Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00179
 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 16, 2009
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: VID00179
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

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Madison Enlefprrse.Reco aer

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Publishing. com


VOL. 46 NO. 57 L Madison County's Award-Winning Newspaper


Chamber

To Host

11th

Annual

Four

Freedoms

Golf

Tourney


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Coun-
ty Chamber of Com-
merce and Tourism will
be hosting the 11th An-
nual Four Freedoms
Golf Tournament that
will be held Monday,
September 21, at the
Madison Golf and Coun-
try Club.
Participants will be
included in drawings for
prizes, a silent auction,
and awards, as well as
lunch.
Anyone interested
in registering for the
tournament may call the
Chamber of Commerce
and Tourism office at
(850) 973-2788, or e-mail
chamber@madisonfl.org.
There are only eight
team positions available.
Sex
Offender
Absconds
From
Registration


Pilgrim's Pride Buyout Nearing Completion

Not a done deal, but very close reports say


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
According to recent reports
from The Wall Street Journal,
Pilgrim's Pride is nearing its
exit from bankruptcy pro-
tection and will be pur-
chased for approximately
$2.5 billion by Brazilian
meat giant, JBS. The deal
would create a combined
operation generating ap-
proximately $20 billion
annually, making it
close to industry
leader Tyson, which gen-
erates $27 billion.
The report, au-
thored by Jeffrey McCracken
and Lauren McCraken, goes
on to say:


5~Z


"A JBS-Pilgrim deal would probably at-
tract scrutiny from U.S. antitrust en-
forcers, who have said they plan to
take a hard look at competition
in the agriculture business.
SAny deal is sure to raise con-
cerns across U.S. farm
country. Some ranchers
S and chicken farmers are
f worried that greater con-
centration in the industry
could decrease their pow-
er in the market and
I translate into lower
prices for their ani-
mals in the long run. Rep-
resentatives for JBS and
SPilgrim have declined to
S comment.
"JBS, while not a household
name in the U.S., is one of the world's


Yes Or No?

Should City Buy Chapel With Grant?
By Ginger Jarvis Rural Business Enterprise.
Greene Publishing, Inc. Commissioners Myra Valentine and
It has figured in the downtown Madison Jim Catron agreed that the city would be re-
scene since 1851, but the yellow-brick chapel miss if they did not allow Menendez to pur-
on North Range Avenue may soon be a thing sue the possibilities of getting funds to keep
of the past. At their regular meeting on the chapel intact. Commissioner Judy
Sept. 8, the Townsend said
Madison city that she ap-
commissioners proved the idea
agreed to ex- if it was clear
plore the possi- - --_---- that the board
abilities of a was not voting to
grant to save the apply for the
edifice; however, grant. Commis-
they stopped .. sioner Sumpter
short of voting James expressed
to apply the strong anti-
grant. grant opinions
Represent- and Mayor Jim
ing a new group Stanley recalled
called Keepers similar pub-
of the Chapel, lic/private part-
Brenda Menendez asked the commissioners nerships that ended badly at city expense.
to consider a grant that would give the city Asked why they needed the city to get
ownership of the chapel, leasing it to the involved, Menendez and chapel owner Rae
Keepers of the Chapel to operate and main- Pike explained that the USDA accepts appli-
tain. The grant would come from the USDA Please See Chapel, Page 1OA


largest meat producers and for years has
been on a global acquisition binge de-
signed to make it the biggest. Until now,
JBS has largely confined itself to red meat,
including pork. Its core business involves
buying live animals from ranchers and
feedlot operators, slaughtering them and
turning them into meat products that it
sells worldwide. In contrast, Pilgrim's
Pride is solely in the poultry business. Last
year Pilgrim's Pride and Tyson each held
about 22% of the U.S. market. A Tyson
spokesman declined to comment."
The authors note that the deal is much
more attractive than most bankruptcy con-
clusions. "The deal would be notable, be-
cause Pilgrim's Pride's banks and bond
holders will likely be paid in full- a rarity
in bankruptcy court and a bonus for dis-
tressed-debt investors who paid five to 15
Please See Buyout, Page 1OA


DAR Promotes

Constitution

Week

Awareness
Thursday, Sept. 17, begins the na-
tional celebration of Constitution Week.
The weeklong commemoration of
America's most important document is
one of our Country's least known offi-
cial observances. Our Constitution
stands as a testament to the tenacity of
Americans throughout history to main-
tain their liberties and freedom, and to
ensure those unalienable rights to every
American.
The tradition of celebrating the
Constitution was started many years
ago by the Daughters of the American
Revolution (DAR). In 1955, the Daugh-
ters petitioned Congress to set aside
Sept. 17-23 annually to be dedicated for
the observance of Constitution Week.
The resolution was later adopted by the
U.S. Congress and signed into Public
Law #915 on Aug. 2, 1956 by President
Dwight D. Eisenhower. The aims of the
celebration are to (1) emphasize citizen-
s' responsibilities for protecting and de
Please See DAR, Page 1OA


....




Michael Dean Depriest
Michael Dean De-
priest is wanted for ab-
sconding from
registration and sexual
battery on a child 12
years of age or older.
Depriest was last
seen in Madison County
on Sept. 2. He is entered
into the FCIC/NCIC as
wanted.
Depriest was regis-
tered as a sexual offend-
er in Florida. He is a
47-year-old white male
with blonde hair and
blue eyes. He stands
5'11" tall and weighs 176
pounds.
Depriest has tattoos
of daggers on both arms.
Depriest has possi-
bly rejoined the Florida
Outlaws Motorcycle
Club.


Four Pinned With Honor

Celebrating 50 Years Of Membership With The Madison Woman's Club


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Four special ladies were
honored by the Woman's
Club at the September 10
meeting for being members
of the club for 50 years.
These four women are Sid-
ney Ashley, Rachel Reich-
mann, Agnes Studstill and
Faye Browning, who accept-
ed the award on behalf of
her belated mother-in-law,
Louise Browning.
As these women were
called to the front of the au-
ditorium, much admiration
and respect from club mem-
bers was shown. With a to-
tal of over 200 years of
faithful dedication and ser-
vice, these women were
handed a 50-year pin, which
was a token of appreciation.
The staff of Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc. would like to
Congratulate Ashley, Reich-
mann, Studstill and Brown-
ing on 50 faithful years to
the Woman's Club.


ureene runiisning, Inc. moir ny Bryant inigpen, september lu, zuu2
Honored for 50 years of membership to the Woman's Club, the women received a pin in recognition
for their time, effort and dedication to the club. Pictured left to right are: Club President Ethel Barefoot,
Sidney Ashley, Agnes Studstill, Faye Browning and Rachel Reichmann.


I ~~Indx


Around Madison
Classifieds
Legals
Editorial


2 Sections, 34 Pages
5 6, 14A Obituaries
13A Bridal
13A Football
2-3A Health


Broncos Extend Winning Streak


5A
7A
9- 10A
11-12A
-,a


Wed
Wed 90/73 Thu
9/16 9/17 87/72
Scattered clouds with the possibil-
ity of an isolated thunderstorm de- A few thunderstorms possible.
velopin.

Fri 86/71 Sat 87/71
9/18 9/19 -
Scattered thunderstorms possible. Scattered thunderstorms possible.


The Madison County Central School Broncos are pictured before the game against the Taylor County
Middle School Bulldogs. The Broncos won 24-0. Check out the full story with photos in the Friday, Septem-
ber 18, Madison Enterprise-Recorder. Videos from the game and halftime show are online at
www.greenepublishing.com.





