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/UF00067855/00127
 Material Information
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: September 10, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
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: VID00127
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



VO. I 45 NO. 6 Wednesday I September 10.20


Madison Lions


Club Presents


Certificate of


Appreciation
Page 7A


~SCH 3-DiGiT 326
-Urdveri, y or Firidla Library
Deof SPecialic i a SOF 2
TH-ESnP O..FL M ISO










THE SPIRIT OF MADISON COUNTY


. iiMadisonCounty'sAward-WinningNewspap


Cowboys To

Square Off

Against

Godby On

National TV
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County
High School Cowboys,
who are ranked number 14
in the nation by USA To-
day,' ill square off
against the Godby High
Cougars from Tallahassee
on Halloween night, Octo-
ber 31, on ESPNU, a na-
tional sports network.
Before that, however,
the Cowboys will square
off against Arlington
Country Day from Jack-
sonville on Friday night,
"September 12, at Boot Hill
in Madison.
. The silver and maroon
attack is back!
The long, hot, wet
summer will soon give
way to brisk fall evenings,
Please see Cowboys, Page 2A

Woman

Arrested For

Grand Theft
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
An employee of Citi
Trends was arrested for
-. letting
people,
leave
e the
store
with nu-
merous
items
that she
Shad not
Johniethiea rung up
Izadella Boykin and
charged
them for on Wednesday,
September 3.
According to a Madi-
son Police Department re-
port, Patrolman Eric
Gilbert was dispatched to
Citi Trends in reference to
an employee letting people
walk out of the store with
merchandise.
h Upon Gilbert's arrival,
he spoke with Tiffany
Travis, who works at Citi
Trends on her days off
from the police depart-
ment.
Travis advised that
there was an employee
named Johniethiea Izadel-
la Boykin in the back room
they had caught on tape
letting people walk out of
the store with merchandise
totaling over $1.400 with-
out paying for it.
Gilbert spoke with a
loss prevention agent for
Citi Trends, who spoke
with Boykin, who admitted
letting people walk out of
the store without paying.
Gilbert spoke with the
employee who advised that
she did not realize she was
doing anything wrong.
Sgt. William Greene,
who assisted Gilbert in the
arrest, placed Boykin un-
der arrest for grand theft
and transported her to the
county jail.
2 Sections. 26 Pages
Around Madison County 5
Bridal Guide
Classifieds/Legals 12
SrCommunity Calendar


ere Are The Barrels?


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Since reporting on the workshop held last
month, where engineer Frank Darabi provid-
ed an update to the City and County Commis-
sioners who gathered at the Courthouse An-
nex to discuss the environmental cleanup that
has been taking place at the old landfill on
Rocky Ford, three very significant issues have
surfaced, all calling for immediate public at-
tention.
(1) The fourteen-year cleanup efforts at the
landfill targeting the cancer-causing toxic
chemicals that came directly from ITT-
Thompson to the landfill hasn't come close to


required safety standards and future alterna-
tives have yet to be determined. All that is
known for sure is that the price tag will be
high and the City and County are on the hook
for 40 percent (20 percent each) of whatever is
done.
(2) In a different, but obviously related,
EPA action, there is a separate cleanup that is
being launched by the EPA at the actual ITT-
Thompson Industry Site on Lexington. Please
note, again, that this is a different action. It is
a new action that is currently in the Public
Hearing phase, meaning the EPA is looking
for public feedback through September 18 re-
garding information of contamination at or


,related to the site.
S(3) This reporter has been contacted by
more people making statements, in addition to
the daunting declarations already made by re-
tired City Manager Tom Moffses, that even
more barrels were dumped in twilight ses-
sions where an ITT-Thompson driver was
called to the plant after midnight and given in-
structions to go to various private locations
where holes were already dug and ready for
burial. And, yes, the driver's name has been
disclosed, although for obvious reasons, state-
ments from as many credible parties as possi-
ble must be laid at the feet of the EPA and ITT
Please see Barrels, Page 2A


Pinetta Man Critically I


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photos by Emerald Greene Kinsley, September 7, 2
John Ross Pickles was critically injured Sunday morning, September 7, at 5:30 a.m.For unknown reason
Pickles' truck left the road, went into a ditch and became airborne before crashing into several pine trees in an ai
north of Cherry Lake. Madison County Sheriff's Sgt. Randy Jansch checks out the passenger side of Pickles' tru
(photo at top). The photo at the bottom shows the extensive damage to the truck. Pickles is in the trauma intense
care unit at Shands Hospital at the University of Florida in Gainesville.


injured
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man was critically
injured in a one-vehicle ac-
cident on State Road 53,
two miles north of Cherry
Lake, early Sunday morn-
ing, September 7.
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report,. at
5:30 a.m., John Ross Pick-
les, 27, of Pinetta, was
southbound on State Road
53 and approaching a
curve.
For an unknown rea-
son, Pickles veered his
2005 Chevrolet pickup to
the .left. He entered onto
the east shoulder and trav-
eled into a ditch.
The pickup became
airborne and collided the
left side into several pine
trees.
Pickles' truck came to
a fiaal rest on the east
shoulder, pointing in a
southeasterly direction.
Pickles received criti-
cal. injuries during the
crash., Madison County
EMS transported him to
South Georgia Medical
Center in Valdosta, Ga. He
was later, transported to
Shands Hospital in
Gainesville, where he re-
mains in the trauma inten-
sive care unit.
008 Units from the Madi-
Sson County Sheriff's Of-
ns, fice, Madison County
rea EMS, Madison Fire and
ick Rescue and Cherry Lake
ive Fire and Rescue assisted
on the scene.


Greenville Home Left In Ashes
e t/ -* **


By Tyrra B Meserve
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Late Saturday evening, August 30, a fire broke out in a residence
in Greenville, leaving the house in ashes and the family who lived
there homeless.
The Greenville Volunteer Fire Department ar-
rived first on the scene, aided by Hamburg/Lovett's
Volunteer Fire Department and the Sirmans Volun-
teer Fire Department. Their efforts were in vain.
"The house was completely engulfed in flames
by the time our team arrived," Madison Firefighter
Dwight Vickers said.
Ronnie and Sandy Lee and their two sons, in-
cluding one who is quadriplegic, were not at home
at the time of the fire, which was sparked by some
faulty light fixtures.
The rescue teams battled the blaze for approxi-
mately'an hour-and-a-half before the structure was
completely burned, leaving nothing but sand and
ash behind. The family who once lived there is now
forced to start from the ground up as well.
The family lost everything in the fire.
Clothes are needed in the following sizes:
Men's pants 31 waist; 32 inseam; 28 waist; 31 in- Fire erupted a
seam; 36 waist; 32 inseam August 30. The Le


Crime Page
5-10A Money & Finance
8A Obituaries
2-13A Path of Faith
5A School


5A
Section B
11A


SMen's shirts small, medium and extra-large
Women's shirts Size 26 ,
Women's pants Size 24 (With elastic, due to a pinched nerve in the
back)


Photo submitted by Timothy Nagy
t a home, belonging to Ronnie and Sandy Lee in Greenville on Saturday,
es, who were not home at the time, lost all of their belongings in the fire.


89/73 A__ T 88/7o ,
Wed l1Thu
Partial cloudinese early, with scat ,S oattered ths4nderato n, pr,-s.i.i
tared showers and thundertorma
in the a..


Fri2 81/72 2
Isolated "hunderamnimT Higha in
the upper 80s and Iowa in the low
70a.


set 1 72
wna
Isolated hundsrreorrms lh, en.
the upper 00a and Iowor in ia iow,
7 0,


t ;,,









2A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, September 10, 2008



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Florida Farm Bureau Barrels
Barre'I


Cont. from page 1


Calls For Grower

Comments On Soil

Fumigant Rules
The Florida Farm Bureau Federation, is urging
Florida growers to submit comments to the Environ-
mental Protection Agency requesting the agency reeval-
uate its proposed Reregistration Eligibility Decisions
for several important soil fumigants. The EPA has ex-
tended the comment period through Oct. 30. American
Farm Bureau was successful in calling on the agency to
provide increased time for farmers to assess the impact
of the new rules.
"Soil fumigants are vital tools for Florida farmers
who raise food crops such as potatoes, tomatoes, straw-
berries, carrots and peppers. all important crops here
in Florida," said Florida Farm Bureau President John
L. Hoblick. "An extension of the comment period gives
growers an enhanced opportunity to present their side
of the story, including the possible impacts on food
prices and supplies, and to suggest modifications to the
proposed rules."
The rule on soil fumigants pertains to such pesti-
cides as Chloropicrin, Dazomet, metam sodium/potassi-
um and methyl bromide. Without the use of these fumi-
gants, yields would be reduced, the labor needed would
be increased and grower profitability would be de-
creased. Nationwide, the production of those food crops
is expected to be valued at more than $40 billion in 2008.'
This will amount to 22 percent of the value of crops
grown this year.
Florida Farm Bureau is concerned that unnecessary
restrictions on the continued availability and use of'
these fumigants will cause significant adverse economic
impacts on Florida's agriculture industry, threatening.
consumer access to an affordable and safe: domestic,
fresh-food supply. The Federal Register notice can be
found at...
httdn//ptlnchept accepss nn..pnv/2008/E8-16R266fhtm


http://edocket.access.gpo.gov/2008/E8-16266.htm
http://edocket.access.gpo.gov/2008/E8-16266.htm

Additional information .about the rule is posted on.
the agency's website at
http://www.epa.gov/oppsrrdl/reregistration/soil fu-
migants.
http://www.epa.gov/oppsrrdl/reregistration/soil fu-
migants/#next


ILtt:// WWW.elJ-a.oUV/ UoiCTsrri /r


migants/#next


EPA has indicated that, based on the comments it re-
ceives, it may modify the rule:or some of the mitigation
measures it has'published. Farm Bureau will fileaddi-
tional comments to the agency on the rules and their po-
tential impact., "
The Florida Farm Bureau Federation is the state's
largest general-interest agricultural association with
about 140,000 member-families statewide.
Headquartered in Gainesville, the Federation is an
independent, nonprofit agricultural organization. More
information about Florida Farm Bureau is available on
the organization's Web site, http:-'.'FloridaFarmBu-
reau.org.

e ed A New

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av.at. ig &.-Tractor Service
S,.P uI- Kisl '(850) 973- 6326
,PP_..- lt... e~- (8501 973-6326


for them to accept full fi-
nancial responsibility as
they have stated they will
do only for the industry
site at this point.
The number of fine
folks who are now realiz-
ing that these acts aren't
something to wink at any-
more has increased. Of
course, the eerie compar-
isons to the Erin Brock-
ovich movie are amazing
(for those who haven't
watched the movie, it's a
true and very stirring sto-


Cowboys


filled with the rah-rah
spirit of cheerleaders, the
blazing speed of fleet-foot,
ed running backs and old-
fashioned smash mouth
football.
The Cowboys did it
last year and they can re-
peat this year because the
team doesn't have to re-
build. They don't even
have to reload. They just
haye to take the safety off
and fire.
.Head Coach Frankie
Carroll has: both barrels
loaded, as he returns eight
offensivestarters and nine
defensive stalwarts and&
the whole gun is aiming
for another state title.
Two returning stars


ry centering around a sim-
ilar event in another state).
The bottom line is that
continued public involve-
ment is essential and any-
one thinking that it's no
big deal, need only to see a
child with an unexplained
cancer, or a nineteen year-
old woman receiving a hys-
terectomy, or anyone, for
that matter that is appar-
ently healthy fall from ill
to death, in only weeks, to
at least ask, "Why?"
Of course, no one is


from last year's state
championship have al-
ready committed to Flori-
da State University.
All-American defen-
sive lineman Jaccobi Mc-
Daniel stands 6'1" tall and
weighs in at almost 280
pounds. Though smaller
than many lineman, he
"overcomes his deficien-
cies by routinely winning
the. leverage battle," ac-
cording to his ESPN's
Scouts, Inc. evaluation.
They added, "(He) has'
good lateral quickness and.
is active with his hands,
Shoots his hands coming
out of his stance and is
very violent in his use of
them. He can shed and


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

WOW"! Front Page!!
Dear Tyrra Meserve,
My entirefamily is in shock. I had no idea you were
going to do a follow up story.
I had school last night and when I got home, no one
wasthere. I figured they ran down to the store to get so-
das or something. Well, I'heard them drive up and I was
outside on the back porch when I heard what sounded
like panic, screaming Mom Mom Mom. So, I ran
inside and said what 'is wrong, and Crystal said AN-
GEL!!! I said what is wrong with Angel and she said
nothing, but look we are on the front page of the news-
paper. I about fell out.. So, we all sat down on the couch
and I started to read the story out loud, but I couldn't
even make it through the 4t sentence and started cry-
ing.
I am so unbelievable thankful to you for not only
your kindness to animals, but your willingness to go the
extra mile for my daughter, Angel and the countless oth-
er animals who share similar stories. Your ability to
write a story that is so heartfelt and touching is quite
rare. Usually, stories are somewhat dry and just tell the
facts, but both of your writings were tearjerkers.
I tell'you this not because it is my story, but because
I have personally witnessed several ladies break into
tears when they read the first article I have hanging up.
I am now adding this new article to the'wall, and
just this morning alone, 3 ladies have left my area in
tears. To be able to get a response from readers like that
means you are an exceptionally talented writer.

