyour exam guidematerials now. (866)713-4492USWA.
Fee Req.


HelpWanted


BODYGUARDS: STATESIDE & Overseas. Earning Po-
tential: $350 / $750 per day. No Experience Needed. Free
Training. (866)271-7779 www.bodyguardsunlimited.net
http-'/bodyguardsunlimited net.

Driver-BYNUMTRANSPORT-needsqualifieddrivers for
Central Florida- Local & National OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, no hazmat, no pumps, great benefits, competi-
tive pay &new equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM. Need years
experience.

DRIVERS-MORE MONEY! Sign-On Bonus 36-43 epm/
S1.20pm SO Lease/Teams Needed Class A +3 months recent
OTR required (800)635-8669.

Our top driver made $54,780 in 2006 running our Florida
region. Home weeklyand during the week! 401k! BlueCross/
Blue Shield! I Year OTR experience required. HEART-
LAND EXPRESS (800)441-4953
yww heartlandexpress.com ,



[Week of October 1,2007]


Driver: DON'TJUST STARTYOUR CAREER, START ARIZONA LAND LIQUIDATION! Near Tucson, Foot-
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HomesForRent

3BR/2BAForedosure! $22,500! Only$199/Mo! 5%down
20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 5/BR $302/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

HomesForSale

National Home Builder Homes starting at S58 sq ft Call
today to schedule a FREE Construction center tour and to
view over20Comnpletelyfurmishedmiodelhlomes. (800)622-
2832.

3BR/2BAForecdosurel $15,900! Only $199/Ilo! 5%down
20 years @ 8% apr. Buy. 5/BR $198/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5760.

Miscellaneous

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

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical,
business, paralegal, computers, criminal justice. Job place-
ment assistance. Financial aid and computer provided if
qualified. Call (866)858-2121,
www OnlineTidewaterTech,com.

AIRLINESAREHIRING-Trainforhighpaying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAAapproved program. Financial aid
if qualified Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute ofMaintenance (888)349-5387.

Real Estate

Estate Homesites in Gated Lakefi'ont Communities on
Pristine Lake's inbeautiful WesternmNorth Carolina Call Now
(800)709-LAKE.

1ST TIME OFFERED Colorado Mountain Ranch. 35
ACRES $49,900. Priced for Quick Sale. Overlooking a
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adjacent to national forest EZ Terms. (866)353-4807.

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air, Views & Streams,
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GORGEOUS N.C. MOUNTAIN HOMESITES3-7 Acres
from just $79,900 MINUTES TO ASHEVILLE N.C. Enjoy
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lodge& PRiversideBBQ area. ExcellentFinancing Available.
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ANF

/lAl\' F 1 ' INlri NE Vl1/C)IIRKS OF F1ORID A


NOTICE OF PPl ACTION FOR TI\X DEED


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that FANNIE SMITH, the holder of the following cer-4
tificate has filed said certificate for a Tax Deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the description of property, and name in which it is as-
1 sessed is as follows:

CERTIFICATE NO. 02-45
YEAR OF ISSUANCE 2002
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED: ESTATE OF HOUSTON LEWIS
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Parcel #02-2S-07-0535-000-000

NW 1/4 OF SW 1/4 TC #2 1974

All of said property being in the County of Madison, State of Florida. Unless such cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according to the law, the property described in such certifi-
cate will be sold to the highest bidder at the WEST FRONT DOOR at the Madison
County Courthouse on the 23rd day of OCTOBER, at 11:00 am.

Dated this 21th day of SEPTEMBER, 2007

TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON, FLORIDA

By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk
9/26,10/3.,10/10, 10/17


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

CASE NO. 2007CA338
OLD BLUE SPRINGS, LLC,

Plaintiff,
vs.

PAUL FULLER and JOAN FULLER, husband and
wife, and SAMANTHA GRAHAM, a single woman, as
joint tenants with right of survivorship; 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,

Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE .

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment of Foreclo-
sure dated September 27, 2007, in the above referenced case in which OLD BLUE
SPRINGS, LLC is Plaintiff, and PAUL FULLER; JOAN FULLER and SAMANTHA
GRAHAM; 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 par-
ties 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 un-
der any of the named or described Defendants, are Defendants, I, TIM SANDERS,
Clerk of the Court, will sell to the highest and best bidder 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 14th day of November, 2007, the following described property set
forth in the Default Final Judgment of Foreclosure:

Lot 12, Block A, River Trace Subdivision, in accordance with the plat thereof recorded
in Plat Book 2, Pages 28-30, Public Records of Madison County, Florida.