2A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Wandering IWith
The Publisher
Mary Ellen Greene
Coulnmist


>ay & hed e fzo O/a- S2on,






Se reni/er 2


& &tcndson,


Matff/heo


I Don't Understand Labels


I don't understand
labels.
I don't understand
why some people only
vote for the person who
has the same "label" as
they, themselves do.
Why am I/we
judged, by so many, be-
cause of what my/our
voter's registration card
says?
What makes a man
a man is not his label, it
is the man himself.
If more people
would look at the man
that is being voted on


Smecrac) s


GCm 6Sb


instead of looking at what his label is, I truly be-
lieve that opinions might change on who to vote
for. It does truly amaze me how many people "vote
down the line" and do not actually take the time to
learn who the "man" is.
I am for lower (no) taxes. I am for the Ameri-
can worker that is working himself to death to
make ends meet, but to no avail because all his
"profit" goes to our government. I am for this
country's freedoms that our forefathers fought for,
but yet are being taken away from us one by one by
our government and activist groups. I am for hard
work, and if you work for it you should keep it, not


Emntorl 1G iro n


have to give it to some-
one else. If you don't
work for it, then you
don't get it.
I am for prayer in
school. I believe disci-
pline should be back in
our school system. I be-
lieve paddles should be
brought back and used
like they were in the
"old days."
I believe UNDER
GOD is an essential, pe-
riod.


iiilie1 al*l % 1 C lle I am who I am. Take
Publisher
Publisher me or leave me.
You cannot judge a
book by its cover. You cannot judge a man by the
color of his skin. However, you can judge a man by
who he stands next to.
My Grandma used to say, "There is only one
thing you can take to your grave, and it is the only
thing you cannot leave behind - your reputa-
tion."
"Never remain neutral, for the victor will con-
sider you part of his spoils and the vanquished will
have no room for you in his cave. "---Niccolo Machi-
avelli
Until then....I'll see you around the town!


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

Taxpayers Should Be Presented Most Current
Financial Projections For Hospital


Dear Editor:
In response to the letter written by Mr. Pouliotte
addressing concerns over the proposed hospital, it
looks as if he has some valid points. Since moving
back home to Madison six years ago I have not kept
up with the details involving the proposed new hos-
pital; however, I will say that any experience my fam-
ily or myself have had with the current hospital has
always been very favorable.
Basically, Mr. Pouliotte indicated that the facility
proposed would not be affordable and essentially
would not "cash flow" and he offered some details to
back up his assumptions. As a local CPA and a for-
mer banker and CFO with several privately held
companies in this area, I believe the taxpayers subsi-
dizing this proposed project would be more comfort-
able standing behind this new facility if they were
presented the most current financial projections


Serten-/er 29


along with the hypothetical assumptions used by
the administration and the board as their decision
tool in deciding to continue the process of building
a new facility Also, any update on discussions with
outside healthcare groups (i.e. Shands, Archbold)
that may be considered for some type of joint ven-
ture and the pros and cons of such a venture.
Sincerely,
Walter Copeland
Madison, FL




g a
Sydney C|

Agner I










David and Leanne Agner are pleased b
to announce the addition of a baby girl,
a Sydney Agner, to the family
Sydney was born on September 1,
F 2009, at South Georgia Medical Center in 1;
I Valdosta, Ga. She weighed 6 lbs., 13 oz. ..
S. and was 20 % inches long..
Sydney's grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Brooks, Jr., and Mr. and Mrs.
SMelvin Agner.
.at 9:56 a.m.
\ :.I.^.^


QiSTW 'ES Online Poll

How do you feel about President Obama's
speech to the nation's school children?


Thought it was inspiring



Thought it was
politically motivated


Don't really care
or uninspiring
I I I I I
0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50%

This week's question: What is your favorite sport to watch?
To view and participate in our weekly online poll, visit www.greenepublishing.com.





Wednesday, September 16, 2009


www.greenepublishing .com


Madison County Carrier 3A


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Senior Health Fair,

Gospel Sing And

Ventriloquist Ride Are

Coming Up Soon!
Happy birthday wishes are extended this week to
Pastor Retis Flowers, who celebrates his birthday on
Saturday, Sept. 19. I had his birthday wrong in last
week's newspaper. My apologies.
A senior health fair will be held in Lee on Sept. 25,
from 10 a.m. until 12:30 p.m.
Julie Boyd, a ventriloquist, will appear at Beulah
Baptist Church on Friday, Sept. 25, beginning at 6:30
p.m. Everyone is welcome. Admission is free.
Naomi and the Segos will appear in concert on Sun-
day, Sept. 27, at Midway Church of God. If you ever get
a chance to see Naomi Sego Reader live in concert (and
this is that chance), don't miss it. The sing will start at 6
p.m. Come on out and hear the woman who had the
first-ever million selling gospel record with the song
"Sorry I Never Knew You."
The Third Annual Scott Thomas Memorial Ride
Poker Card will be held Saturday, Oct. 10. Registration
at 10 a.m. First bike and first car will be out at 10 a.m.
Last car out will be in by 4 p.m. Registration is $15
per bike or car for $5 per passenger. Poker hands will be
available for $5 per hand or $10 for three hands. Prizes
and drawings will be held. Proceeds will benefit the Lee
Community Volunteer Fire Department. For more in-
formation, contact Jamie Thomas at (850) 464-1691 or
Jim von Roden (850) 973-6450.
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.






Timothy Richards vs. Shelby Richards dissolu-
tion of marriage
Kayla Shane Pippin vs. John Walter Pippin III -
dissolution of marriage
Estate of James L. Gray, Jr. vs. Madison Health
Investors other negligence
Barbara Bryant vs. Edward Bryant dissolution
of marriage


In Madison on the corner of the Enterprise-
Recorder building every Wednesday.
*Tilapia, Shrimp,
Spicy Shrimp, Catfish............$7.50
Oysters, Crab Cakes,
Mullet (when available)................$8.50
Combine any of the 2 above ...$10.00
Combine any of the 3 above ...$12.00
Pork Chop or
Chicken Tenders.......................$6.50
Above served with hushpuppies and
choice of 2: Fries, Slaw, or Cheese Grits
Weekly Grilled Seafood along with Fried Florida
Seafood Specials Weekly Salad Specials
We Start Serving at 11:00 am, Weather permitting.
We'll be in Greenville on Thursdays 11am-6pm.


Reform


When lawmakers go
into session, the work-
ing people of America,
who diligently pay taxes
every day, hold their col-
lective breath. The
question that is on our
mind is: What kind of
mischief are our repre-
sentatives up to and
what will it cost us?
When lawmakers
tweak an existing law
with subtle changes, it
can be expensive for the
taxpayer. When they de-
cide to "reform" some-
thing, like healthcare or
energy policy, the im-
pact promises to be
huge. This is not "busi-
ness as usual."
A president might
get one opportunity to
introduce a major re-
form in a two-term,
eight year stretch in the
White House. George W
Bush attempted to do
this with Social Security
at the start of his second
term in 2005 and fell flat
on his face. The most ef-
fective reformer since
Franklin Roosevelt dur-
ing the Great Depres-
sion was Lyndon
Johnson in 1965 with his
Great Society agenda.
Ronald Reagan was
reformative during the
early 1980s with his sup-
ply-side tax policy but it
is generally easier to
lower taxes than create a
new government pro-
gram like Barack Oba-
ma is attempting.
Here is something
important to remember
about reform legisla-
tion: it has to be sold to
the American people
and their representa-
tives. Also, it needs to be
bi-partisan. Here, Oba-
ma and the Democrats
are failing miserably.
They own a huge
majority in the House of
Representatives (78
seats) and a filibuster-
proof majority of 60
votes in the Senate. Oba-
ma and his savvy chief
of staff Rahm Emanuel
feel they can use their
majorities in both hous-
es of Congress to pass
sweeping legislation
along a party-line vote.
That is possible with
normal legislation but a
huge mistake for sweep-
ing reform legislation.
Let's look at a couple


of recent examples. In
June, the House passed
HR 2454, the Waxman-
Markey Cap and Trade
Bill. The vote was 219-
212, a bare majority
Every Republican
voted against the bill,
and they were joined by
more than thirty Democ-
rats. If anything in this
vote was bi-partisan, it
was the opposition. Cap
and Trade would hugely
reform our energy mar-
kets.
Energy consumers,
particularly those who
buy electrical power,
would see their monthly
energy bills climb as
coal plants are taxed to
pay for expensive and in-
efficient alternative en-
ergy sources. How high
and how quickly the
rates would climb is in
dispute, but the effective
would be massive.
The American peo-
ple who would bear the
brunt of this cost have
not been sold on Cap and
Trade or its objective, to
combat so-called global
warming. Yet still, the
Liberals in the House
forced this thing
through and the vaunted
Blue Dog Democrats, in-
cluding Allen Boyd, did
nothing to stop them. In
fact, Boyd voted in favor
of Cap and Trade and
claims that the rural
electrical lobby group
approved his vote. His
claim is disputed by lo-
cal electrical coopera-
tive officials.
The next Obama
blockbuster is health-
care reform. The objec-
tive is universal
healthcare, covering an
additional 30-47 million
with government-pro-
vided insurance. The
president promises that
healthcare costs will de-
crease and reforms will
be paid for by savings
and new taxes. He
swears that the rising
budget deficit will not
grow one penny with