Again, thank you so so much,
Denise


blaming ITT-Thompson for
all the county's problems,
instead, simply asking
them to clean up up every-
thing coming from them
that has been deposited,
legally and illegally,
around the county, and to
waive the 40 percent that
never should have been the
county or city's burden in
the first place.
EPA Program Manager
Erik Spalvins, assigned to
the industry site cleanup,
can be reached in Atlanta


pursue."
Running back Chris
Thompson averaged 12.1
yards per carry for a total
of 2,256 yards in 2007. He
scored 33 touchdowns, in-
cluding two in the Cow-
boys' 28-7 victory over
Tampa Christian in the
state title tilt.
According to Scouts,
Inc., -"Thompson could
pose serious match-up
problems for defense coor-
dinators at the college lev-
el and hurt you in a num-
ber of ways. Great skills in
thekicking game only add
to his upside as. a
prospect."
The Cowboys have a
total of 28 seniors on the
roster as they aim for a
13th straight District 2 ti-
tle..
The Cowboys willhave
Kelvin Singletary pulling
the trigger at quarterback.
Josh Arnold will be the
backup.
Jordan Johnson will
play adjuster, which is
sort of a combinationlirie-
backer/strong safety arid
Kazmon English will be
featured at cornerback.
Other Cowboy stars
include Chad Mitchell,
Cortez' '-Akins, Corey
Akins, Quanta iBarfield
and Kyndell Kornegay"
The Cowboy coaching
staff remains the- same,


.at (404) 562-8938 or by email
at spalvins.erik(@epa.gov.
Anyone with knowl-
edge of relevant ITT-
Thompson disclosures
may also contact this re-
porter confidentially at
michael@greenepublish-
ing.com or at (850) 973-4141,
including anonymous tips
on where any cancer-caus-
ing barrels are buried.
Michael Curtis can be
reached at
michael@dgreenepublish-
ing.com.


Cont. from page 1


except for'Mikhal Korne-
gay, who is now a graduate
assistant coach at Florida
State University Travis
Hodge, who came to the
coaching staff from Jack-
sonville, replaces Mikhal
Kornegay
The Cowboys can't be
accused of playing against
cowardly outlaws, al-
though some teams will be
buried on their own fields,.
or left dying with their
cleats on at Boot Hill,
when they come to Madi-
son. This year, the Cow-
boys will be gunning
against the Godby
Cougars from Tallahassee,
and they will be loaded for
bear when they play Dixie
County out of Cross City.
The Cowboys will be
featured on national tele-
vision (ESPNU) when they
play against Godby on
Halloween night.
Another tough team
who the Cowboys will be
playing is district .rjyal
Fort White,: -who .just
missed cracking ihe 2A
Top Five. The Cowboys sit
alone at the top of the
polls, outdistancing their
nearest rival, South
Sumter, by 23 votes.
Kickoff is set for 7:30
p.m: at Boot Hill as the
Cowboys go nose to nose
with Arlington Country
Day! Go, Cowboys!


.....L '
Peggy Powers, Director of Nursing at Madi-
son Nursing Center, was a traveling nurse for
years before settling in Madison County, and has
been in her profession for over 19 years.
She resides in Pinetta with her husband,
while her two children remain in Canada, where
she's originally from.
"Ever since I was a little girl, I wanted three
things," Powers shared. "I wanted to be a nurse,
become a Protestant, because they don't have to
go to church on Sunday, and being raised
Catholic, I did, and to live in Florida where they
have Disney World. I'm living my dream."
Staff writer Tyrra B Meserve can be reached
at tyrra@greenepublishing.com


Question Of The Week

Did you have to 'work on Labor Day?










..... . .

Yes .




log on to greenepublishing.com to vote on next week's question:

"Which is your favorite Florida football team?"
voting for this question ends 9/15/08 at 9 a.m.


--


registrationi on01/ sou., tu-U








Wednesday, September 10, 2008 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 3A




VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


A Trip To Tallahassee

Bryant Thigpen trekked to Tallahassee on Saturday
evening to watch Florida State crush Western Carolina
69-0. Rain delays and threats of lightning didn't detour
Bryant, and probably some other Seminole fans from
Lee, who sat through the entire game.
LifeSong will perform at Midway Church of God's
homecoming on Sunday, October 12. No word yet on who
will be the guest speaker. Stay tuned to this column. Ser-
vices will begin at 10 a.m. that day with a covered dish
dinner to follow.
William Sircy, youth pastor at Brewer Lake Baptist
Church in Lafayette County and a Madison County resi-
dent, will bring the morning message at Lee United
Methodist Church's homecoming on Sunday, October 19.
Services will begin with the early service at 9 a.m., fol-
lowing by church.memories at 10 a.m. and the 11 a.m.
morning worship service. Dinner on the church
grounds will also follow that service.,
Janice Flowers has been under the weather lately, as
has Larry Tompkins. Please remember them both in
your prayers.
Charles Lasseter will celebrate his birthday on Sun-
day, September 14. Happy birthday!
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!





Syreeta McDaniel vs. Leslie McDaniel simple dis-
solution
Lorraine B. Musgrove vs. Thomas E. Musgrove InI
- simple dissolution
Mandy O'Donnell vs. Joshua O'Donnell domestic
injunction
Robert Seago vs. Alishia M. Lee other domestic
Sherry Williams vs. Dolgencorp, Inc. other negli-
gence
Sandra D.S. Jones vs. Queen E. Smith- other civil
Margairet'Foust-McLeod vs. Grace A. Amerson -
other civil
Victoria Jackson and DOR vs. Brian Jackson sup-
port
Danielle Kinsey and DOR vs. Benny Taylor, Jr. -
support
David L, Sorrell vs. Judy T. Sorrell dissolution of
marriage
Destiny McQuay and DOR vs. James Gamble, Jr. -
support
Watanna Pickatt and DOR vs. Wilbert Sears sup-
port
Sharaine Burt and DOR vs. Ray Davis support





On average, you speak

ano.s 5,000-words a day

,-although almost 80% of

'speaking is self-talk

Stalking to yourself).


\0









In u need from







Name:



Ihan 'I
Address: I_


Phone Number: _____
Please fill out and mail this back with a
a check or money order made out to I
Greene Publishing, Inc. I' 0 I
P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341 a
850-973-4141 I ae
i il i I ii I i i il i '


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, November 20, 2003


ago, I accepted
the job as "Vets
for McCain" co-
ordinator for
Madison County.
Since my princi-
ple way to com-
municate with
the veterans in
our community is
through this


National

Security
Joe Boyles
Guest Columnist


weekly column, I'll try to make a case for
why you should cast your vote for the Mc-
Cain-Palin ticket.
It should be no secret at this point
that McCain is a veteran while Obama is
not. Infact, John McCain is a veteran's
veteran: raised in a military family;
Naval Academy graduate; fighter pIilot,
brilliant war record; 22-year distin-
guished military career. It was a natural
thing when he began his Congressional
career in 1982 to focus on national secu-
rity issues. By contrast, Barack Obama
has never worn the uniform of our coun-
try. He has no military background what-
soever.
Now, drop down to the number two
slot. Democrat nominee Joe Biden never
wore the uniform: a series of educational
draft deferments and asthma kept him
from military service. I don't know that
any of his children have ever served our
country in this way.
Republican nominee Sarah Palin has
also never served in uniform but as Alas-
ka's governor, she has commanded the
state's National Guard these past two
years. Tomorrow, her oldest son leaves
for a tour of duty in Iraq with his in-
fantry brigade. I know his parents are
very proud of young Track Palin's deci-
sion to serve his country
Why is military experience so impor-
tant for the office of the presidency? Be-
cause the first duty of a president is to be
commander in chief of our military and
defend our nation. Article II (the one
which describes the duties of the chief
executive) Section 2 begins this way:
"The President shall be Commander in
Chief of the Army and Navy of the Unit-
ed States, and of the Militia of the sever-
al States, when called into the actual Ser-
vice of the United States."
Most of the previous 43 presidents
have had some sort of military service in
their resume which enabled them better
to fulfill their duties as commander in
chief. When you consider this, it is rea-
sonable to assume that most veterans of
military service, past and present, will


support the Mc-
*t. Cain-Palin tick-
v et.
Lately, De-
mocrats have
not placed as
great a value on
military service
among their
elected officials
as the Republi-
cans have, but
they don't ignore veterans entirely. In-
stead, they see veterans as another spe-
cial interest to be catered to, as in health
and education benefits. The point that
Democrats miss is that to every one who
has ever worn the uniform, "the mis-
sion" is the most important value. When
Democrats fail to understand or support
the mission, veterans interpret that as a
basic failure of trust. They conclude that
Democrats "don't get it."
During the 2000 Florida. recount de-
bacle, the Gore Campaign sought to chal-
lenge and discount every absentee mili-
tary ballot coming from overseas because
they knew that the mAlitary would cast a
Republican vote two-thirds of the time.
That infuriated veterans ... and we have
long memories. The message was clear:
count every Democrat vote, but don't
count Republican votes. ,
Veterans support Republicans by and
large; because Republicans support the
military clear missions; proper equip-
ment; firm strategy, etc. Democrats fum-
ble this support repeatedly and as a re-
sult, get lukewarm support at, best from
veterans.
A classic example is missile defense.
Ever since this concept was first intro-
duced by Ronald Reagan 25 years ago, De-
mbcrats have tried every legislative trick
to block the program and defund it. That
we have any program today is thanks to
Republican efforts. Why is this impor-
tant? Because North Korea has nuclear
tipped missiles and in a few short years,
sO will Iran. Rogue states like these are
not to be trusted'and missile defense is a
means to protect our people and allies
from this type of nuclear terror.
SThere are a number of reasons that I
am supporting the McCain-Palin ticket,
but national security is at,the top of the
list. I urge Madison's military veterans
to, do the same.
(Note: A reader from Alabama asked
me for an e-mail address to comment on
this column. Send it to greenepub@gre-
enepublishing.com and Lisa Greene will
forward it to me.)


Sou Ca'n.


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Founers
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P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
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PUBLISHER
Emerald Greene Kinsley
EDITOR
Jacob Bembrv
PRODUCTION MANAGER
Lisa Greene
STAFF WRITERS
Michael Curtis nd Tyrra Meserve
GRAPHIC DESIGNERS
Heather Bowen and Stephen Bochnia
TYPESETTER/SUBSCRPM]noNs
Bryant Thigpen
ADVERrLSING
SALES EPRESENItTIVES
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Dor&hv Mi Kinnev,
Jeanetie Dunn and
Lodn Hah
CLASSIFIED AND LEGAL ADS
Debra Lewis
Deadline for cla.s1fies is Mntday
at 3:() p n.
Deadhoc lor Legal Advertisement is
lMonda. ai 5pm
There w ll be '3"'charge for Affidavits.
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
Sheree Miller and Bobbi Light
Subscripnon Rates:
In County $30 Out.of-County $38
State & local aMes included)
Established 1964
A weekly newspaper [USPS
324 .- 800] designed for. the
express reading pleasures of the
people of its circulation area, be
they past, present or future resi-
dents.
Published weekly by
Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695
South State Road 53, Madison,
Florida 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at the Post Office
in Madison, Florida 32340.
POSTMASTER: Send ad-
dress changes to MADISON
COUNTY CARRIER, P.O.
Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-
0772.
This newspaper reserves the
right to reject any advertisement,
news matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the man-
agement, will not be for the best
interest of the county and/or the
owners of this newspaper, and to
investigate any advertisement
submitted.
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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.


I. my.
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4A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, September 10, 2008



LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTTER



Third Edition Deck Of Statewide


Cold Case Playing Cards Unveiled


Woman Arrested For


Aggravated Assault
A Madison woman was arrested for aggravated as-
sault on Friday, September 5.
According to a Madison Police Department report,
two women were involved, in an argument when Elzna
M. McKnight ran toward one of them, threatening them-
with a bottle. At the time, one of the women said that
McKnight had come toward her with a knife in a threat-
ening manner.
McKnight made a spontaneous statement that it was
a bottle she had after the victim.
A Seagram's dry gin bottle was found inside McK-
night's purse.
Later at the jail, McKnight asked what was wrong
with threatening the victim with a plastic soda bottle.


The Florida Department of Law Enforcement (FDLE),
Department of Corrections (DC), the Attorney General's
Office, and the Florida Association of Crime Stoppers
again teamed up with Florida sheriffs and police chiefs to
create a new deck of statewide cold case playing cards.
The third edition features 52 of Florida's unsolved homi-
cide and missing person cases. Beginning today, the decks
will be distributed to inmates in all 67-county jails and to
supervised offenders reporting in through the state's 156
probation offices. Each card features a photograph of the
victim and factual information about the case.
"This is a creative and well-crafted approach to inves-
tigating some of Florida's toughest cases," said FDLE
Commissioner Gerald Bailey "I'm proud of the collabora-
tion between law enforcement agencies to put this pro-
gram in place. It's worked before and we're betting it will
work again."
There are approximately 65,000 inmates in the state's
county jails and 141,000 supervised offenders serving on
state probation. By distributing the cold case playing
cards to offenders, law enforcement will reach thousands
of potential sources who may be able to provide critical in-
formation about an unsolved case. Printing for the third
edition deck was funded through federal grant monies.
"We've already had two.inmates come forward with in-
formation that solved crimes in response to the Cold Case
Cards initiative and I anticipate some of our offenders on
community supervision will do so as well. I applaud this
joint effort among law enforcement agencies and pledge to
help in any way we can to assist in solving these unsolved
crimes," said DC Secretary Walter McNeil.
"These cards have been immensely successful in gen-
erating tips and two cases have been solved, bringing clo-
sure to the victims' families and friends," said Attorney
General Bill McCollum. "The AttorneyGeneral's Office
welcomes the opportunity to collaborate with our correc-
tions and law enforcement partners, particularly on such
a creative and important initiative."
A toll-free number for Crime Stoppers is listed on each
card and offenders in county jail facilities will be given ac-
cess to a phone in order to call in information. As with all
Crime Stoppers initiatives, no identifying information is
obtained from the callers they are free to remain anony-
mous.
"People are often fearful of providing information on
criminal activity especially in,a prison environment,"
said Florida Association of Crime Stoppers President
Steve Rowland. "Crime Stoppers is privileged to use our
, existing anonymous call taking network in this valuable
initiative.' Our greatest hope is to continue to gather the
missing information needed to bring closure to so many
grieving families in Florida."
"The issuing of the third edition of cold case playing
cards is a testimony to the success of this program. Dis-


Question: My sister said her dentist in South
Florida told her she has cavities that are not on the x-
rays.. Shouldn't she wait until cavities show up on x-
rays before she gets fillings?