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. 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 accommodation in 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) working days of
your receipt of this Notice or pleading. If you are hearing or voice impaired, please call:
1-800-955-8771.

WITNESS my hand and the official seal of said Court, this 28 day of September, 2007
at Madison, Madison County, Florida.




HONORABLE TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA

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

M:\The Decker Law Finn, P.A\Case Files - 07126 07150\Old Blue Springs, LLC v.
Paul Fuller and Joan Fuller 07137 Madison County/Notice of Foreclosure Sale -

10/3,10/10


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NOTICES I






www.greenepublishing.com


,00 Nestl6 Waters
is Proud To Be A Port of
The Madison Community andd
Supports The Cowboys!

Madison
Bottling

NORTH AMERICA


Florida vs, LSU

IT'S EASY! Just pick the winr
of this week's games featured in each
and send us your entry!
Each week, the entry with the n
correct picks (and the closest to the ga
score in the tie breaker) will win a I
and Cheddar Combo Meal from Arl
and their choice of a $20.00 check fi
Greene Publishing, Inc. or 2 tickets
Wild Adventures Theme Park. I
Second Place winner will receive 4 m(
passes and the Third Place winner
receive 2 movie passes from Grei
Publishing, Inc.
This Week's Winner

1. Betty Evans

2. Laurie Gundlach

3. Keith Bochnia

Prizes can be picked up at
Greene Publishing, Inc.
1695 South SR 53
Madison, Florida 32340

Official Football Mania Rule
One entry per person. All entries must be on
official entry blank. No photocopies accepted
Entries must be completely filled out, legible
and dropped off at Greene Publishing, Inc.,
1695 South SR 53, Madison, no later than 5
on Friday or mailed to P.O. Drawer 772,
Madison, Florida 32341; postmarked by Fri<
Judges decisions are final
Winners will be announced each Wednesday
the Madison County Carrier.
Employees of the newspaper and their family
members are not eligible for the Football Ma
contest.
Must be ten (10) years old, or older to play.
In the Florida vs. LSU, write down what
you think the final score will be.
This will be used to break a tie if needed.



Official Entry Fort
I Name:
SAddress:
I City:
State: ZIP:
Phone:
Fill in the name of the team you think will w
1.
12.
|3.


15.
16.
17.
18.
19.


GOOD LUCK, COWBOYS!
N MPizza & Wings
SMade Fresh Daily /
--Main Street Greenville, FL
850-948-3034O
2 ^^ ^


USC vs. Stanford


LP
(.


1525 Baytree Rd.
Suite H
Valdosta. GA


4 S
Ohio State vs. Purdue


Hall's
([ Tire 8
Muffler Center
See Us For All Your New & Used Tire Needs
We Keep All Sizes In Stock!
Automotive Services Also Available
"S1064 E. US 90 Madison, FL
50-973-302


Virginia Tech vs. Clemson


America's Propane Company
Gas, Appliances, 24 Hour Emergency Service
1606 NE Colin Kelly Highway
Madison, Florida
%r (850) 973-2218,/


FSU vs. NC State


Before or After .
the Game
' Arby's For a Delicious
f & Cheddar Combo.

6 -


973-9872


Wisconsin vs. Illinois


DUAL
EXHAUST SYSTEMS
SOL It
M rcr
SOLD HERE INS7TALLED HEREE
aste
Mastercir-ft
4m I IJIES


W I I
Wallace Motors
New & Used Tires Automome Repairs
1512 E. Base St* Madison, FL



Georgia vs. Tennessee


A Excavating & Tractor Services Mowing Stump
Removal Land Clearing Ponds
, _. Construction Cleanup Roads Culvert Pipes,)


Univ. of S. Florida vs. Fla, Atlantic


I uterpris-fecoretrr

I Good Luck To The
Cowboys and Warriors
I%


10


Madison vs.
Taylor County


Aucilla vs, FAMU High


. . . . .


Wednesday, October 3, 2007


Madison County Cariier 20A


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