this entitlement.
But the Congres-
sional Budget Office
says that the president
has understated the
costs and that the deficit
will grow by a quarter of
a trillion dollars. Mean-
while, the American
people are asking this
very germane question:
How can you cover more
people at less cost? Intu-
itively, it doesn't make
sense. Those of us who
oppose "Obamacare"
say that this reform will
cost a lot more; lead to
rationing; and force as
many as 80 million peo-
ple who currently have
private health insur-
ance into the public op-
tion very similar to
Medicaid. We also say
that there will be fewer
healthcare providers,
leading to more ra-
tioning. Follow this line
of reasoning: more peo-
ple getting health care
plus fewer doctors
equals rationing.
Will our young pres-
ident be content to push
a liberal, partisan re-
form through Congress
that affects one-sixth of
our economy? Can he
pass it in both houses?
Or, will he bring in both
sides and strike a bi-par-
tisan agreement that
majorities on both sides
of the political spec-
trum can support?
These are major ques-
tions for a very impor-
tant piece of legislation.
Recall the Social Se-
curity debate four years
ago. I did my part to sell
that reform. A wizened
old Democrat friend
told me that the only
way to sell Social Secu-
rity reform was in a bi-
partisan manner
similar to what hap-
pened in 1986. I think he
was right then and he's
still right. Will the pres-
ident and the leaders of
Congress see the wis-
dom of this approach?
We'll see.


o ridaPress Assoco

2008
Award Winning Newspaper




tow\ 10 to


Chosen one of Florida's Tree Outstanding Newpapers
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Web Site:
www.greenepublishing.com
E-mail Information:
News
news@greenepublishing.com
Sports
bryant@greenepublishing.com
Advertisement
ads@greenepublishing.com
Classifieds / Legals
classifieds@greenepublishing.com


Publisher
Emerald Greene
Editor
Jacob Bembry
Production Manager
Heather Bowen
Staff Writers
Michael Curtis and
Bryant Thigpen
Graphic Designers
Stephen Bochnla and
Dee Hall
Advertising
Sales Representatives
Mary Elen Greene,
Dorothy McKinney,
and Jeanette Dunn
Classified and Legal Ads
Laura Little
Deadline for classified is
Monday at 3 p.m.
Deadline for Legal Advertisement
is Monday at 5 p.m.
There will be a $3 charge
for Affidavits.
Circulation Department
Sheree Miller and Bobbi Light
Subscription Rates
SIn-County $35*
SOut-of-County $45
(State & local taxes included)

Established 1964
A weekly newspaper
[USPS 324 800] designed
for the express reading
pleasure of the people of its
circulation area, be they
past, present or future resi-
dents.
Published weekly by
Greene Publishing Inc.,
1695 South SR 53, Madi-
son, FL 32340. Periodicals
postage PAID at the Post
Office in Madison, FL
32340.
POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to MADI-
SON COUNTY CARRI-
ER, P.O. Drawer 772,
Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper re-
serves the right to reject
any advertisement, news
matter, or subscriptions
that, in the opinion of the
management, will not be
for the best interest of the
county and/or the owners of
this newspaper, and to in-
vestigate any advertisement
submitted.
All photos given to
Greene Publishing Inc. for
publication in this newspa-
per must be picked up no
later than 6 months from the
date they are dropped off.
Greene Publishing, Inc. will
not be responsible for pho-
tos beyond said deadline.


d you Knowo...


Monvroe yn

six toes.




www.greenepublishin .com


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4A Madison County Carnier


Wednesday, September 16, 2009





Wednesday, September 16, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 5A


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


I I~l~unl~s


James

Edward

Betts
James Edward Betts,
age 81, died Saturday,
Sept. 5, 2009, at home in
Pinetta.
A private service will
be held at a later date.
He was born in
Sumter, S.C., and moved
to Pinetta 30 years ago.
He worked in the engrav-
ing department for the
Ft. Lauderdale News, be-
fore moving to Pinetta.
He was a member of
the Masonic Lodge,
Shriners Club and the
Cherry Lake American
Legion.
He is survived by his
wife, Irene Betts; daugh-
ter, Brenda Betts Pickles
of Cherry Lake; and four
grandchildren: Robert
Betts, Breanna Betts, An-
drew Betts and Russell
Betts.


Mary

Lizzie

Scott
Mary Lizzie Scott,
age 84, died Wednesday,
Sept. 9, 2009, at Madison
Nursing Center.
Graveside funeral
services were held at 2
p.m. Sunday, Sept. 13, at
Evergreen Cemetery
The family received
friends, Saturday, Sept.
12, 2009, from 6-8 p.m. at
Beggs Funeral Home.
She was born in
Lovett and was a lifelong
resident of Greenville.
She worked at the Apron
Factory and Metal Prod-
ucts before retiring. She
was a member of Con-
cord Baptist Church.
She is survived by
her husband, John
Frank Scott of
Greenville; four daugh-
ters, Frankie Parker and
(Paul) of Greenville,
Shirley Scott of
Greenville, Judy
Southall and (Glen) of
Madison, and Sandra
Driggers and (Russell) of
Jasper; one sister, Nell
Harville; seven grand-
children; and three
great-grandchildren.


Local 1111111FUMM3ith Oep 40 Yeap Expepienc
S II ***S I

$ oi110In eFoia
II I




9 Tire Repair & Sales
Trilr arsFo Al. ypsoftrilrs.


IfYuAeNtA mbitious Ad DesiringA n
AbveAvraeincome. Don'tApply.


Got something you no longer use or need?
Sell it in the classified.
i1 850-973-4141=


LaToya
"Kiki"

Renee

Harville
LaToya "Kiki" Renee
Harville passed away
Tuesday, September 1, in
Greenville. She was 22.
Funeral services will
be at 11:00 a.m., Monday,
September 14, 2009 in the
Chapel of Beggs Funeral
Home, Madison, with
burial at Evergreen
Cemetery, Greenville.
Visitation will be Sunday,
September 13, from 6 p.m.
until 8 p.m. at Beggs Fu-
neral Home Madison
Chapel.
She was a lifelong
resident of Greenville,
and was currently a stu-
dent at Tallahassee Com-
munity College majoring
in Criminal Justice. She
was an Automated Logis-
tic Specialist in the Unit-
ed States Army and a
Veteran of the Iraq War.
She was stationed in Ger-
many for three years.
She was a member of the
Greenville United
Methodist Church.
She is survived by
her daughter, Alexis
Harville; mother, Teresa
Harville; one sister, Sum-
mer Harville; all of
Greenville, and one
brother, Jason Harville
(Latrice) of Fayetteville,
NC; Godson Jason
Harville, Jr. of Monticel-
lo; maternal grandmoth-
er, Nell Harville of
Greenville; Paternal
Grandfather John
Alexander of Miami; Pa-
ternal Great Grandfather,
Epp Alexander of
Greenville; half-sisters
Shenika Ward, Tonya
Seneque, Shantavia
Alexander, Breunna
Alexander, all of Miami;
aunt Tammy Hutchinson
of Greenville; first
cousins Bobby and Kayla
Hutchinson of
Greenville; half-brothers
Javors Jackson, Elijha
Alexander, John Alexan-
der, Antwon Alexander
all of Miami; and several
nieces and nephews.
She was predeceased
by her grandfather, Ervin
Harville.
91. F