Answer: My suggestion is to fill the tooth as early
as possible. I found out I have a hole in my roof when
Tropical Storm Fay came by. Water was dripping
from the ceiling. I looked all over and I could not see
the hole in my roof, but I knew from the water on:the
floor that it is there somewhere. Whether I can see the
hole or hot, I don't think I am going to wait for it to
get bigger to get it fixed. I know it is there, it is going
to cause more and more destruction and expense the
longer I wait.

Cavities are much like the hole in my roof. It would
seem like we should be able to see cavities on x-rays.
The trouble is that little knowiifact about x-rays is
that they don't show everything. X-rays only show
60% of tooth decay. So that means when a dentist
sees decay on an x-ray, the cavity is really almost
twice as big in the tooth as it looks on the'x-ray.
Dentists can also detect decay in teeth,by subtle
variations and discoloration in tooth enamel long
before they show up on x-rays. There is even a laser
decay detector called a Diagnodent which many
dentists use to detect cavities eirly. Tell your sister to
get her filling done and-I will get my roof fixed before
Hurricane Ike.

Roderick K Shaw III, DMD
Let us feature your questions. Contact us at
(850) 250-5964 or rkshaw@enibarqinail.com
Ask the Dentist is devoted to answering your
questions about the Art and Science of
Dentistry


tributing these to the thousands of inmates within the
jails and corrections facilities in our state exposes the
cases to an audience of people most likely to have come
in contact with these individuals," said Okaloosa County
Sheriff Charlie Morris, President of the Florida Sheriffs
Association. "This will provide an excellent source of in-
formation to help law enforcement solve crimes. The
Florida Sheriffs Association is proud to be a part of sup-
porting this effort."
"The Florida Police Chiefs Association wholeheart-
edly supports this creative and innovative program that
provides visual aids and factual information as a means
to jog the memories of individuals that may have infor-
mation vital to these cases," said Port Orange Police
Chief Gerald Monahan, President of the Florida Police
Chiefs Association. "It is the hope of our members that
this program coupled with state-of-the-art technology
that was not available at the time of many of these mur-
ders will lead to many more solved cases throughout
Florida."
The idea for cold case playing cards originated in 2005
with the Polk County Cold Case Assessment Team who
developed a deck of unsolved cold cases from the local
area and distributed them in the Polk County Jail. With-
in months, an inmate tip led to arrests in an unsolved
murder. In July 2007, Florida developed two statewide
decks of cards which were distributed to 93,000 inmates
in 129 state prison facilities. Two murder cases were
solved as a result of the statewide decks (James Foote
and Ingrid Lugo) and tips from the cards continue to be
received regularly The first and second edition statewide
decks were funded through the Crime Stoppers Trust
Fund which is administered by the Attorney General.
Florida was the first to develop a deck of statewide
cold case cards and distribute them in the state prison
system. Since then, the concept has been replicated by
law enforcement and correctional agencies across the,
country and internationally At least 13 other local juris-
dictions in Florida have developed local decks of cold
case playing cards in conjunction with Crime Stoppers:
Miami-Dade County Jacksonville, Martin County, Es-
cambia County, Palm Beach County, Lee County, Tampa
Bay, Pinellas County, Manatee County Leon County Fla-
gler County Orange County and Polk County Numerous
states, including Texas, California, Washington, Illinois,
Missouri and New York have implemented similar pro-
grams and are distributing their own cold case playing
cards in local areas. Australia has also developed a play-
ing card program based on the Florida model. ,
To learn more about.the CBid Case Playing' Cads ini-
tiative and to view cards from each of the tifre editions,
please visit www.fdle.state.fl.us/OSI/unsolved."
The public can purchase cards through Priority Mar-
keting at www.prioritymarketing.com.

Former Director Of


Adoption Agency Arrested
The Florida Department of Law Enforcement
(FDLE) arrested Debra W. West, 46, for grand theft over
$100,000. West, the former director of Adoption by
Choice (ABC) from 1992 to 2005, allegedly defrauded
dozens of adoptive parents by overcharging them for un-
necessary birthmother living and medical expenses.
Several of, the adoptive parents were charged foi med-
ical expenses when the birthmothers were fully covered
by Medicaid.
Investigators believe West had been defraudingpar-
ents since 2000.
The total grand theft loss is $188,008 of which $58,235
were medical expenses already covered by Medicaid.
These offenses occurred in Hillsborough, Pasco, Cit-
rus, Marion, Pinellas, Sarasota, Brevard and Alachua
counties. West is being held without bond at the Pasco
County Corrections Facility


Give Smart Financial Gifts to
Your Grandchildren
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
Sept. 7 was Grandparents Day. If you are a grandparent,
you probably like to help out your grandchildren. But if you're
thinking of making a financial gift, take your time to explore the
options.
For example, suppose you want to help pay for your
grandchildren's college educations. You could open an invest-
ment account and designate it for college. But you will proba-
bly be better off by putting the money in a plan that is specifi-
cally designed for college.
Here are two possibilities:
*Section 529 savings plan In a Section 529 savings
plan, you put money in specific investments, managed by an
investment professional. You can give $12,000 per.year, with-
out incurring gift taxes, to every grandchild. In fact, you can
even combine five years' worth of contributions and give
$60,000 (or $120,000 if it comes from you and your spouse) to
a Section 529 plan in a single year. (However, if you do bunch
the contributions in this manner, you won't be able to make
another $12,000 gift to the same grandchild for the next five
years.)
All withdrawals from a Section 529 savings plan will be
free from federal income taxes, as long as the money is used
for the beneficiary's qualified college or graduate school
expenses. (Withdrawals for expenses other than qualified edu-
cation expenditures may be subject to federal, state and penal-
ty taxes.) Also, if you participate in your own state's Section
529 savings plan, your contributions,may be tax-deductible.
Keep in mind, though, that a Section 529 savings plan could
affect a beneficiary's ability to quality for financial aid.
A Section 529 savings plan gives you, as the account
owner, significant control over the money, so if the grandchild
for whom you've set up the plan decides against attending col-
lege, you can transfer the assets to a different grandchild.
SCoverdell Education Savings Account ,- Depending
on your income level, you can contribute up to $2,000 annual-
ly to a Coverdell Education Savings Account (ESA). Your
Coverdell earnings and withdrawals will be tax-free, provided
you use the money for qualified education expenses. (Any non-
education withdrawals from a Coverdell ESA may be subject to
a 10 percent penalty.) You can place your contributions to a
Coverdell ESA into. virtually any investment you choose -
stocks, bonds, certificates of deposit, etc.
If you'd like to give money to a grandchild, but you're not
sure you want to designate your gift exclusively for education,
you might want to consider opening a custodial account, com-
monly referred to as an UTMA or UGMA. You can fund an
UTMA/UGMA with most types of investments, and, like the
Section 529 plan, you can put in up to $12,000 per year with-
out incurring gift taxes. But once your grandchildren reach the
age of majority (usually 18 or 21, depending on the state of
residency), they can do whatever they want with the money
from the UTMA/UGMA.
You may want to consult with your financial and tax advisors to
determine which gifting methods are most appropriate for your
situation. But no matter which route you choose, your generos-
ity may well ensure that Grandparents Day will always have
special meaning in your family.

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
Serving Individual Investo;s Since 1871


|IFRI, OCTOBER 17.

ASHVILLCENTE
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CHARGE BY I







Wednesday, September 10, 2008


www.tireeneipublishini!.com


Madison County Carrier 5A


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


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Vonnie
Louise
Hartley
Vonnie Louise Hart-
ley, born December 20,
1942, in Mexico, Missouri,
was called home to be
with our Lord and Savior
on August 31, 2008.
She is survived by her
beloved friend and com-
panion of many years,
Charles "Chuck" Norris;
her mother, Carrie
Wright; brother, William
Wyman (Cozette), both of
Joshua Tree, Calif.; one
sister, Patricia Hancock
.(Donald) 'of Anniston,
Ala.; step-sister, Roberta
Walker (Bill) of St. Louis,
Missouri; children,
Paulette Riemenchneider
(David) of Newport,
Tenn., Thomas Miller (fi-
ancee Peggy) of Jack-
sonville, Mark Dyal (fi-
anc6e Martha) of Port St.
SJoe; Paul Guerrant (Nan-
cy) and Tanya Keene
(Walter), both of Hilliard;
grandchildren; nieces;
nephews; brothers-in-law;
sister-in-law; sons-in-law;
and daughters-in-law.
Mrs. Hartley was pre-
ceded in death by her
daughter, Robin Guer-
rant; her father, Vaughn
Wyman; and her step-fa-
ther, Robert Wright.
Vonnie and Chuck
were an integral part of
the food bank in Madison,
where her services and
her smile will sorely be
missed.
A memorial service
was held at Vonnie and
Chuck's home in Madison
on Saturday, September 6,
2008, with Rev. Joseph Mc-
Clung and Rev. Thurman
King presiding. Many
family members and
friends were in atten-
dance to celebrate her
life.
Thank you 'to Beggs
Funeral Home in Madi-
son for their assistance
with final arrangements
and for their kindness.
Condolences may be
expressed through your
prayers, which will be
much appreciated by the
family.


Nancy
Elizabeth
Smith
Nancy Elizabeth Sm-
ith, 91, entered into rest at
Margaret Dozier Hospice
House in Tallahassee, Flori-
da on September 7, 2008.
Funeral services will be
held Wednesday, September
10, at 11 a.m., at Beggs Fu-
neral Home, Apalachee
Chapel, with burial at Oak
Ridge Cemetery in Madison
at 3 p.m., with Elder Terry
Barnard officiating.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions may be made to Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan
Center Blvd., Tallahassee,
Fl 32308-5428 and Thom-
asville Primitive Baptist
Church, 510 North Pinetree
Blvd., Thomasville, Ga.
31792.
Elizabeth was born in
Madison, lived most of her
adult life in Tallahassee
and retired from the State
Department of Transporta-'
tion in 1982. Through the
years, she enjoyed partici-
pating in Beta Sigma Phi
Sorority Pine Circle Gar-
den Club and the Tally Ho
Women's Organization.
She is survived by a
niece, Gustine Simmons of
Chuluota; a nephew,
Aubrey Smith Of Tampa;
her close friends and care-
givers, Ruth Freeman and
Johnnie Hollingsworth and
the loving staff and resi-
dents of St. Augustine Plan-
tation Assisted Living Fa-
cility.
The family would like
to extend its grateful appre-
ciation to all those who
cared for her through the
years at St. Augustine Plan-
tation, and more recently
by the angels at Big Bend
Hospice.




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Anne
Bess
Steele
Annie Bess Steele, age
89, died Sunday, September
7, 2008, in Gainesville.
Funeral services will
be Wednesday, September
10, at 11 a.m., at Beggs Fu-
neral Home in Madison
with burial at Oak Ridge
Cemetery. The family
will receive friends one
hour prior to the service
from 10-11 a.m., at Beggs
Funeral Home.
Mrs. Steele was a very
dedicated family person,
and a:faithful member to..
her church. She worked
for Social Security.for 30
years. She moved to
Gainesville in 2002 to be
near her sisters Mary Ruth
and Louise.
She is survived by two
sons, Mike Cowart of
Southside, Ala., and Jim
Cowart of 'Alford; two
daughters, Cathy Cowart
Wynbrenner of NC., and
Mary C. Perry of Birming-
ham, Ala;.one sister, Mary
Ruth Smith of Gainesville,
and many nieces and
nephews..
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Arthur E., Steele; and her
brothers, Frank, Harry
and Edward Cowart; ,and
sister, Louise Cowart
Stolmeier.


September 10
There will be free
Prostate Cancer screen-
ing on September 10 from
9 a.m.-4 p.m. This event
will be held at the South-.
eastern Urological Cen-
ter located at 2000 Centre
Point Blvd., Tallahassee.
Call the Tallahassee
Memorial Cancer center
beginning August 4 at
431-(ICAN) to register.
September 9
Covenant Hospice
will be offering six week
grief support group from
3:30-4:30 p.m. Tuesday,
Sept. 9, in Perry, at the
Covenant Hospice office,
located at 2057 Byron
Butler Parkway. The sup-


port group begins on
Sept. 9 and will run for
six Tuesday afternoons
through Oct. 14. Light re-
freshments will be
served. The support
group is free but registra-
tion is required. To regis-
ter for this support
group, or for additional
information, call Eliza-
beth Robinson at 1-800-
37429733.
September 13
Bible Deliverance
Church will be hosting a
gospel concert featuring
southern gospel's newest
group, LifeSong, on Sat-
urday, September 13, at 7
p.m. Admission is free.
All proceeds will go to
bdhefit the church's
building fund. For more
information, call David
Cooper at (850) 929-7555.
September 21
Sirmans Baptist
Church in Greenville will
be hosting a gospel con-
cert featuring southern
gospel trio LifeSong, on
Sunday evening, Septem-
ber 21, at 6 p.m. Everyone
is invited to attend. For
more information, call
(850) 948-4228.
September 21-24
Bible Deliverance
Church will be hosting a
family crusade featuring
gospel comedy ventrilo-
quest David and Rusty.
The crusade will be held
Sunday-Wednesday, Sep-


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'Available In Original Recipe* or Extra Crspy. Coupon good at Uve Oak &
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Law Offices of

.Monica Taibl P.L.