Eko cof


September 20
The Madison County
Historical Society will meet
on Sunday, September 20, at
2:30 p.m. The meeting will
be held in the Madison
County Library Meeting
Room. All members are in-
vited to attend.
Thursdays-Mondays
The Florida DEP's
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture Center State Park will
host an ongoing wood carv-
ing workshop on Thurs-
days through Mondays,
from noon until 4 p.m. Par-
ticipants can create figure
carvings, wood spirits,
spoons, bowls, relief carv-
ings and more during this
four-hour class. Workshop
fees are $15 per session and
include park admission.
For additional information
or to register for the work-
shops, please call (386) 397-
1920 or visit
w w w s tep -
henfosterCSO.org.
Each Weekday
Except Tuesday
The Senior Citizens
Center offers computer
classes to seniors 60 and old-
er each weekday except
Tuesday For more informa-
tion or to sign up, please call
(850) 973-4241. A regular in-
structor is needed to teach
these classes. Interested in-
dividuals should ask to
speak with Sharon con-
cerning the opening at the
number above.
Every Tuesday-Saturday
The Diamonds in the
Ruff Adoption Program at
the Suwannee Valley Hu-
mane Society is open every
Tuesday through Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. It is lo-
cated on 1156 SE Bisbee
Loop, Madison, FL 32340.
For more information, or
directions, call (866) 236-7812


4 AL c0


or (850) 971-9904.
First Saturday of
Each Month
Everyone is invited to
gospel (open mic) sings at
Lee Worship Center the
first Saturday night of each
month, beginning at 7 p.m.
The church is located at 397
Magnolia Dr. in Lee. Every-
one is asked to bring a dish
for the pot luck supper.
There will be great musi-
cians, so those who can play
an instrument are welcome
to come and join in. Bring a
friend with you. For more
information, call Allen Mc-
Cormick at (850) 673-9481.
Second and Fourth
Saturday of
Each Month
The Madison Church
of God hosts a free soup
kitchen the second and
fourth Saturday of each
month at the Greenville Se-
nior Citizens Center. Lunch
is served from noon to 1
p.m.
Third Tuesday of
Each Month
The Greater Greenville
Area Diabetes Support
Group is a free educational
service and support for dia-
betes and those wanting to


prevent diabetes. The group
meets the third Tuesday of
each month at the
Greenville Public Library
Conference Room at 312 SW
Church St., Greenville,
11-11:30 a.m. Everyone is
welcome!
Every Wednesday
and Friday
The Senior Citizens
Center's sewing club for se-
niors 60 and older meets
every Wednesday and Fri-
day For more information
or to sign up, please call
(850) 973-4241.
Third Wednesday of
Each Month
The Madison County
Health Education Club is
holding a free educational
service and support group
for people interested in pre-
venting or controlling dia-
betes, high blood pressure,
elevated cholesterol levels,
obesity and other chronic
health conditions. The club
meets the third Wednesday
of each month at the Madi-
son Public Library Confer-
ence Room at 378 NW
College Loop, Madison,
12:15-12:45 p.m. Everyone is
welcome to bring their own
lunch.


F Serving Madison,

B: E lJJefferson, Taylor &

INSC Lafayette Counties


Freddy Pitts Agency Manager
Jimmy King Agent Glen King Agent

233 W. Base St. Madison (850) 973-4071

Freddy Pitts
105 W. Anderson St. Monticello (850) 997-2213

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

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


247 lam erie:1-6627-72
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is closing shop

September 30, 2009

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6A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing .com


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


/dadio on 9(wani. ret C/A .a r cfot community ivina


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"And the winner is...Bonnie Webb," Mary Ann
Sanders happily announced to her fellow members of the
Madison Kiwanis Club.
Webb was the lucky winner of a classic wooden
swing and bench the club raffled to raise funds for fur-
nishings to go into the newly constructed Lee Library.
Club member Brenda Newman sold her friend and health
department colleague Webb the ticket and couldn't have
been more pleased at her selection.
No stranger to fundraising, this raffle is just one
among numerous financial commitments the club makes
annually which includes educational scholarships and a
host of other philanthropic efforts.
President David Driggers was saddened to report
that Joyce Bethea, who would have hosted the luncheon's
program, was still ill. The membership shared his con-
cerns.
In the absence of a program, the club opted to ad-
dress business regarding the installation of new officers
that is slated for September 24 at The Wild Plum. The
group did, however, reiterate its dedication to several pro-
posed and upcoming projects. Among them, the annual
citrus sale and a Boys" and Girls Club were mentioned.
Elder Statesman George Willis provided a few words
of inspiration to the group, accompanied by Jim Holben,
who has been instrumental in recent fundraisers, includ-


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, September 11, 2009
Madison County Kiwanian, Brenda Newman
(left), was very pleased to sell the winning ticket for
the Lee Library fundraiser to her friend and co-work-
er, Bonnie Webb.


Helm Earns A.A.,

Begins At FSU


ing the swing and bench raffle. Incoming President Oliv-
er Bradley reinforced the club's community support sen-
timents, which were echoed by all in attendance.
The club also acknowledged how much they missed
their dear friend and Charter Member Pat Cantey; whose
recent passing left a hole in the club he helped launch. In
remembrance, a scholarship was sponsored in his honor
with the Madison County Foundation for Excellence in
Education.
The Madison Kiwanis Club meets each Thursday at
noon at the Madison County Extension Office. For more
information on club membership, or to request a pro-
gram presentation for an organization, phone Jim Hol-
ben at (850) 673-7629.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


01oW Oak Quail






1664 BCT Gin Road Quitman, Georgia 31643
Bobwhite Quail:

Eggs Chicks Early Release


Jenna Marie Helm
graduated magna cum
laude with an Associate
of Arts degree from
North Florida Commu-
nity College on Aug. 10.
She is the daughter


of Bud and Kayla Helm
of Perry and the grand-
daughter of Buddy and
Judy Helm, also of Per-
ry, and Leland and Bev-
erly Moore of Madison.
Helm has been ac-


Happy 7oth Birthday To

Wes Kelley


Invest in Your Grandchildren's
Future
Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones
This time of year marks National Grandparent's Day.
While not as well known as Mother's Day or Father's
Day, Grandparents Day is, nonetheless a reminder to
us of the importance of grandparents in the lives of
their grandchildren. If you're a grandparent yourself,
you might want to use this day as a starting point to
consider how you can best help your own grandchil-
dren on their journey through life.
Of course, one of the most generous things you can
do is to help your grandchildren pay for college. A per-
son with a bachelor's degree will earn, on average,
almost twice as much over a lifetime as workers with a
high school diploma, according to the U.S. Census
Bureau. And over the past several years, college costs
have risen significantly.
To help meet these costs, you might want to consider
opening a Section 529 savings plan.Your contributions
may be deductible on your state taxes, and all earn-
ings and withdrawals are tax-free, as long as the
money is used for qualified higher education expens-
es. Withdrawals for other types of expenses may be
subject to federal and state taxes plus a 10 percent
penalty. And since you can open a Section 529 plan in
your name, you'll maintain control over the funds, so if
the grandchild who is the plan's beneficiary decides
against going to college, you can switch the benefici-
ary designation to another grandchild.
While saving for college may be more of a near-term
goal for your grandchildren, they'll also have other
objectives, such as saving for retirement and you
can help them out in that area, too. For instance, you
may want to help them fund a Roth IRA. Since your
grandchildren are young, they have many decades
ahead of them to take advantage of this retirement
vehicle, which offers tax-free earnings, provided your
grandchildren don't make withdrawals until they're 59-
1/2.
To qualify for a Roth IRA, your grandchildren just need
to be old enough to earn some money. They would
have to establish the Roth IRA in their names, but you
could contribute to it. The contribution limit is the less-
er of $5,000 per year or the amount of annual earned
income.
Helping your grandchildren pay for college or save for
retirement will bring you great satisfaction during your
lifetime. But once you're gone, you can still provide
valuable financial resources that may help your grand-
children achieve other goals, such as furthering their
education or making a down payment on a home.
Specifically, you might want to pass on some of your
assets to your grandchildren through a living trust,
which can avoid probate and gives you great control
over how and when you want your wealth distrib-
uted. And if you name your grandchildren beneficiaries
of a life insurance policy owned by a trust, the pro-
ceeds will not typically be subject to estate or income
taxes. (Keep in mind, though, that you will need to con-
sult with a qualified legal advisor before establishing a
living trust, which can be a complex arrangement.
Edward Jones does not provide tax or legal advice.)
You may have received a card or a gift from your
grandchildren on Grandparents Day. But you'll get
even more satisfaction by helping them invest for their
future goals.