Personal Injury

Worker's Compensation.

Civil Bankruptcy

Family Law

Wills & Probate


(850) 973-1477

.' 125 NE Range Avenue

Madison; FL 32340

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





tember 21-24, with games,
comedy, and fun for the
whole family! Sunday
evening will begin at 5
p.m. and week nights will
begin at 7 p.m. For more
information, please call
(850) 973-6596.
.September 27
His Grace and Unity
Baptist Church's Youth
Choir will be in concert
on Saturday, September
27, at 6 p.m., for a benefit
program for Hal Spren-
kle. Everyone is invited
to attend and support the
Sprenkle Family.
October 4
The annual Sevor
Family Reunion will be
held on October 4, at the
Pinetta Baptist Church
on Colin Kelly Hwy,
from 10 a.m. until.
Please bring a covered
dish and items for the
auction tables. See you
there! For more informa-
tion, please call (850) 929-
4653.
October 10
General Election Po-
litical Rally will be held
at the Madison Four
Frdedoms Park at 4 p.m.
Contact Jim Catron or
Wendy Branham for in-
formation. All candi-
dates whose names will
be on the November Gen-
eral Election ballot will
have an opportunity to
speak 3-5 minutes. Com-
plete details to follow.


October 11
The Yeomans and
LifeSong will be in con-
cert at the Lee City Hall
Pavilion on Saturday, Oc-
tober I1, at, 7 p.m. The
concert is free to every-
one! Consessions will be
available. For more in-
formation, please call
(850) 464-0114 or (904) 472-
7865.
October 12
An AARP Safety Dri-
ving Course will be, of-
fered on October 12, from
9 a.m. until 4 p.m., at the
Madison County Library.
The fee for the class is
$10, For more informa-
tion, please contact Jim
Catron at (850) 673-8201.
October 17
Lee Elementary
School will be holding its
Fall Festival on Friday,
October 17, from 5-7:30
p.m. For more informa-
tion, please call (850) 973-
4461.
October 24
Mike and Kelly Bowl-
ing and Lifespng will be
in concert at Yogi Bear's
Jellystone Park in Madi-
son on Friday, October
24, at 7 p.m. A $7 Dona-
tion is requested at the
door plus a free-will of-
fering will be received.
For more information,
please call (850) 464-0114
or (904) 472-7865, or visit
www.northfloridacon-
certs.com.


~r~ ~j~~yill







6A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, September 10, 2008



AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Scott Scores A Touchdown With Rotarians


Pine Lake Talent Show


Features Acts Of All Ages


Greene Publishing. Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, August 27,.008
Rotarians Skip James (left) and Bobby Scott (right) stand with President Alston
Kelley (center) following the August 27 meeting of the Madison Rotary Club.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing. Inc.
Always a fan favorite, Rotarian Bobby
Scott of North Florida Community Col-
lege gave his annual pigskin preview to
the Madison Rotary Club during their
weekly luncheon of August 27 held in the
Villa Maria Hall of St. Vincent's Church
near downtown Madison. This year's re-
view included four of the region's football
powerhouses, namely FSU. Florida, Geor-
gia and Madison County High School.
Following the always-tasty lhmch pro-
vided by Made to Order. Club President
Alston Kelley introduced Skip James, the
club's Vocational Service Officer for this
year. In an effort to foster greater profes-
sional awareness among members, James
organized, and then kicked off, a network-
ing program that will repeat weekly
where members will give short, two-to-
three minute presentations regarding his
or her occupation.
James. for instance, has been an un-


dercover officer and schoolteacher en
route to his current roles as Director of
Public Safety and the Police Training
Academy at NFCC. Guests and members
appreciated the professional background
information, applauding James as he re-
turned to his seat while Scott approached
the table poditun.
Scott amused listeners as he ex-
plained to the strongly partisan UF and
FSU crowd that he would also be review-
ing Georgia, which is his personal fa-
vorite. Highlights included Georgia be-
ing ranked pre-season number with ar-
guably the toughest schedule, Florida and
FSU returning virtually all starters and
MCHS Cowboy Jacobi McDaniel being
named a top ten national high school
prospect. In the end, all agreed that each
of the four teams has a very real possibil-
ity of winning the championship in their
respective divisions.
Writer Michael Curtis can be reached
at mnichaelilgreenepublishing.com.


37 \Mill Store Road 2469 US. 9
-:ake Pdark, GA. ke Cty

,2. -) 559-6206 (386) 19'7
.... . ..

iew Fall Arminvmg Daiy

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Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, August 29, 2008
Administrators at Pine Lake got in on the act, making the 2008 Fabulous Talent
Show a big hit for all. Pictured left to right are Carol Staten, Diane Williams, Doug
Cruce, Rosa Foster and Brandie Littleton.


By Michael Curtis
Greehe Publishing, Inc.
From administrator
turned crooner Doug
Cruce, to the colorful kids
of Christian Heritage
Academy, the Pine Lake
Nursing Home's Fabu-
lous Talent Show was a
big hit with residents and
visitors, alike. Gospel,
rock and an adorable
round of "Hokey Pokey"
lit up the room, leaving
smiles and even a few
tears behind. Greene Pu
The judges for this Michael
year's show were Organizer
Glendyle Littleton, Merv ton and daugh
Mattair and Kenny Johnson, to whom or-
ganizers Diane Williams and Brandie Lit-
tleton gave big thanks. When it was all
said and done, every act gave an Ameri-


I
ub
Cu
It


can Idol performance, giving the judges a
real challenge. Ultimately, Joy Kelly took
first prize with her gospel
ballad. Doug Cruce
placed second with his
rousing rendition of
"Sweet Caroline" and
Sharon Mays took third,
also with a gospel solo.
Over fifty resi-
dents and guests filled the
front hall that was set up
with a karaoke machine
and microphone. Resi-
dent Geraldine Godfrey,
fishing, Inc. Photo By who sang "Amazing
irtis, August 29, 2008 Grace," was another
Brandie Little- crowd favorite. In the
er Jenna. end, a dozen acts of all
ages created an afternoon of fun for all
ages.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, August 29, 2008
The kids from Greenville Christian Heritage Academy were a fan favorite among
both residents and guests as they performed at the 2008 Pine Lake Talent Show. Front
row left to right are Lacee Eastham, Trinity Bush, Breanna Eastham, Dakota Hagan,
Sydney Braswell and Jacob Gross. The second row shows Hayden Reams, Macy
Humphree, Malik Russell, Skylyn Kinsey, Riley O'Neal and Frankie McClamma. The
back row consists of A'Shariya Bradley, Makala Kinsey, and Caden Fitzgerald. The stu-
dent helper standing to the right is Cameron Cruce. Teachers not shown are Laura
Davis (Pre-K) and Janet Bailey (Kindergarten)
* I


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Wednesday, September 10, 2008 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7A



AROUND MADISON COUNTY



Johnson Bibb Recognized By Resolutions _


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
First, as part of the
Lions Club of Madison
meeting held on August
26, then a few days later
as part of the County
Commission meeting,
resolutions were adopted
recognizing William
Johnson Bibb, M.D., pro-
claiming him a Home-
town Hero.
These local honors
are intended to comple-
ment a prestigious Flori-
da Hospital Association.
award for which Bibb has
recently announced as a
finalist. Local civic and
medical leadership want-
ed to produce more per-
sonal praise, ultimately
choosing to draft a cus-
tomized resolution in his


honor.
The Lions Club Reso-
lution reads as follows:

WHEREAS, William
Johnson Bibb, M.D. has
continually worked to bet-
ter the healthcare of the
citizens of Madison Coun-
ty, Florida for forty-seven
years; and
Whereas, in recogni-
tion of his selfless service,
the Florida Hospital Asso-
ciation has selected- Dr
Bibb as one of ten final-
ists for its 2008 Hospital
Hero award;
Now, therefore, be it
Resolved by the board of
directors of the Lions
Club of Madison that
William Johnson Bibb,
M.D. is recognized and
proclaimed a Hometown


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Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, September 2, 2008
Lions*Club President Lee FerDon holds the resolu-
tion drafted on behalf of Dr. Bibb, recognizing him as a
Madison Hometown Hero.


Hero.
This resolution is
adopted by the Lions Club
of Madison on this 26th
day of August, 2008 by.
unanimous vote of mem-
bers present which consti-
tuted a quorum.
It's evident that Bibb
has won over many hearts
through the decades,
while' working to 'make


sure his patients stay
healthy and happy. His
high number of years of
service is equally matched
by his high level of com-
mitment and service.
Congratulations to
Johnson Bibb from a
grateful community!
Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@g-
reenepublishing.com.


call Rusad
fBISCeatSing


Army Reserve Sgt.-Kervin K. Dyson is currently de-
ployed in Iraq to support the mission of Operation Iraqi
Freedom.
Operation Iraqi Freedom is the official name given to
military operations involving members of the U.S.
armed forces and coalition forces participating in ef-
forts to free and secure Iraq. Mission objectives focus on
force protection, peacekeeping, stabilization, security
and counter-insurgency operations as the Iraqi transi-
tional governing bodies assume full sovereign powers to
govern the peoples of Iraq.
Members from all branches of the U.S. military and
multinational forces are also assisting in rebuilding
Iraq's economic and'governmental infrastructure, and
training and preparing Iraqi military and security
forces to assume full authority and responsibility in de-
fending and preserving Iraq's sovereignty and indepen-
dence as a democracy.
Dyson, an operating room technician, is normally as-
signed to the 345th Combat Support Hospital, Jack-
sonville, Fla. He has served in the military for more
than 26 years:
He is the son of Denise A. Dyson of N.E. Delphinium
Drive, Madison.
F*S


First Sergeant Gary L.
Vickers will retire after 25
years and eight months of
service on October 1, 2008.
First Sergeant Gary L.
Vickers entered the U.S.
Army on 13 March 1983. He
completed-, Basic and Ad-
vance Individual Training at
Ft. Benning, Ga. First
Sergeant Vickers
has held duty po-
sitions that in-
clude: Track
Driver, Team.
Leader, M60
Gunner, Opera-
tions Sergeant,
Squad Leader,
P I a't o o n n
Sergeant, Drill
Sergeant, Equal
Opportunity Advisor;
First Sergeant, Opera.
tions Sergeant Major, and
Civil Affairs Sergeant Major.
Responsibilities include
developing highly. disci-
plined, physically fit and mo-
tivated soldiers who exude
Army values. His assign-
ments include: 1st Infantry
Division, Ft. Riley Kansas,
3rd Armor Division, Garst-
edt, Germany; School
Brigade, Ft. Benning, Ga.;
4/27th',. Schofield Barracks;
HI; A Company Ist Battalion,
506th Infantry Camp Liberty
Bell, Korea; 1st Battalion,
14th Infantry; Fort Jackson,
SC; A Company 1st Battalion,
506th Infantry 'Cam'p Giant,
Korea; 3rd Battalion, 11th In-
fantry (OCS) Fort Benning,
' Ga.; 8th Army Yongson, Ko-


rea; 1st Battalion, 11th Fort
Benning, Ga.; HHC 2D In-
fantry Division, Camp Red
Cloud, Korea. His awards and
decorations include the fol-
lowing: Army Service Rib-
bon, National Defense Ser-
vice Medal (2),,Medal, Kore-
an Defense Service Medal,
Army Good Conduct
Medal (6), Overseas
Service Ribbon
(2). NCO Profes-
S sional Develop
ment Ribbon
(3). Humani-
Starian Service
NMedal. Para-
S chutist Badge,
Air Assault
Badge. Drill
Sergeant Badge,
MIeritorious Service
Medal ,5), Army Com-
mendation Medal (6), and the
Army Achievement Medal
(5).
First Sergeant Vickers is
working on an Associate De-
gree in Law Enforcement
from Troy University His
military education includes
the Warrior Leader's Course,
Basic NCO'Course, Advance
NCO Course, Drill Sergeant
Course, Antiterrorism
Course, Defense Equal Op-
portunity Management Insti-
tute, Airborne School, Air
Assault School, and the First
Sergeant Course.
First Sergeant Vickers is
married to Felicia Nicole
Butler, and is the son of the
late Rev. Charlie and Ella L.
Vickers from Greenville.


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8A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, September 10, 2008



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Wednesday, September 10, 2008 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 9A



MONEY & FINANCE

-- I =, Am na.


Democratic President With Republican


A Sound Financial Plan


Cnnress Rest Comhination For Stock Markets Will Help You Through


N.JWA. V' % L V Uj .5..J L %.,F U ~ .5 B P. .55 AW .' .A.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Regarding the economy, many
might assume that most investors, es-
pecially those with substantial port-
folios, are Republicans. After all, the
GOP is the party that champions free
Markets, capital accumulation and
low taxes, essentially all the princi-
ples that appeal to the wealthy His-
torically, the initial reaction of the
market to a Republican presidential
victory confirms this thesis.
During the last 120 years, the
Dow Jones Industrial Average rose
0.7 percent on the day following a Re-
publican victory iii the presidential
elections while it has fallen 0.5 per-
cent the day after a Democrat has
taken the White House. How-
ever, a closer look tells a far different
story.
Over that same 120-year period,
the average annual stock market re-
turn has totaled only 8.25 percent un-
der Republican rule, while it has re-
turned 10.85 percent with Democrats
in power.
Over the past 60 years, this trend
has been more pronounced. The De-
mocrats have held the presidency
only 41 percent of that time, but un-


der their rule the average annual re-
turn has been 15.26 percent, more
than six percentage points higher
than the 9.01 percent return under
Republicans.
Returns during the last two ad-
ministrations support these conclu-
sions. The return on the market un-
der the Clinton administration (1992-
2000) was 19 percent per year. the
highest of any president since the
mid 1920s.
Conversely the return so far un-
der G.W. Bush has been only 0.22 per-
cent, and an even worse minus 2.69
percent, return once inflation is sub-
tracted. This return is the second
worst of the postwar period, exceed-
ed only by the negative 7 percent real
return under the Nixon administra-
tion. In fact the Nixon and Bush Re-
publican administrations were the
only two periods since The Great De-
pression when shareholders suffered
after-inflation losses in the stock
market.
But what about Congress, after
all they control taxes and other cen-
tral fiscal tools? Interestingly de-
spite all the concern about Congres-
sional gridlock, it turns out that the
market does best when a different


party than the presidency controls
the Congress.
Here are the facts. Since 1948,
stock returns have averaged 13.89
percent when there has been a Demo-
cratic Congress and a Democratic
President. But returns have been a
whopping 22.4 percent when there
has been a Democratic president and
the opposition Republicans have con-
trolled the Congress.
The same phenomenon occurs
when the Republicais have occupied
the White House. Returns have aver-
aged only 9.77 percent whenthe Re-
publicans controlled Congress as
well as the presidency. But these re-
turns were boosted- to 10.76 percent
when the opposition Democrats con-
trolled both the House and the.Senate
and 'a robust 16 percent when Con-
gress has been split between Democ-
rats and Republicans.
However, this examination isn't a
suggestion to lime the market to the
elections. Studies have shown that
buying stocks when prices are rela-
tively reasonable, as they are now,
will be a winning strategy regardless
of who wins the election. .
Michael Curtis-can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.conm.


Nearly One In Seven Florida Homes


In Financial Trouble


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
,The Associated
Press has reported that
a record 9.2 percent of
American homeowners
with a mortgage were ei-
ther behind on their
payments or in foreclo-
sure at the end of June,
as damage from the
housing crisis continues
to mount, In Florida, al-
most 14 percent of
homeowners were be-
hind or faced losing
their property.
The latest quarterly
snapshot by the Mort-


gage Bankers Associa-
tion showed record-
breaking numbers for
late payments, homes
entering the foreclostire
process and for the in-
ventory of loans in fore-
closure. The percentage
of loans at least 30 days
past due or ifi'foreclo-
,surie was 'uip .from 8.8
percent in the January-
March quarter, and up
from 6.5 percent a year
earlier.


'survey's 29 years, the
Mortgage Bankers Asso-
ciation reports. The to-
tal inventory of homes
in foreclosure reached
2.75 percent, almost
tripling since the five-.
year housing boom end-
ed in 2005. The share of
loans with one or more
payments overdue rose
to a seasonally adjusted
6.41 percent of all mort-
gages, an all-time high,
. from 6.35 percent in the


New foreclosures in- first quarter of' this
creased to 1.19 percent, year.
rising above one percent In one bit of positive
for the first time in the news, delinquencies on


sub prime adjustable-
rate loans dipped 1 per-
centage point ftbo the
first quarter to 21 .per-
cent. Overall though,
foreclosures accelerated
to the fastest pace ;in al-
most three decades dur-
ing the second quarter
at interest rhtes in-
creased fnd h6nh e val-
ues fell, prompting more
Americans to walk away
from homes they could-
nl't refinance or sell.
Michael Curtis can
be reached at micha-
el@greenepublishing.co
m. .


LfVMAOJ4 0RAXN Lfg-(6 AX4 -


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Unless it's an extreme example like gas prices, infla-
tionary price increases are often barely noticeable on a
daily basis. Over time, however, a 3 percent average
yearly inflation increase can add up to a serious drain
on buying power.. For example, at today's prices, a $100
bill can buy $100 worth of groceries, gas, clothes, etc.
However, if one puts that same $100 bill in his or her
pocket and decides to spend it ten years from now, at a 3
percent inflation rate, it would only be able to purchase
$73 worth of those same goods.
As anybody who owns a CD or Money Market ac-
count will attest, the return on these types of cash ac-
counts barely breaks even after inflation is subtracted.
Then consider the recent example of the frustrated cou-
ple saving for a down payment when housing prices ex-
ploded earlier this decade. The cash account in which
they were accumulating their down payment money
(making consistent small deposits with every paycheck
just like the advisors suggest) was paying well less than
five percent, while housing was moving up at twenty
percent annually or higher in some places. The point is
that the inflation on housing approached a condition
known as hyperinflation. The name says it all.
Housing is by far the largest investment, and the
biggest asset, most will ever own. Cars, college tuition
and food will get close, but housing is by far the largest
single item.
When' housing prices suddenly rise, all that extra
value gets spread out. Even though many homeowners
simply remained in their homes and did nothing with
their rapidly rising home values between 2000-2005, oth-
ers, many others, spread the money around, often
through impulsive borrowing and'spending. All that ex-
tra money suddenly chasing relatively the same amount
of goods increased prices, which is inflation.
Historically, investors have been taught that the


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stock market is a good hedge against inflation, especial-
ly over time, and it's available to the everyday person
Through retirement accounts and local brokers. Again,
money market accounts haven't gotten the job done for
more than a decade, that is once inflation is taken into
account. The sad reality now, however; is that the stock
market has been virtually flat this decade as well, net-
ting less than a one percent return and still way down
from the bubble bursting highs.
So for those who didn't cash out during the housing
boom, or at least acquire rentals that still have tenants,
and didn't make money in either money market or
stocks since the turn of the century what are the imme-
diate alternatives? Frankly, for the average investor,
there are few. One simply outlives the drain while the
.world reworks the money model hoping that the little
. guy isn't forgotten, keeping in mind that many foreign
economies are flourishing while America suffers.
Michael Curtis can be. reached at michael@gr-
eenepublishing.com.

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A Turbulent Economy
The nerve-rattling volatility in the stock market and
fears of a recession have made many Americans uncer-
tain about the state of the U.S. economy What is certain
is that economic changes raise questions and pose com-
plex personal finance choices for individuals. That is
why it is now a better idea than ever to consult with Cer-
tified Financial PlannerT" professionals for objective ad-
vice during these uncertain times.
Keep Focused On Long-Term Goals
"The Internet has made it incredibly easy for people
to see short-term fluctuations in their investments," said
David G. Strege, CFP& of Des Moines. Iowa. "At times
when there are broader concerns about the economy, it's
easy for short-term changes to seem bigger than they
may be. It's important to keep focused on long-term
goals to put those daily fluctuations in perspective.
"Actions you take with your finances should be
based on your personal goals--not what -seems good at
the moment or what your neighbor or co-worker sug-
gests," he said. "Having a financial plan allows you to
take charge of your financial choices and avoid reac-
tions that may be shortsighted."
"No one approach will fit every situation." said Mar-
ilyn Capelli Dimitroff, CFPs, of Bloomfield Hills, Mich.
"Financial goals vary based on factors such as a person's
age or tolerance for risk. But that's-just scratching the
surface. Financial planners who hold the CFP,-. certifi-
cation have the training and experience to help people
make financial decisions based on their personal life
goals, taking into account all aspects of their financial
situation."
Questions To Ask
'With more than 58,000 financial planners across the
U.S. who have met CFP Board's rigorous education, ex-
amination, experience and ethics requirements and at-
tained CFP certification, it's easy to find a financial-
planni g professional who can help establish objective
and attainable financial goals. Consumers can find local
CFP professionals through CFP Board's Web site at
www.CFP.net' search.
So how do you go about choosing a
financial planner?
Here are some questions you might ask:
What are your qualifications and history?-Ask about
credentialsand licenses and whether the planner has
ever been publicly disciplined for unlawful or unethical
.conduct. '
; What's your approach to'financial planning? Some
pf iners develop a plan that brings together all of your
financial goals. Others provide advice on specific areas.
Some may have attorneys, insurance agents or tax spe-
cialists assist in developing your plan.
How arp -you compensated? Ask for a written de-
scription of services and associated fees, whether com-
missions, flat fees, percentage of assets or whether the
planner receives a salary
It's important to select a CFP professional with
whom you feel comfortable, one whose business style
suits your financial-planning needs. CFP Board has de-
veloped a Financial Planning Resource Kit that includes
tips for finding a financial planner who meets your
needs, including an interview questionnaire and check-
list. To order.a free kit, visit www.CFP.net/request.
"It can be scary to encounter words like 'recession'
all over the news. Having a financial planner to turn to
can help people get beyond the emotions and take an ob-
jective look at how current events'may affect their situ-
ation," said CFP practitioner Dan.Candura of Brain-
tree, Mass. "When you feel secure that you have a good
plan and a trtiste'd professional to turn to for a big-pic-
ture view of ypur financial situation, you can take your'
thoughts away from your finances and put your focus
back on living your life."
"Having a financial planner to turn to can help peo-
ple get beyond the emotions and take an objective look at
how current events may affect their situatiori."


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10A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, September 10, 2008



AROUND MADISON COUNTY
----swspl i I I II I I I III


Madison County Farm Bureau To

Hold 63rd Annual Meeting


The 63rd Annual Meeting of the local
Madison County Farm Bureau will be held
at the Madison Central School on Tuesday,
September 16, beginning at 7 p.m. A delicious
barbeque meal will be provided to members
and guests, followed by a business meeting,
where upcoming board members will be
elected fc the coming year.
Theru will be numerous awards present-
ed again; this year, from the George
Townsend Good Neighbor Award, the 2008
Farm Family of the Year, the Conservation
Fanner of the Year, the Outstanding Young
Farmer of the year award, and others as
well. The Service to Agriculture Award will
also be presented.
The Madison,County Young Farmer and
Rancher group will also be collecting canned
food for the Annual "Second Harvest Food


Drive." Young Farmers from all across Flori-
da have been doing this project for several
years, and have donated tons and tons of food
to the largest Food Bank in our area
According to Willie Agner, Jr., members
are encouraged to bring a couple of cans of
non-perishable food to the annual meeting, or
to bring their donations by the local Farm Bu-
reau office prior to October 1. Any and all do-
nations will be appreciated, said Agner.
Madison County Farm Bureau has had a
long history of being one of the TOP County
Farm Bureau's in the state of Florida. Madi-
son has won the.prestigious "President's
Award" for nearly 10 years, The "President's
Award" is only presented to the most out-
standing organizations in Farm Bureau.
All members are encouraged to come and
participate in THEIR organization.


1 Oth Annual 0ig BeHnd


Caregiver' s Ketreat To Oe Held


This year, the 10th annual caregiv-
er's retreat, open to all caregivers in
the Big Bend area, will be held at St.
Paul's United Methodist Church, 1700
N. Meridian Rd. in Tallahassee on Fri-
day September 26. All caregivers in
the Big Bend area are welcome. As a
special treat this year, the Sleuths
Mystery Theater from Orlando, Flori-
da, will entertain the caregivers.
Caregivers face special problems,
especially those of taking care of
themselves while caring for loved
ones. For this reason, the retreats have
been organized to give the caregivers a
break, to let them know that they are
not forgotten and to provide a day of


relaxation, fun and companionship
with others facing the same problems.
Sponsored by the Area Agency on
Aging of North Florida and facilitated
by the Alzheimer's Project, Inc., the re-
treat will start at 11:00 and end by 3:00.
A catered lunch will be served to all
caregivers and respite care will be pro-
vided.
Limited seating is available and
this event fills up fast so caregivers
are encouraged to call Lori at 386-2778.
Other hosts for the event are Home
Instead Senior Care, Beltone Hearing
Center and Home Helpers.
There is no charge to caregivers
for the event.