Brad Bashaw
Investment Representative


EdwardJones


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


Jenna Marie Helm
cepted into Florida State
University's College of
Nursing in the BSN pro-
gram.

New Home

Baptist

Church
Fall

Revival

September
20- 23
The New Home Bap-
tist Church of Madison
will have it's fall revival
meeting "Refreshing
Our Souls for His Min-
istry" Sunday through
Wednesday, September
20 23. The guest speaker
will be the Rev. Ron E.
Lynch of Easily, South
Carolina. Rev. Lynch has
preached at several state
conventions meetings, as
well as at Bailey Smith
Real Evangelism Confer-
ences. He is a gifted
speaker with anointing
powerful messages. He
has served as a full-time
evangelist for years and
currently serves as a
pastor too.
There will be special
singing each night. The
time schedule for the ser-
vices is Sunday evening
at 6 p.m. with services
beginning at 7 p.m., Mon-
day through Wednesday.
The pastor and congre-
gation of New Home in-
vite everyone to attend.
For more information,
please call the church at
973-4965.

Sunday through
Wednesday
September 20- 23
Sunday 6 p.m.
Monday 7 p.m.
Tuesday 7 p.m.
Wednesday 7 p.m.


Th4appy 70th klthday to "Copo." hanp

tOk aff you have mvwant to ouk tamilVy, kiendg

othlvv ovek the yemkt. Ijou iAV av-

ifiJy klememlnbeked Ok yOuk

"Ji'lu'lldrij hatkhake atid wivie."
1CU,' hope you have matanqy oke

hwordi(1J. happy and demekving

Yeams ot ketimeoment.

qjouk wife, daniee
J1011. qkeg and wite,

(bhir'. and daugh~tekR, `i
JI(Ior('(. eoganl, Can- t




(Ill(1r:6n (dhnd, oh4tev am


you
and


Come to the River

Healing Arts Festival
Saturday September 19, 2009 10am 4pm


"Discover the Nature of Your Heart"
Stephen Foster Folk Cultural Center State Park
In Historic White Springs, FI


EXPERIENCE... Laughing Meditation
Yoga Qigong Tai Chi *Acupuncture
Massage Chiropractics and more...
LEARN... Mind/body Techniques
Natural Remedies
DISCOVER... the rhythm of Your Heart with
the Paralounge Drum Circle.
UNDERSTAND... all the aspects of your heart
in this powerful one day event!

Free mini Seminars
throughout the daj
Over 30 vendors offering healthy products,
hypnotherapy, -r, ..a. : ...r -c I...-'
rr. :ir1cr: .-: art, ..: C mI r, r :. ell: h. r
Zrofl- .I-rrT.t aromatherapy and more.


Education

SMusic -Art

1Food and more...

FREE ADMISSION to the event
with paid entrance into the park
($5.00/CAR UP TO 8 OCCUPANTS)
For more information
call (386) 397-1920 or visit us on
the web at www.stephenfostercso.org





www.greenepublishin .com


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Bridal Lingo: Learn Before You Shop


By Diana Walsh
A search for a wedding gown can be quite frustrat-
ing if you don't find the right shop that knows service.
Personalized Service is the key to a good Bridal Gown
Shop. Want to make their life easier? Try learning some
of the lingo that will assist both yourself and your gown
consultant to make your hunt for that perfect wedding
dress!
Gown silhouette
Ball gown: fitted waist and bodice, full skirt.
Empire: small, scooped bodice, gathers at high
waist and has a slender, graceful skirt.
Princess / A-line: slim fitting, vertical seams flow
from shoulders to hem. There is no seam on the waist.
Sheath: narrow, body-conscious style indented at
the waist or sculpted, following the bust, waist and hips.
Lengths and trains
Short: above the knee length.
Knee-length: hem just covers the knees
High-low: hem falls from slightly below the knee to
ankle in the front, ankle to train-length in back
Midcalf/ballet-length: hem reaches to center of the
calf to ankle length.
Floor-length: hem fully skims the floor.
Sweep train: shortest train, extends back 8 to 12
inches after touching floor.
Fabrics
Brocade: Jacquard-woven fabric with raised de-
signs
Charmeuse: lightweight, smooth, semi-lustrous
satiny fabric.

r WeMe Bk
c


Chiffon: delicately sheer, a thin, transparent fabric
of silk or rayon with a oft finish.
Crepe: silk or rayon fabric made with crepe yarn,
with a slight pebble like texture.
Eyelet: open-weave embroidery
Linen: cloth made of flax. Great for its strength,
liked for it's coolness and luster.
Organdy: sheer, transparent crisp silk or rayon


-< ~\


fabric. Sometimes printed or embroidered.
Necklines
High: high band collar, fits close to the neck.
Sabrina: gently follows the curve of the collarbone,
almost to the tip of the shoulders
Portrait: off the shoulders, extra fabric framing
the neckline
Jewel: round neckline at base of throat.


A Wnelr C.rpe'rutelr To- Weid
Mr. Ctnd& Mrs-. DGvtd MeLvbyv Aneor, Sr., of Lee, ,tae, pleoww4 to& wvtovte' the,
utpcowin ~ niatrt -e, of the,r daaghter, oN ot1eetlv
Ro-wMartelAgnew, to-B ucik' M LtcheWU C atpeytei-,
so-w of Mr. atnd M rs. C uy M tcheWr C ape~v-
ter, Sr., of (reewvdle'
N o-raB eth uk the Vitddiutghte4
of Rev. wtV&d/Mr. JaCow wrrO-Uvagt-
er, Sr. Ctnd/the. late Mr. mwtd/ Mrv.
Wiaicn M. So-1b, of Lee,. She, i ct
2007 aduawte, of M Gad/14m Cou-wi-
ty kh# Schoo-b antd/ L> e4nploye,
by Dc'uOaw Krvtdseder Academy a4 ct
ceR'tite4t chldrca'e provider.
Buctk &b> the/ Vrindsn of Mr.
ai~d/ M r y BuutOmt Me1,vbyv Caepeoyteor
of Lecvto a Ct&d/ the/ late Mr. cwad/
IZ~sn ai& d/ ruunYcii of Inve4-ne/ay
Budc' ~,vaduatate, n frvow vhaw4e& Co-nv-
nWLavv g CaU-ebin/2008 walv a4,vkss-cc elof
Arctj Deg~-e& 1fe/ &k eoploye, &by iztchard/ Co-n~e
N o-rtBetlv Gan&Bd/ 'B uck w ia, nwry o-ni S atuw -
day, Septewmhe'r 19, 2009, at 2:00 p.n'I at
Lca4'tc/ rkc' lCt pttst Chkwckv, Located/ oZ U.S.
Htwy. 90 Wea~t, &yvMadao,&v/
The/ receptton waUi fllow &n/the' FeUowsvitp
R cat, Frte 4, a&fyv da>y cw 'e' Unvwieed to- e 1t aurel
unl thuy ceteb-2watbtiv1


i~s

iO p

~s


p h o t o g r a p h y


r 2475 Apalachee Pkwy
Tallahassee, FL 32301

(850) 877-4259
www.lucchiniphoto.com


Lisa's
Bartenders, LLC


Call 850-321-7398
Email: lisasbartenders@yahoo.com
www.LisasBartenders.com


TASTE OF


THE TOWN



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These restaurants are only minutes away and ready to delight your palate with
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Experience "home" cooking as the name implies, as these great eateries
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Lunch & Dinner
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Wednesday, September 16, 2009


Madison County Carrier 7A


GCWSW'
yjtgw Ib





www.greenepublishing.com


PIGSKIN PICKS


It's Easy! Just pick the winners of this week's games featured in each ad and send us your entry!
Each week, the entry with the most correct picks (and the closest to the game score
in the tie breaker) will win a years free subscription to the Madison County Carrier
and Enterprise-Recorderor a $20 check from Greene Publishing.
The second place winner will receive 2 movie passes.
Official Pigskin Picks Rules
* One entry per person. All entries must be on an official entry blank. No photocopies accepted.
* Entries must be completely filled out, legible and dropped off at
Greene Publishing, Inc., 1695 S. SR 53, Madison, no later than 5 pm on Friday or
mailed to P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341; postmarked by Friday.
* Judge's decisions are final
* Winners will be announced each Wednesday in the Madison County Carrier.
* Employees of the newspaper and their family members are not eligible for the
Pigskin Picks contest.
* Must be ten (10) years old, or older to play.
* In the Tennessee vs. Florida game, write down what you think the final score will be.
This will be used to break a tie if needed.