Compl~etevawnCare Stmp Grinding

Firewood -PineStra









Wednesday, September 10, 2008


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 11A


SCHOOL & EDUCATION


Response To Intervention


Making Big Impact


BroNco yearbooK StaFF


RidiNg INto NeW lear


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Dr. Pearl Curry has been working to
improve the mind and spirit of students
in Madison County for decades. A true
crusader who believes every child can
excel with the right support, Curry has
made it a practice to deliver individual
solutions to unique
student challenges
throughout her
tenure as instructor,
and now as the Re-
sponse to Interven-
tion Specialist, for
Madison County
Central School.
Response to In-
tervention (RtI) is
"the practice of pro-
viding high quality
instruction/inter-
vention matched to
student needs and
using established
learning rates over
time and level of
performance to
make important ed-
ucational decisions.
It is a process where
at-risk students are.
provided increasing
levels of interven-
tion prior to consid-
eration for special
education."
Although this
description may -
seem somewhat
broad, there is a key ,
number that admin- .
s trators are l in- Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
istrators are looking
to reduce driving Dr Pearl Curry is
the program, that the Rtl program world
being the high percentage of minority
students currently in special education.
The Florida Department of Educa-
tion and the Southern Regional Educa-
tion Board believe the numbers are sta-
tistically out-of-bounds and can be effec-
tively improved by the Response to Inter-
vention program.
"The Response to Intervention Pro-
gram is designed to target students in
the bottom 25 percent where social and
economic challenges are often over-
whelming. At-risk students can be
helped with solutions designed accord-
ing to his or her specific situation. The


RtI program reaches out to those chil-
dren and their families to make sure
they get a quality education as well,"
Curry explained.
No county in Florida met Adequate
Yearly Progress (AYP) last year. This fact
isn't publicized much because there are
so many other measures that determine
program formation
and funding as well.
And while that may
imply that the scor-
ing model for AYP
should be revisited,
Sthe bright side is
S Dthat programs like
a ad RtI and others tar-
S getting those stu-
dents with higher
needs continue to be
funded, because this
county, like those
others, didn't meet
AYP.
In contrast, there
is no amount of
funding that can re-
place the value of
dedicated profes-
sionals like Curry, a
complement that
she shares with a
host of others.
First, she shared a
quote by Jim Tuck-
er, another crusader
in the crowd who
stated, "Every stu-
dent needs some-
thing special in edu-
cation BUT not
y Michael Curtis, August 22, 2008 every student
needs special edu-
dedicated to making cation."
: for everybody. Additional mem-
bers of the School-Based RtI Team in-
clude: Davis Barclay, Valarie Thompson,
Lynn Sapp, Paula Ginn, Demetria
Phillips, Amy Barfield, Missy Melvin,
Debbie Tuckey, Daphne Brooks, Sybil
Day, Lori Newman, Phyllis Bailey, Leigh
McNutt and Georgette Martinez.
Families and all interested in learn-
ing more about this exceptional and ex-
tremely timely program, including vol-
unteers, may call Dr. Pearl Curry at (850)
973-5192 x135 at the Madison County Cen-
tral School.
Writer Michael Curtis can be reached
at michael@greenepublishing.com.


Adequate Yearly F
By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Coordinator of Assessments Shirley Joseph recently
provided a detailed breakdown of the Madison County
Schools regarding the Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP)
component of the No Child Left Behind program. In
simple terms, it measures progress in several key areas,
namely reading, writing and math. What is not so sim-
ple is that currently no county in Florida, not one of the
67, met AYP last school year. So although some individ-
ual schools qualified, again, no county as a whole quali-
fied.
What does this mean to Madison County? It means
that it is important for parents to understand what goes
into the measure to determine and support what stu-
dents will need to continue the great strides realized last
year. That said, interested readers and all parents of
school age children should take a moment to read the fol-
lowing summary Joseph compiled.
"Madison County schools and district are dedicated
to ensuring that our students succeed. While we have al-
ways had high expectations for our students, the federal
No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 (NCLB) has set new
standards for students to meet. NCLB requires states to
evaluate the performance of all students in all public
schools.
This summer, our state released a report on the
progress our schools are making toward achieving pro-
ficiency for 100 percent of our students under NCLB.
The report identifies whether schools have made Ade.
.quate Yearly Progress' (AYP) a simple yes or no grade
based on a complex set of measurements. The data used
for the foundation of AYP incorporates the assessment
results in grades 3-10 from the Florida Comprehensive
Achievement Test (FCAT) and alternate assessments
given to exceptional education students (ESE) and stu-
dents with limited English proficiency (LEP). Not mak-
ing AYP does not mean that a school is failing. It means
that the school has not met a certain standard for at least
one group of students.
For AYP, students at each school are tested in read-
ing, writing, and mathematics. Performance scores are
then divided into various subgroups having at least 30
members, which identify students by race, socioeconom-
ic and learning disability status. Each subgroup's per-
formance percentage is then rated as passing or failing
according to state standards and is used when determin-
ing the overall performance of the entire school. In ad-
dition, schools must meet graduation rates and atten-


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
It's a new year at the
Madison County Central
School, which means an-
other year of class
memories collected
between the glossy
pages of the Bronco
yearbook. This
year. as in previous
years, parents, busi-
nesses, civic organi- -.
zations and officials
have an opportuni-
ty to participate in,
and be recognized
for supporting, this
worthwhile under-
taking.
Yearbook staff
take their work
very seriously as
this reporter can at- S
test. In fact, in maki
many ways, year- book
book is the first
training grounds for a
career in print media.
And as with all print me-


progresss Challenge
dance targets. If just one subgroup misses just one tar-
get, an entire school does not make AYP
To be eligible for AYP, the district and each of its
schools must test at least 95 percent of the targeted par-
ticipants. For 2008 the AYP's targeted rates were 58% of
the students scoring at or above grade level in reading
and 62 percent of the students scoring at or above grade
level in math. The criterion for writing is to increase
one percent above the previous year.
Neither Madison County School District nor any of
its schools meet the criteria for making AYP Though,
Pinetta Elementary (earned an A) and Lee Elementary
(earned a B) both satisfied 97 percent of the require-
ments, they did not meet the writing criteria for AYP
Greenville Elementary (earned a B) also satisfied 97 per-
cent of the criteria but did not meet the proficiency lev-
el for total students in reading.
Madison County Central School's white, black, eco-
nomically disadvantaged, and students with disabili-
ties, did not meet the benchmarks set for math. For
Reading, neither black, economically disadvantaged,
students with disabilities nor the total population meet
the established criteria. This school also did not meet
the writing criteria. The school satisfied 72 percent of
the requirements for AYP and received a D as their
school grade.
Madison County High School's white, black, eco-
nomically disadvantaged and students with disabilities
need improvement in reading. Blacks, economically dis-
advantaged and students with disabilities need improve-
ment in math. And while the high school did not meet
the writing criteria, it did meet the graduation require-
ment. The school satisfied 72 percent of the require-
ments for AYP and received a D as their school grade.
Madison County Excel alternative School did not
have enough students in their testing group to be eligible
to be graded under the A+ plan. The school's total popu-
lation did not meet the reading, math writing nor gradu-
ation criteria. They did test the required percentage of
students.
As a district, Madison County did not make AYP.
Collectively the district is not meeting the criteria for
Reading or Math. Blacks, economically disadvantaged,
and students with disabilities are not meeting the pro-
jected proficiency levels for reading or math either.
Please note that many good schools across the state as
well as the nation have not made AYP For example, in
our state, a significant percentage of schools haven't met
the goal. That doesn't mean they're not successful. AYP


dia, it relies on advertis-
ing to cover the cost of
producing it.
Seventh grader Sloan
Bickford is one among


opemnluer, ,
loan Bickford is committed
ng the 2008-2009 Bronco ye
a huge success.
several dedicated staff
making the rounds and
taking the calls, as she


sells advertisements for
the yearbook. Under
the supervision of
MCCS Journalism Advi-
sor Susanne Griffin,
Bickford is part of a
great team of stu-
dents looking to make
he 2008-2009 Bronco
Yearbook the best
ever.
Advertisements start
as low as $30 for a six-
?, teenth page. Patrons
will also be recog-
Snized in a distinctive
manner within the
,earbook.
To support these
great kids by purchas-
ing advertising or to
make a timely dona-
200 tion, simply call (850)
to 973-5192 ext. 262 at the
ar- nearest convenience
as the initial ad order
deadline is October 1.
Michael Curtis can be
reached at michael@'g-
reenepublishing.com.


'MCHS Class Of '98'


Planning Reunion

SThe Madison County High School Class
of 98 is planning its 10-year reunion. They
are asking all those with information oni
any classmates to email the reunion com-,
mittee at macohi98@yahoo.com or snail
mail Marcus Hawkins at 356 SE Ammons
Ave, Madison, FL 32340 or Rebecca
Miller at 1239 SW Main St., Greenville, FL
32331.
The reunion is scheduled for Nov. 14-16
(MCHS Homecoming) 1


s Florida Counties
is an all-or-nothing proposition, but student achieve-
ment is not. Academic success is measured in many
ways, including classroom test, teacher observation, re-
port cards, homework, and standardized tests. But AYP
focuses only on state tests. Low performance in only one
subgroup can cause a school to miss AYP
A concentrated effort is being made to address the
subgroups at the various schools, which did not make
AYP Highly Qualified Teachers are being placed with
adequate training in researched based programs is be-
ing utilized to aid us in reaching these goals. Also, in the
upcoming year, Madison County Schools System plans
to reach out to encourage more parental involvement as
we move toward attaining AYP status for all of OUR
schools. In addition to address the reading deficient of
the district, the early release days are dedicated to Read-
ing professional Development."
Writer Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


FREE DOOR PRIZE DRAWING FOR A RANDALL KNIFE, SUNDAY 4 PM

FAIRGROUNDS SEPT 13TH & 14TH
Tallahassee, FL SAT. 9AM-5PM SUN, 10AM-4PM


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LADIES ESPECIALLY WELCOME
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This Ad Limit 1 Ad per Ticket Sat or Sun.:11 am or2 pm
Adults $8.00 Law Enlorcement Officers in Uniform
Children Under 12 Free Admitted Free


I










12A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday September 10, 2008


G(reenville Pointe

Apartments

1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-HC
accessible apts. Rental assistance
may be available. HUD vouchers
accepted. Call 850-948-3056.
TDD/TTY 711.192 NW
Greenville Pointe Trail,
Greenville, FL 32331.
Equal Housing Opportunity
1rtn


Southern villas of

cMadison ( apartments

Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. 1, 2, & 3 BR HC &
non-HC accessible apts. Call
850-973-8582, TDD/TTY 711.
315 SW Lawson Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing Opportunity
rtn


Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for Senior's
and Disabled. 1BR ($409.)
2BR ($435.) Subsidy available
at times. HUD vouchers accepted
Call 850-973-3786 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd, Madison
This institution is an
Equal Opportunity Provider
and Employer
Ma rtn


Mobile Homes For Rent
Cherry Lake Area, Pentis Avenue
Call for Details
$400.00 mo. + -
973-2353

Newly Renovated Downtown
Apartment, hardwood floors.
For rent 1 bedroom 1 bath
$450 per month
Plus Security Deposit
850-567-1523
For Rent:
4 Bedroom 2 Bath house with a
built in office, beautifully remod-
eled tile & wood floors with car-
pet in 4 bedrooms. Fireplace,
large shaded yard, large front.
porch, all electric. Lee School
district. Off HWY 6 near Blue
Springs, 1 year lease, References
required. $800 a month.
$800 Security Deposit
423-538-1206

1 B/R Mobile Home in the
country $400. month
$400. Security Deposit
850-566-5455


House for Rent in Greenville,.
Florida. All Electric, Newly
remodeled 3 bedrooms, 1 bath
$650/mo. 1st, last & security
deposit. Considering Housing
Choice Vouchers
Call 850-973-7349


1B/R furnished home, quiet &
private. One person $395. mo.
Close to town, Direct TV, plus
electric, plus security deposit.

Large 1 B/R unfurnished home
includes all utilities $525. mo.
plus security deposit.
973-4030

HUD RECIPIENTS
WELCOMED
M/H 2 B/R 1 BATH
M/H 3 B/R 2 BATH
IN LEE, FLORIDA; AVAIL-
ABLE IMMEDIATELY
HUD RECIPIENTS
ENCOURAGED
CALL: 850-973-4606
850-673-9564


2 BR, 2 Bath Country
close to town, Large v
closets, Laundry Room
appliances, water & lav
provided $800 mo. $601
850-973-3025
850-464-4263


9/10-9/19
SEEKING HOME FOR RENT
3 BR, pets allowed, fenced yard.
Call Gayle Cason at
850-933-2919
9/10,9/12


3 DK, I airn, cenira neat or Air,
with appliances

2 BR, 1 Bath central Heat & Air
with appliances
HUD vouchers accepted
973-3917 for additional
information
9/10-9/12

RESTORED HOME-QUALITY
& CHARM
Clean as new, Two story, 3 Bd
Rm 2.3 baths, formal LR & DR,
1705 Sq. Ft. New Kitchen,
Range, Ref, D/W, G/D. Oak
Floors down stair, Heart Pine
upstairs. 2 Central H&A. Yard
Maint. included. ADULT FAMI-
LY, No Pets. $900 rent & deposit.
Good credit req. Call George
850-973-8583 or
850-850-557-0994
9/10-10/3



Fantastic first home near Lake
Francis. 2BR/1BA, 972 sq ft.
Wood floors, big windows,
screened porch. Fenced back
yard. 16x12 storage building.
$77,000
850-973-6303
9/10-9/19

HOUSE FOR SALE
Nice 4 BR house in country sub-
division, South of Madison.
Lease with contract to buy in
one year $5,000. down,
$1,300. per monih
Possible owner financing
References required, credit
check & references required
or buy out right $189,000
850-856-5221
8/27-9/12


.RuL AT
^ ^


FOR SALE BY OWNER
5 acres Lee, North of Hwy 6,
Cayenne Rd. rolling hills,
restrictions, $39,995. $5,000
down $325/mo

4.7 acres Lee, county graded
road, $39,995, restrictions,
$5,000 down, $325/mo.

Madison, North of Hwy 6,
Cactus Rd., restrictions
14.8ac $99,995

25 Acres on Hwy 90, Lee, high
and dry, $4,500/ac

Larger tracts available
Call Chip Beggs
850-973-4116
RTN
Real Estate For Sale

Newly Constructed:
2BR 2 Bath Townhouse
1200S/F Heated Area
'-'$139.500
IMc'iilliams Realty
850-973-8614
RTN
Lamont FL, easy access to Talla-
hassee, Madison & Perry 3/BR-
2Bth House 1800 SF Cathedral
ceilings lots of closets, 2 cleared
acres, Pond, 10 acres total
$159,900
850-838-1168
www.budchute.com
8/27-9/5


Pinetta 11.8 Acres +
3/2 2,000 Sq Ft Home, Work-
shop, Pond, Greenhouse. By
Owner $275K. Call for Appt:
850-929-2074
Details at: www.3ws.us

House for sale by owner:
2BR 1 Bath on 2.02 acres.
Newly remodeled in 2005.
Additional storage shed with-
washer & dryer hook-up.
Appliances included
$65,000 Firm
2 miles North of Madison
city limits
850-509-7084 or
850-973-6979
8/29-9/19


9/10-9/26 Hunters Paradise or
Great Escape Home w/15 acres
Setting north of Lovett 2117 sq ft 2 bd
walk-in 2 bath w/28x28 living area
,Kitchen 24 ft vaulted ceiling 2/fireplace -
vn maint. cypress siding interior pine
0 Deposit w/heartpine flooring $350,000
Call 850-948-3815 Iv msg
9/10,9/12


DESPERATE TO SELL 2.68
ACRES BETWEEN LAKE
CITY AND LIVE OAK
CAN POSSIBLY BE ZONED
COMMERCIAL
MAKE OFFER 386-365-5129
LYNN SWEAT
"HAVE TO SALE"... MY 2 BED
ROOM MFG HOME ON 1
ACRE FENCED & LAND-
SCAPED ON PAVED ROAD,
WORKSHOP,
COVERED PARKING $459
PER MONTH WITH AP-
PROVED CREDIT ASK FOR
LYNN SWEAT
386-365-5129

CASH..... FOR YOUR USED
MOBILE HOMES 1980 OR
NEWER. LYNN SWEAT
386-365-5129
MANUFACTURED HOME
WITH AS LITTLE AS $500.00
DOWN. TO SEE IF YOU QUAL-
IFY CALL 386-288-4560
RTN

NEED MORE SPACE FOR A
GROWING FAMILY? 2001, 5
BEDROOM, 4 BATH TRADE-
IN EXCELLENT CONDITION.
386-288-0964

SPECIAL FIRST TIME
BUYERS PROGRAM 4 BED-
ROOM 2 BATH ON LAND
$699 MONTH
386-288-4560
RTN
LOW CREDIT,
NO CREDIT? I MAY BE ABLE
TO HELP YOU BUY A HOME.
TO FIND OUT CALL
386-288-4560
RTN

TURNKEY 2008 3/2
DOUBLEWIDE ON YOUR
LAND FOR AS LITTLE AS
$499 PER MONTH.. W.A.P.
386-288-0964


STOP!!
YOU TIRED OF THE NO
TRUTH AD SIGNS... WANT
WHAT IS ADVERTISED...
COME SEE ME AND I WILL
DO MY BEST TO GET YOU
THE HOME THAT FITS YOUR
BUDGET WITH TOTAL
HONESTY UP FRONT.
386-365-5129 LYNN SWEAT
HOME ONLY LOANS
- No mortgage on your land. Put
Home on your land,
family land, state land or rental
lot. Singlewides start at $350.00
month and
Doublewides at $440.00.
EVERYTHING INCLUDED
NO HIDDEN CHARGES
CINDY 386-365-5370
ZERO DOWN
LAND HOME PACKAGES
Singlewide your land $340.00
P&I per mo, Doublewide your
land $422.00 P&I per mo. Sin-
glewide & $30,000.00 for land
$602.00 P&I per mo. Our land
your land or buy and I special-
ize in credit challenged cus-
tomers. Applications over the
phone, credit decision next busi-
ness day. Let me help make
your new home dream come
true. Trades welcome.
Cindy 386-365-5370
SPACIOUS MFG HOME
WITH 4 BEDROOMS, 3 BATH,
BONUS ROOM
WITH LOTS OF WINDOWS.
DISCONTINUED
FLOORPLAN. MUST SELL
386-288-0964
RTN
FOR SALE BY OWNER (14) (8)
USED 2 BEDROOM
DOUBLEWIDES SEVERAL
3,4,AND 5 BEDROOMS MUST
GO MAKE OFFER
386-365-8549
RTN
FOR SALE BY OWNER (5)
NEW SPEC HOMES IN
UPSCALE SUBDIVISION FOR
IMMEDIATE
LIQUIDATION. CALL STEVE
386-365-8549

STARTER HOME 14X60 MO-
BILE HOME EXCELLENT
SHAPE, NO WORK NEEDED!
A MUST SEE!...386-623-4218

MODULAR HOME FOR SALE
TURNKEY, NEVER LIVED IN
UNDER PRICED, CLOSE TO
INTERSTATE MUST SELL
386-623-4218
MODULAR HOME, SEEKING
SILENT BID, A MUST SEE,
EXCELLENT
NEIGHBORHOOD,
LAKE CITY, FL
386-623-4218


For sale:
1986 Honda
Rebel 450.
Collectors item...
Only made two years
Excellent condition!
17,000 miles, $1,700 obo
You'll save that in gas in one
month!!!
850-464-1165


2001 GMC Jimmy SLE SUV 4D
$5,000.00 V6 4.3L, Automatic,
2 WD, 143,000 miles A/C, power
windows, locks, cruise, CD,
tinted windows Cell 566-4525
after 6:00p.m. 948-7373




HOME CARE
FOR SENIORS
Will assist with activities
of daily living in your home..
NFCC Patient Care
Technician Certificate.
CPR & CNA Certified.
Available Now
Call Beverly at
850-973-2264
rtn


in nome nealtn care, 30 yrs
experience, have references
386-938-3070


9/10,9/12[



WOW!
90 miles to the gallon
50CC & larger
JUST SCOOTERS
221 N. Greenville
850-242-9342 or 850-948-2788
Ask for Bob
Transportable Scooter -
LIKE NEW $1,250.
Jazzy 1100 -
LIKE NEW $2,500 OBO
Custom Table Saw/Router
Table; plus jigs $500.
14'-Woodworkier's-Bandsaw with
Riser Block; plus jigs $400
850-929-2074 for details and


F~e~ ~MOBILE HOMES~
FOR ftNT FORRENT -.,,


FL certificate required; experi-
ence preferred; shift differentials
for evenings/weekends
Bookkeeper
FT position for bookkeeper; HS
diploma or equivalent required;
accounting experience and some
post secondary education pre-
ferred. PC experience required
w/MS Office Suite, including
database. Must be detail oriented
Food Service Staff .
PT/FT in various settings includ-
ing summer seasonal, institution-
al, and cafeteria. Prior experi-
ence in institutional or cafeteria
food service a plus but not re-
quired.
Benefits include health, dental,
life, disability, savings, AFLAC
supplemental policies, access to
onsite daycare and fitness facili-
ties. EOE Drug Free Workplace,
Criminal background checks re-
quired. Apply in person at ACV
Personnel Department Mon thru
Fri, 9:00a.m.until 4:00 p.m.
Carter Village Hall, 10680 Dowl-
ing Park Drive, Dowling Park,
FL; fax resume to (386) 658-
5160; or visit www.ACVillage.net
9/10-9/19

AAucilla Christian Academy is
currently accepting applications
for a Varsity Softball Coach.
Experience at the high school
level is preferred. Also, must be
ai positive, Christianrrole m6del.
For more information or to
apply, please contact the school


VEHICLES~3


Buckeye Florida

Employment Opportunity
Buckeye Florida, LP is a leading producer of specialty cellulose and absorbent products lo-
cated in Perry, Florida. Buckeye Technologies, Inc. (NYSE symbol, BKI) is our parent com-
pany with manufacturing facilities located in the United States, Canada, Germany and Brazil.

We are seeking reliable and motivated individuals who are comfortable working as part of
a production team in a high performance work system. All openings are for entry-level pro-
duction technicians at our manufacturing facility located in Perry, Florida. The Perry facility
is a large paper manufacturing complex with a continuous around-the-clock operation (24
hours per day, 7 days per week) which includes Saturday and Sunday. All openings are on
teams which work rotating shifts. Positions become available throughout the year.

We are looking for candidates that possess:
High School diploma or GED
2+ years of general work or military experience
Vo-Tech, college, military technical training or manufacturing experience is a plus
Proficient math, mechanical reasoning and reading comprehension skills
Ability and willingness to learn new work procedures and work well with others
Work schedule flexibility and ability to work all'scheduled overtime
Ability to prioritize and carry out responsibilities independently with
minimal supervision
As a member of our team you will enioy:
A very competitive wage and benefit package
Medical, dental and prescription drug insurance
Life and disability insurance
Paid holidays and vacation
401(k) with matching contribution
Retirement plan with company contribution

To be considered for employment:
Please register online at www.employflorida.com and submit your resume to Employment
Connections located at 200 West Base Street, 2nd Floor, Madison, Florida. The Center is
open Monday through Friday between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. and their toll free phone
number is 866-367-4758. You may also submit your resume to the Employment Connections
Mobile Unit which is located in Perry, Florida each Wednesday and Thursday, between 9
a.m. and 4:00 p.m. in the KMart parking lot located at 1809 Byron Butler Pkwy. Additionally,
the Employment Connections Mobile Unit will be at K-Mart on Friday, September 12. Re-
sumes may also be faxed to Employment Connections at 850-973-9757. Please ask for
Suzan Bain at Employment Connections if you have any questions. Registration must be
completed and resumes received by Friday, September 19, 2008 to be considered. A de-
tailed job description is available through Employment Connections. If you have any ques-
tions or need assistance preparing a resume, please contact the Employment Connection
One-Stop Center.

Buckeye's evaluation of employment applicants includes validated written tests, interviews,
postoffer physical exam and agility test. Pre-employment drug screening and background
check is required.
Buckeye is an Equal Opportunity Employer.


BUCKEYE


Madison Heights Apartments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing designed for
low income families
150 SW Burngardner Dr.
Madison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD 1-800-545-1833 ext. 485
Equal Housing Opportunity


PLACE YOUR
AD HERE
CALL
973-4141


- Are You highly motivated? Are
you a self starter? Do you posses
a strong desire to succeed? If you
answered yes to any of the above
questions we are looking for you.
We are currently accepting appli-
cations for Managers, Manager
Trainees and Assistant Managers
in the Greenville, Madison, Mayo
and Lamont areas.
Interested applicants please call
Ms. Bertie @ 352-494-7550
9/10,9/19
Advent Christian Village
658-JOBS (5627)
Do more than work,
join a family!
Groundskeeper
PT staff for various grounds-
related positionisin residential
community; prior experience in
residential or commercial lawn
care a plus, valid Florida DL
required.
CNA direct 1ong-term care staff


LEMON GRASS DAY SPA
Now hiring for Massage
Therapist and Nail Tech.
Apply in person only
104 West North-Side Dr.
Valdosta, GA 31602
Taking applications at
Holiday Inn on S 53 & 1-10
for Maintenance




BIBLICAL COUNSELING
For Individuals &
Families
Dr. Sylvia Tomberlin,
Director/Counselor
Middle Florida Baptist
Association Office
349 SW Captain Brown Road,
Madison, FL 32340
850-973-8607
(M-W until 4pm), or
850-508-6877 anytime.
(not a licensed mental health
provider)



1 vacuum hose and better bar
for a Rainbow vacuum lost on
HWY 53 South if found please
call 673-7785 or 973-3497
8/27-9/1



Kittens
Long hair, 2 white, 1 black,
2 striped
850-948-2415






Dunn's
Lawn Mower Repair
Welding
New & Used Parts

850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
ANY ITEM LEFT OVER 30
DAYS WILL BE SOLD



BOB IS BACK!!!
Decks, sheds,
exterior carpentry work
Call 850-242-9342



BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004.
IF NO ANSWER, PLEASE
LEAVE NAME, TELEPHONE
NUMBER AND INFORMATION
ABOUT THE MILL.


I


I










Wednesday, September 10, 2008 www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 13A




LEGALS

La


WILLIAM I. MILLER. Jr., as Truste for the
Estate in Bankruptcy of James 0. Morris,
Plaintiff.
v
DORIS A. LEWIS. GAYLE 1 LiUNDY,
HARRIET L. WATTS, FRANK S. CRAVEN,
sal/a FRANK S. CRAVEN. SR., JUDITH A.
CRAVEN. FRANKIE STEVENS CRAVEN, JR.,
ROYLEE CRAVEN, ROYJACKSON BALDRE,
SR., TONYA LEEMORRIS VANN, ndividualy
and as Mother ard Natural Gaardian of JAMES
ZACHARY LLOYD MORRIS, CHARLES
RAYMOND VANN. CAROL LEANN MORRIS,
ald PAMELA SUE MORRIS, a/k/a PAMELA SUE
AMAN and a/k/a PAMELA SUE LEDFORD the
unknown spouse of any defendant; the unknown
fr:Lr i dil"' r,imn 'e ]iudrjj rh.'i ri.r hl',lr.3.n i ll
other partiesclaiming by. through, underoragainst
Shaun Paul Crave. deceased; the unknown heirs,
devises, grantees, judgntentcredilors, an all other
parties claiming by. through, under. or agaistanes
O. Morris, a/l/a James Olan Morris, deceased; the
unknown spouse. heirs, devisees, grantees, and
judgmnt w creditorsofdtefendants. demased, andall
other parties claiming by, through, under, oragainst
defendants; and all unknown natural persona if
alive. and if iled or not known to b dead or alive,


IN THE CIRCUrl ct1.'rl r OF TH
THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND
FOR MADISON COUNTY. FLORIDA



Case No: 08-271-CA


theirseveraland respectiveunknownspouses,beirs,
devisees. grantees, andjudgment creilors, or other
panics claiming by, through, or under those
unknown natural prenns; and the several and
respectiw ukniown assigns, succcssos ein interest
trustees, or an)' olher pW sothtlci1.ng. LhL. tiu
S under, or against any corporation or other .qi l
entity named at a defendant; and all claimants,
persons or parties, natural or corporate, or whose
:.t i'|l.-lg I[at i.,l i.'.n. n ;Ilim;ng urdcri ny af
ite 1 h1, r.,r. .'n ,i.. tkd.c derid.ana.jr pane.r
.,r irl,'ill;nr .i i.hj ~ Lri, rirhl lillc erintaestiitit
p ro p l :. i I h l I' l n iT hla ,l
Defendants.