Gordon Tractor, Inc.
Come See Us For Sales & Service of New Holland Equipme,
491 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 850-973-224,


=1,,


Last Weeks Winners:
1st: Charlie J. Brooks
2nd : Mark Gress


Contest Form
Name:
Address:
Phone:
Winning Teams:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
Tie Breaker: Tennessee vs. Flo


L_ _ __h------------------


CAMINEZ & HARDEE, P.A.
(850) 997-8181
1307 S. Jefferson St. Monticello, FL 323
PERSONAL INJURY &D
k WRONGFUL DEATH
2. Boston Collene vs. Clemson


aHjU-est 1


Stop By Any of Our Stores
Before or After the Game
For a Delicious Combo Meal!
Hwy. 14 South
at 1-10 exit 251
Madison, FL
973-9872


=A


I -


I
I
I
I
I


I
I

rida :
I
I


-


A


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VG


V


r


S


8A Madison County Carnier


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


r





Wednesday, September 16, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 9A


SPORTS


Cowboys Take The Bite Out Of The Bulldogs

By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
In a lopsided battle at Boot Hill, the Madison County
Cowboys put the leash on the Suwannee County Bulldogs,
outscoring them 34-3 for their second victory in as many
games. In fact, the most offensive part of the opponent's
game was the profane language being used by their coach,
which could be heard by players and fans alike. So much
for role models and considering the score, perhaps he
should rethink his "offensive" strategy
The game started slow, with no scoring until the Cow-
boy running sensation, Mar'terrius McDaniel, continued
his touchdown tally by putting up six points late in the
first quarter. The Cowboys' two-point effort missed pay
dirt, however, although seven minutes later the maroon
and silver had expanded their lead to 20-0; first on the arm
of Kelvin "Taye" Singletary who passed for a touchdown
to Xavier Brown. A second-effort rushing score followed
this from fullback Dantonio Denson. .- flL1 fl.. m.L ... o- h.1 44nna


HOME OF THE COWBOYS
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, September 11, 2009
The scoreboard illuminates the Cowboys' dominance, defeating the Bull-
dogs of Suwannee County 34-3 at Boot Hill.
Suwannee County did show a little life at the end of the half, converting a field goal
following an interception with only 15 seconds on the clock.
Although he didn't put points up in the half, Justin Hampton, who certainly lived
up to the #1 jersey he wore, handed out a noteworthy performance, dealing big plays on
both sides of the line all night. Strong team play was still the recipe for success though,
with the play calling of Offensive Coordinator Mike Coe held up by the Iron Curtain of
Rod Williams defense.
Fans were treated to a melodic halftime show, as both bands demonstrated their
musical talent. The Vaquero Guard Band brought extra kudos and pride to Director Ge-
off Hill, skillfully closing the show with a rousing rendition of the classic Styx tune,
"Come Sail Away" which was led by Drum Major Kristi Ferrell.
The second half opened much as the first half closed, with the Cowboy offense
maintaining its momentum, as the Bulldogs' Coach maintained his verbal onslaught.
Unfortunately little else connected for Suwannee County where as Madison County
added two more scores in the third. Xavier Brown scampered untouched for a ground
score, quickly complemented by a Singletary pass to McDaniel, who showed his offen-
sive versatility as a receiver.
Carrying a 34-3 lead into the fourth, Head Coach Frankie Carroll and his stellar

IV Warriors Blank Marauders 45-0


By Fran Hunt
Specialfrom the Monticello News
The JV Warriors'
football team blanked
the Maclay Marauders
45-0, Thursday Sept.
10.
Coach Derrick
Burrus credited the
win to the Warriors'
defense, which inter-
cepted four passes,
and recovered three
fumbles during the
game.
Russell Fraleigh 4.,
returned two intercep-
tions, one for 47 yards,
and the other for 49
yards, both for touch-
downs, and Jared Greene Publishing, I
Jackson returned a
pass interception 74 Tres Copeland
yardsforatouchdown. rauder defender.
Doug Gulledge intercepted a pass and
Tres Copeland recovered a fumble in the end
zone for another Warriors' touchdown.
Jared Jackson and Austin Bentley each
recovered fumbles. Jarrod Turner lead the
Warriors defense with nine tackles; and


Jared Jackson tackled seven.
"Hats off to defensive coordinator
Kevin Home,"
said Burrus.
On offense,
quarterback
Hans Sorensen
completed six of
15 pass attempts
for 68 yards, and
rushed for one-
touchdown. He
Sn., connected with
SyDaniel Shadrach
r for a 29-yard
:: touchdown and
tossed one inter-
ception.
Copeland
had six carries for
nc. Photo By Emerald Greene, 48 yards and one
September 10, 2009 touchdown; and
tries to elude a Mau- Cody Ledford
completed three of
four pass attempts.
The Warriors face off against North
Florida Christian at 6 p.m., Tuesday Sept. 15,
away; and go up against Maclay for the sec-
ond contest of the season at 6 p.m., Oct. 1,
away


The Cowboys gave the cheerleaders a lot to scream about during the game
as Madison County put the leash on the Suwannee County Bulldogs at Boot Hill
on September 11.
staff took the opportunity to give some playing time to several utility and backup play-
ers, including sophomore quarterback Deshawntee Gallon. From the looks of it, the
Cowboys are going to be in good hands as the young player matures, although the quar-
ter yielded no points for either team.
The Cowboys have an open date September 18, followed by three away games that
will test the team's place in their new 2A division, looking toward division rival Godby
at the conclusion of the three-game run. The winning tradition of Madison County has
been well demonstrated in its season openers. The only and tragic loss this season, has
been the loss of the prayer that kicked off the game for decades. GO, COWBOYS!
Michael Curtis can be reached at michaelj ereenepublishin. com.


". .. ., .. .



Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, September 11, 2009
Mar'terrius McDaniel (#20) is congratulated by teammates, as he extends his
season touchdown tally to six, in only two games.



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TRI-COUNTY

ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE, INC.

ANNUAL MEETING

The 69th Annual Meeting of Tri-County Electric
Cooperative, Inc. will be held Saturday, September
19, 2009 at the Van H. Priest Auditorium located on
the campus of the North Florida Community College,
in the City of Madison, Florida. Registration begins at
9:00 A.M. and the business meeting will convene at
10:00 A. M.

The Board of Trustees, Management and the staff of
your cooperative look forward to seeing you at the
upcoming Annual Meeting. A number of valuable
prizes will be given away.