SNOTCCEOFACTON

TO: THB UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM AS HEIRS, DEVISES, ORANTEES, ASSIGNS,
LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEE, OR OTHERWISE BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST THE DEFENDANTS NAMED HEREIN.
YOUR ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Quieting of Title on the following popety in
Madison and Taylor County, Florida:
Parcel .
The East haf of the Southeast onae-quarr of the Soatheast onequarter ofSection
16, Township 2 South, Range 6 East, Maditon County, Florida.
Parcel 2. An easement for access desenbcd as
Commence at the Northwest Comer of Section 22, Township 2 Soith, Range 6.
East., ayldr County, Florida for a Point of Beginning, Thencer nm North 01 19'
55" ast 100 Feet to a Point, Thene mn South 88 40'55" East 25 feetto a
point. Theiace Run South 01I19"55" Wast 99,27 Fat ito the Section Line, Thence
Run S 00395'6" East 790.37 Feet to a Point on the North Right-of-Way of
County Road #14, Thence Run North 65I9"08" West along laid Right-of-Way
27.66 Feet to a Point Thence run North 0039"56* West 778.6 Feett to the
SSearon and the Point of Beginning. Tract ofLand Being Located in Sections 22
and 15. Taylor and Madison Counties* Township 2 South, Range 6 East.
Also less and except all road Rights-of-Way traversing the above described
property.
las been filed against you and DORIS A. LEWIS, OAYLE L, LUNDY, HARRIETTE L
WATTS, FRANK S. CRAVEN, a/k/a FRANK S. CRAVEN, SR., JUDIf A, CRAVEN
'RANKIE STEVENS CRAVEN, MJR, ROY LEE CRAVEN, ROY JACKSON BALDREE, SR,
FOINYA LEE MORRIS VANN. Individually nd as Mother adNatural Ouadian of JAMES
IACHARY LLOYD MORRIS. CHARLES RAYMOND VANN, CAROL LEANN MORRIS,
tmd PAMELA SUE MORRIS, aia PAMELA SUE AMAN ld Aga PAMELA SUE
-EDFORD, C. A; LEWIS, IAMES O. MORRIS and SHAUN PAUL CRAVEN, and you ait
qu ed to serve a copy of your witten defense& if any, to t onhSten E, Miihll., EsquriK
lintiff's attorney, whose address is Mo & tchei, P.A.,515 North Adams treet,
Iralahassee. Florida, 32301, on or before c. 2008 and file Ihe original with the
:lerk of this court either before service on plahtifrs attomey or immediately thereafter,
itherwse a default will be united again. u for the reief demanded In thecomplaint or
" tition.


)ATEDON A ...


f


(Vy L OPTHECOUPT
L..lh'ii f _~~~/c?
I--_~lr Or


8/20/08. 8/27/08. 9/2/08 and 9/10/08




After Much Time


and Anticipation,


The Recipe Book


You've


Been ..
I .,'


Waiting "Fetim


for Is


H e r The cost of this "one of a kind"


At recipe book is just $28.
DON'T WAIT!


Last! Get your copy at
Treasures of Madison County
Art Gallery
in Madison, Florida,

Jackson's Drug Store

S in Greenville, Florida,

SGuys-& Gals Styling Salon

S in Madison, Florida,

Uphold's Feed Store

S.in Madison, Florida, and

SGreene Publishing, Inc.,

located at 1695 S. SR 53

in Madison, FL.


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

IVY FINANCIAL CORPORATION, CASE NO: 08-194-CA
A Florida Corporation
Plaintiff,
vs.
PAULETTE HOLMES-WILSON; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF PAULETTE
HOLMES-WILSON; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT-NO. 2; AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT TO
THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT,
TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Default Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated August 27th, 2008, in the above referenced case in which IVY FI-
NANCIAL CORPORATION, a Florida corporation, is Plaintiff, and PAULETTE
HOLMES-WILSON; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF PAULETTE HOLMES-WILSON;
UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2; AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST A
NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE
ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED,
are Defendants, I TIM SANDERS, Clerk of the Court, will sell to the highest and best
bidder for cash on the front steps of the West door of the Madison County Courthouse
Sin Madison, Florida, at 11:00 a.in. (or as soon thereafter as practicable), on the 26th
day of September, 2008, the following described property set forth in the Default Final
Judgment of Foreclosure:
Norton Creek 69 Parcel ID #09-1S-10-1205-ONC-069|
Lot 69, NORTON CREEK SUBDIVISION, according to the plat there-
ofj as recorded in the Plat Book 2, Pages 31 through 33 inclusive, of the
Official Records of Madison County, Florida. .
SUBJECT TO RESTRICTIONS and PROTECTIVE COVENANTS as
recorded in the Official Records of Madison Cdunty, Book 750, Pages
257 through 258, Madison County, Florida.
SUBJECT TO existing road rights-of-way and utility easements of
record, or in visible use and existence; and mineral rights and reserva-
tions owned by third parties.


S ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE
SSALE, 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: In accordance with Rule 2,065, Florida Rules of Judicial Administration, please
be advised as follows: If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommoda-
tion 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) work-
ing 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 27th day of August, 2008
at Madison,'Madison County, Florida.

TIM SANDERS
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk
Scot B. Copeland
LAW OFFICES OF SCOT B. COPELAND, P.L.
EBN: 0156681.
174 'EastEBae Street -
Madison, FL 32340
Ph: 850.973.4100
Fax: 850.973.4194
Attorney for Plaintiff

9/3/08. 9/10/08






FLORIDA STATEWIDE
600+ Homes Must Be SOLD!

CATALOGI .800.616.6716


SEPTEMBER22 -28"1 L^C


FL, GA, SC Land for Sale.

41,000 Acres! 3 States! 71 Tracts!

Hardwoods, river, creeks, planted

pine, pasture, open.
For maps, pictures, and other info...visit our website!

www.stregispaper.com


St. Regis Paper Company


478-987-9700


IM1 I I I t IIll (il.rII 1 I -1THL IHIRDI).ILDICI L CIRCUIT.
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA


CASE NO.: 08-241-CA
JUDGE: DAVID W. FINA


IN RE: Forfeiture of
One (1) 1999 Chevrolet Silverado 1500
VIN: 1GCEK19T4XZ114527


NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: Ervey Munoz-Munoz
Last Known Address: 158 Northwest Whitley Gin., Lake City, Florida 32055
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a forfeiture action has been filed against the
above described motor vehicle by the Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehi-
cles. You are required to file an answer and any written defenses with the Clerk of the
Court and to serve a copy of the answer and defenses on or before the 30 day of Sep-
tember, 2008, on SANDRA R. COULTER, Assistant General Counsel, Department of
Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles, 2900 Apalachee Parkway, Room A-432, Tallahas-
see, Florida 32399. Failure to file your answer and defenses will result in a default be-
ing entered against you.
WITNESSED by hand and the Seal of the Court on this 25 day of August,
2008.
The Honorable Tim Sanders
Clerk of Court
By: Ramona Dickinson
Deputy Clerk
9/3/08. 9/10/08, 9/17/08. 9/24/08


II r '.~T i2l2.l*~aL


[LL(, \L NOflCE


There ill hli .. ( ionlrsI.r, mlnillin' held ,n \nidnerda): September 24. 2008 begin-
nine .,11 a9:ll a.m. in ini L iL r.n i rii,.:.m at Su"anne Ri'er Economic Council. Inc.
.Admrmn.tra.ii.n Budding. 111 Neble- iFerr Road. Building r2. Li'e Oak. This meel-
inc i' niinda.ilirl lir .ill mnirl.atlor, Initrtlitd in doing conlractl nork wilh the Home
RIpa;r Pr,.Lramni I,r SRCC. Int. There "ill be no esceplions.
I


I I'll'i8
NtEISLP U.OP R8 R I -
C ompvinpn.aiun .and.or .111 l:A>iiplon .Cardi. currrnt 'lalwoun licenwr: and proof or
InL'jrp-r.alti-n if applicahlb .



N01l ICE OI- 5 LLE PlRSil\NT TO CHAPTER 83. PMRT 1\
tUndtr ihl %ulhoritn .1 [tri. Si'-Sit r ilmoract Facilil %tm. Secotin 83.805 the de-
,cribid belon ha- hten stlctd lor nonpayment of rent and other accrued e\pensrs.
Properiu ~onritl primarhi of hou,,hold & personal good. in units rented b. Jerrod
MciGee. The proprts .ill be ~old at auction to Ihe highest bidder as provided b\ the
Self-Sircage Faiilit \ct. iltion 3.' ll. The ale alill be held Saturda) September
2i. 2Ii8 dlat ):iI -\.M.. .t Ihe Mladion Mini Slorage. l11i9 E. Li.S. 90. in Madison.
Flurida. FIr Iurth-r information call 973-6246.


Offi williamsauction.corn


Many properties available for
Online Bidding during the live auction
800.801.8003 5% Buyer's Premium May Apply


STOP LEG CRAMPS Lei

BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. COlcet

Calcet's triple calcium formula is
designed to help stop low calcium leg '
cramps Just ask your pharmacist. TlCip cir
tPk, %Nwwr D


I a: ., i i'


E rF1IF P I FR E.com




www.CarportEmpire.com
Steel Covers and Garages for All Needs







ANF
ADI\'ERTl'.IG NETWORKS OF FLORIDA

i i::'i.j l Dirplay Meiro Daily




The key to advertising success













1-866-742-1373



www.florida-classifieds.com


p V,


lU,'a -'A'a**






14A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, September 10, 2008


--pl----ll-~-- -- -----BI~~--11~9I~--~ ~--c4~aN zSS~I m~aaar-s..oDl ~ arnurm.,VS. I


BABY


SAFETY


* @
_7


* '. 4:


-. ... 4- -- I' -. S ~. . -.,... -:44a. ~


Babies and toddlers are naturally curious and love to explore-that's how they learn about their world. Take the time to baby-
proof your home and keep your child safe. Here arla dozen tips to make your home more suitable for babies.


Keep precious items and
small knickknacks out of
reach. There will be plenty
of tire for decorating your
hcme after your child gets
a Little ald-r.

Furniture should be sturdy
and not easily tipped over.
Put pads on sharp edges and
use corner guards. Check
underneath for exqpsed
nails, screws or staples. And
be careful of lcng, hanging
tablecloths-babies love to
pull on them!

Check cabinets and drawers.
If tiher are things in them
you don't want your child to
play with, install a safety
latch. Tighten loose knobs on
drawers and cabinets.



Kitchens are an endless
source of wander for an
infant or toddler. When
using the stove, keep
handles pointed in and away
from a reaching toddler and
use back burners as much
as possible.


Lock drawers or cabinets
where you store alcohol,
cleaning products, silverware
and other kitchen utensils.


Don't store household
chemicals near the floor
or sink.


Electrical appliances sh -lild
be unplugged when not in
use. Use safety latches on
cr .,ens. rricrowa'ves,
refrigerators and freezers.

U..-.... ,,...- .._.. ..._
ihen cooking, use a
Splay.pen, high chair or
S safety seat for your child.
Ilever hold a child while
,you're cooking.


The bathroom can also be an
exciting and dangerous place for
a youngster. Keep the door
Closed and ine.er leave a child
I alone there.

It only takes an inch of water
to drown a baby! Eon't acer
the tub. When possible, use
an infant tub with xuilt-in
supports. Keep at least one
hand on your child and protect
their ees from soap and
F shanpoo. Children are
slippery when wet!

Seep all electrical
appliances away from the
water. Keep bathroom
appliances unplugged and
Stored out of a child's reach.
I. .


~*; .P

- :~


These sponsors
happy, healthy and


Bart
Alford
School Board
Member
S' District 5


Martha's j
Bouncing Babies k
1689 Waukeenah Hwy n
SMonticello, FL 32344 Supr
S850-997-5730 of

Babies Are A Blessin, r
^^^__^_^^^~i^ ^^"'magem9-^ m^-


medicines, razors and health
care products sameplace else.
^ ----_.. .- ,_ - ^ -... ^




Flush outdated medicines
down the toilet and always try
to buy prccucts in plastic.
shatterprcof or child-resistant
packages.


join us in wishing a
safe time for your baby!


Laura's Wee Folks
180 NW Haynes St.
Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-2972


Footwear
1573 Baytree Road
Sugar Creek Plaza
Valdosta, GA 31601

229-244-9248


Dr. Khodr
Premier Pediatrics
1706 S Jefferson St
S Perry, F 32347
850-838-2121
SDr. Bilal Khodr
SBeth Fulford, ARNP
MaryWhite, ARNP ~ ~
gHillary Byrd, ARNP


Sam Stalnaker
Principal
Madison County
Central School
Grades Pre-K thru 8
2093 W. US Hwy 90
Madison, FL
850-973-5192


I


S' i :


Checklist for Your


P~P3~ra~II~~l-0~ll**i~~ILI~JB~II~ i~~lin~l~.~


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9E4.




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