Serving Madison, Jefferson, Taylor and Dixie Counties
A Touchstone Energy@ Cooperative


S sponsored byANrtIT(I'rtrainin n and'


'VLite.,,,





10A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


FROM PAGE ONE


Chapel
cont from Page 1A
cations from entities that have a three-year
record of getting grants. Since Keepers of the
Chapel is new, it cannot apply. Menendez report-
ed that the Keepers board is comprised of busi-
nessmen from Tallahassee, Madison and
Monticello who are interested in historic preser-
vation.
The chapel is valuable on many levels, ac-
cording to Pike and Menendez. Built by the Pres-
byterian Church, it remained a viable
congregation for 150 years, when it closed due to
dwindling membership. Pike purchased it to hold
a variety of events and has maintained it until
the present time. It showcases 15 of the oldest
opalescent stained glass windows in Florida, es-
timated at $450,000 value and a turn-of-the-centu-
ry pipe organ, with an estimated value of over
$150,000. It is presently under review by the Na-
tional Historic Register. (Later, Pike explained
the difficulty in getting insurance necessitates a
change in ownership. She said she has had offers
for the windows, the organ, and the opera-house
chandelier.)
Although they expressed strong interest in
keeping the chapel as a feature of Madison, the
board showed marked reluctance to move into the
grant process without detailed information.
Valentine, Catron and Townsend voted to have
Menendez present further information at the Oc-
tober meeting; James and Stanley voted against
any involvement.
In other business, the board voted unani-
mously to declare October as Domestic Violence


Buyout
cont from Page 1A
cents on the dollar for the bonds last year.
"There will also likely be money for the company's
shareholders another infrequent event in bankruptcy
court, where shareholders are typically wiped out. That
could salvage some of the fortune of the company's for-
mer chief executive, Lonnie "Bo" Pilgrim, who helped
found the Pittsburg, Texas-based company with his broth-
er out of a ramshackle animal feed shop in the 1940s.
"Under the current proposal, JBS willmake a "stalk-
ing horse" bid, in which it will be in the lead to acquire
Pilgrim's Pride, though other bidders could later make
competing offers, the people familiar with the matter
said.
"In all, the offer could top $2.5 billion, according to a
person familiar with the matter. It would pay off $1.2 bil-
lion in secured debt; about $1 billion in unsecured debt,
accrued interest for the debt holders, and leave a "couple
hundred million" for shareholders. Pilgrim's stock closed
recently at about $5 per share, giving the company a mar-
ket value of $360 million.
"Investors that specialize in the securities of trou-
bled companies have been anticipating a payoff at Pil-
grim's Pride. A drop in corn prices, a major cost in the
feeding of chickens, has helped the company The compa-
ny turned a small profit in the third quarter of 2009 after
a small loss in the same period of 2008."
Locally, Madison County chicken producers and
hundreds of Pilgrim's Pride employees in Live Oak are
anxiously awaiting the outcome. As one of the area's
largest employers, the cutbacks at the company has pro-
duced devastating affects on dozens of family farms, as
well as factory workers.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


L lt's Time for an Upgrade!
Would you like to give up the name tag for a business card? Ready to
sell that old TV to make room for a new one? Well, this is your chance.
Check out the Classifieds today!


ENt iRRIRSTVRECORDER


BUSINESS CARD


DAR
cont from Page 1A
fending the Constitution, preserving it for posteri-
ty; (2) inform the people that the Constitution is
the basis for America's great heritage and the
foundation for our way of life; and (3) encourage
the study of the historical events which led to the
framing of the Constitution in Sept. 1787.
The United States of America functions as a
Republic under the Constitution, which is the old-
est document still in active use that outlines the
self-government of a people. This landmark idea
that men had the inalienable right as individuals
to be free and live their lives under their own gov-
ernance was the impetus of American Revolution.
Today, the Constitution stands as an icon of free-
dom for people around the world.
"Constitution Week is the perfect opportunity
to read and study this great document, which is
the oldest document still in active use that outlines
the self-government of a people. This landmark
idea that men had the inalienable right as individ-
uals to be free and live their lives under their own
governance was the impetus of the American Rev-
olution. Today, the Constitution stands as an icon
of freedom for people around the world.
"Constitution Week is the perfect opportunity
to read and study this great document which is the
safeguard of our American liberties," states DAR
President General Linda Gist Calvin. "We encour-
age all citizens across the country to take this
week to reflect on our heritage of freedom."
DAR has served America for 119 years as its
foremost cheerleader. In 1928, the Daughters began
work on a building as a memorial to the Constitu-
tion. John Russell Pope, architect of the Jefferson
Memorial, was commissioned to design the per-
forming arts center, known as DAR Constitution
Hall. Today, DAR Constitution Hall is the only
structure erected in tribute to the Constitution of
the United States of America.
Known as the largest women's patriotic orga-
nization in the world, DAR has over 165,000 mem-
bers with approximately 3,000 chapters in all 50
states and 11 foreign countries.


Model Rockets Model Trains
Remote Control
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Call us to submit
your classified ad at:
(850) 973-4141 or
Mail us at: d at-
Greene Publishing, Inc.
-s at-
i hing, Inc-
wer 772
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341


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Wednesday, September 16, 2009


www.greenepublishing .com


Madison County Carrier 11A


HEALTH


Nurse-Engineer Leads Effort To Radically

Change Personal Health Records


How do you manage
your personal health in-
formation: from a shoe-
box? An expandable
folder? Your doctor's
new Web-based soft-
ware?
One of the nation's
few nurse-industrial en-
gineers thinks both indi-
viduals and health
systems can manage
care better if they had
better technology. And
she's leading an eight-
year-long national effort
to come up with a vision
for personal health
records that will go far
beyond the current crop
of ideas for helping peo-
ple make decisions
about their own health.
"We have to think
bigger, and figure out
how to take full advan-
tage of the amazing new
opportunities technolo-
gy is providing," says Dr.
Patricia Flatley Bren-
nan, who holds profes-
sorships in both the
UW-Madison School of
Nursing and College of
Engineering. "A truly ef-
fective system of manag-
ing health information
would not just make it
easy to collect and store
information like blood-
pressure readings, med-
ication lists or doctors'
instructions. It would be
a very powerful tool to
help people accomplish
goals and manage chron-
ic health problems."
Brennan is the na-
tional program director
of Project HealthDesign,
a program which aims to
create a new generation
of personal health
records. Originally fund-
ed by the Robert Wood
Johnson Foundation in
2006, Project HealthDe-
sign recently received an
additional $5.3 million
in funding to continue to
explore Brennan's vi-
sion. The award will al-
low the project to
continue into 2012.
Brennan acknowl-
edges that several
health-information ven-
dors are moving forward
on various versions of
electronic personal
health records. But her
vision, which derives


from her role as a nurse
and teacher of nurses, is
both broader and more
centered around the pa-
tient.
"Project HealthDe-
sign speaks to what is
unique about nursing re-
search, which strives to
help people find ways to
understand and manage
their own health," she
says. "The tools that ven-
dors have available now
are mostly linked to a
health care organiza-
tion's medical record, or
are disease-specif-
ic. What we seek to do is
come up with tools and
applications that can ac-
cess all sorts of health
information that work
together to help people
reach their health goals
in a secure, integrated
way."
Imagine having a
tool that keeps track of
your accumulated
health history-aller-
gies, vaccinations, lab
results, etc., that is col-
lected during a typical
clinical encounter-plus
clinical information pas-
sively gathered from
you-your blood pres-
sure or glucose level, for
example. Add to that
what Project HealthDe-
sign has identified as
"observations of daily
living" things that you
record yourself and
have unique meaning
for you: moods, pain or
discomfort, events dur-
ing the day.
Then imagine that
the tool is able to inte-
grate all your clinical
and observational infor-
mation, interpret the re-
sults and provide useful
feedback on which you
can act.
Consider a diabetic,
who tries to carefully
manage her food intake,
exercise, medication and
all of their effects on her
blood sugar, sleep habits
and mood. A really use-
ful personal health-in-
formation system would
allow her to track all of
those factors, give regu-
lar reports back to her
with suggestions or
warnings, and also alert
a nurse or physician if


her blood sugar was in a
dangerous range.
"We all develop
strategies for managing
the different kinds of
health information,"
says Brennan. "Project
HealthDesign is aimed
at coming up with en-
tirely new approaches
using readily available
technology and centered
around the patient."
During the first
round of the project, re-
searchers developed pro-
totype tools that did
much of the above. In its
second round, re-
searchers will focus on
how the integrated in-
formation can be used in
a clinical setting.
"By integrating
what happens during a
care visit with observa-
tions of daily living,
caregivers and patients
will have a more com-
plete picture of how the
patient manages his dis-
ease," says Bren-
nan. "We've already
made a lot of progress in
identifying barriers and
finding ways to keep the
information secure
while still giving access
to those who need
it. Making this happen
requires a lot of creative
thinking by teams of
folks with very different
skills. By bringing to-
gether technology and
health care profession-
als with patient-centered
design experts, we are
on the way."
Dr. Brennan was re-


cently selected to be one
of five UW-Madison fac-
ulty whose research pro-
posals will establish the
Wisconsin Institute for
Discovery (WID).
Her proposal for the
Health Technology De-
sign in the Living Envi-
ronments Laboratory is
aimed at accelerating
the development of per-
sonal care diagnostic
and therapeutic technol-
ogy to support individu-
als and families in the
detection, recognition
and management of
health problems.
"The Living Envi-
ronments Laboratory re-
search will help expand
Project HealthDesign's
vision of engaging peo-
ple in managing their
health," according to Dr.
Brennan, "by developing
new devices and creative
technologies to better
understand health in
everyday living."
One focus will be to
learn how individuals
now access and manage
health information at
home, and then propose
improvements that are
workable in the real
world. A second focus will
be to find improvements
in the many health-care
technologies ranging
from blood-glucose mea-
surement to meters that
gauge respiratory func-
tion that are moving
into the home, where they
must be adapted to differ-
ent circumstances and
different users.


Improved Childhood

Immunization Rates
(NAPS)-Whether it's updating children's immuniza-
tions before school or getting them immunized against
seasonal viruses, it's important for parents and medical
professionals alike to make sure children in their com-
munities are up to date with their immunizations.
The American Academy of Family Physicians Foun-
dation (AAFP Foundation), through the support of a
grant from Wyeth Vaccines, has awarded grants to fam-
ily residency programs that identified and developed so-
lutions to increase childhood immunization rates in
their communities-that may be helpful to families
everywhere.
One of the award winners is the Smoky Hill Family
Medicine Residency Program in Kansas. Director Robert
S. Freelove, MD, and his team won the "Most Improved"
award for improving their immunization system and, in
turn, increasing immunization rates in their communi-
ty. Kansas immunization rates rank below the national
average and within this residency program, less than 85
percent of children were receiving all seven of the vacci-
nations required for children 19 to 35 months old. With
families frequently moving in and out of the community,
the program faced another challenge: adequately track-
ing the immunization status of all children. It was cru-
cial for Dr. Freelove and his team to transform their
current system to increase their vaccination rates and
maintain a healthy patient population.
Enhanced Immunization Screenings
First, the residency program began performing im-
munization screenings at every office visit and devel-
oped an efficient approach to make immunization visits
as short and as positive an experience as possible for the
children and their parents. The team now prepares the
vaccines prior to the child's appointment so they can be
administered quickly with minimal waiting.
Appointed Immunization Nurse
The program also appointed an "immunization
nurse" to lead and maintain the immunization program.
The nurse's role includes identifying children in need of
immunizations, working with parents to develop catch-
up immunization schedules, managing office vaccine in-
ventory and entering immunization information into an
electronic immunization registry.
Used Immunization Registry
Finally, the residency program took advantage of the
Kansas Web IZ immunization registry to accurately
track pediatric patients' immunizations. This practice
allowed the team to get immunization records of pa-
tients moving into the community easily and ensured
that the records of children moving away also were com-
plete.
Improving childhood immunization rates is critical to
enhancing the health of all children and families, and
the AAFP Foundation hopes that the positive changes
implemented by the Smoky Hill Family Medicine Resi-
dency Program will inspire other physicians and their
office staffs to improve their immunization systems too.
For more information, including a tip sheet of best
practices from past winners, visit
www.aafpfoundation.org/ wyethimmunization.


Robert Freelove, MD, of the Smoky Hill Family
Medicine Residency Program, received a grant from
Sondra Goodman, MS (AAFP Foundation).


r PROSTATE 1CMER 5sEEllnG I


Free lecture by Andrea
Leonard, B.A., C.RT, C.E.S.
Author of "The Cancer Ex-
ercise Specialist Handbook"
and "Essential Exercise for
reast Cancer Survivors"
and president and founder
of the Cancer Exercise
Training Institute.


I
r PEARLMAN
CANPC%LCMENTF,


Friday, September 18th 2009
12:00pm-1:00pm
Valdosta Technical College
Conference Room (Bldg 500)

You will learn:

* How to identify and correct range of motion and
postural deviations following cancer surgery and
treatment

* How an individualized and structured exercise program
can help you to :
Minimize treatment side-effects
Improve sleep
Minimize pain and fatigue
Prevent osteoporosis, diabetes, and strengthen
the heart and lungs following chemotherapy
and/or radiation

* Prevent, identify, and manage upper and lower
extremity lymphedema


To register, please call (229) 333-1610 x5 or
register online at sgmc.org





12A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing .com


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


HEALTH


"Mom, 4~m9 9 Qod geOzCh.

dfo Ta 4~~dd~ Tarh 9~ sed ACl dd qRul~ i~'Se4~-Cdt


(NAPS)-Girls today
are facing increasing
pressure to do it all-
and do it perfectly-
which is stressing them
out and causing their
self-esteem to plummet.
Parents can make a dif-
ference by helping girls
navigate difficult issues
around body image, boys
and the pressure to do


well in school. While the
top wish among girls is
for their parents to com-
municate better with
them, according to Real
Girls, Real Pressure: A
National Report on the
State of Self-Esteem
(Dove, 2008). Many par-
ents just do not know
how to start the conver-
sation.


Expet Tis ToReovSGrm


I urin n ou ithe5


(NAPS)-Your
kitchen may look clean,
but according to the Cen-
ters for Disease Control
and Prevention, many in-
fectious germs may be
lurking around.
"Neglecting to clean
kitchen appliances is not
only unhygienic, it's un-
healthy" says "Healthy
Housekeeper" Laura Del-
lutri, author of "Speed
Cleaning 101" (Meredith
Books, 2005) and "The
Overworked Mom's
Stress Free Homekeep-
ing" (Morris Publishing
Inc, 2008). "A regular
cleaning schedule helps
protect your kitchen
from lurking grunge that
can cause odors and har-
bor disease."
Dellutri's tips for
helping maintain a
healthy kitchen include:
Suspect Kitchen
Sinks: Disinfect the sink
after washing meats,
fruits and vegetables to
help prevent bacteria
from multiplying, and
avoid cross contamina-
tion. All you need is chlo-
rine bleach, water and a
soft cloth. Dilute the
bleach with water and
wipe the sink with cloth
dipped in the solution.
Rinse and wipe dry with
a soft cloth.
Disease-Ridden
Disposers: Without prop-
er cleansing, garbage dis-
posers can create odors


and house organisms
that may cause illness
and disease such as
pneumonia, bronchitis
and intestinal flu. In-
stead of simply masking
odors with fresh lemons,
use Disposer Care plus
Bleach Alternative week-
ly to help fight this prob-
lem.
Grimy Dishwash-
ers: Hard water deposits,
rust and food may dis-
rupt dishwasher perfor-
mance and cause odors.
To remove residue and
odors, Dellutri recom-
mends Dishwasher Mag-
ic. The dishwasher
cleaner disinfects while
it cleans, killing 99.9 per-
cent of E. coli and salmo-
nella.
Reeking Refrigera-
tors: To effectively clean
your fridge and free it
from odor-causing cul-
prits, completely clear it
out and remove any ex-
pired foods. Use hot
soapy water with a ger-
micidal cleaner to re-
move all food particles
and spills. Placing wash-
able refrigerator liners
over shelves can help re-
duce scrubbing when a
spill occurs.
Spotty Mi-
crowaves: Splatters of
food in a microwave may
decrease microwave effi-
ciency Fill a microwave-
safe bowl halfway with
water, add a tablespoon


The Dove Self-Es-
teem Fund, established
as part of the Campaign
for Real Beauty, is com-
mitted to reaching 5 mil-
lion girls globally by
2010 with self-esteem
building programming.
That is why it has
collaborated with Jess
Weiner, best-selling au-
thor and self-esteem ex-


Disease-causing germs
can hide inside a sink
garbage disposer that
looks perfectly clean.
Cleansing it weekly can
take care of the problem.
of vinegar and place it
inside the microwave.
Run the microwave for
five minutes, then wipe
down the inside with a
clean towel or paper tow-
el. The heated water and
vinegar will steam up the
microwave walls and
make wiping away dried-
on food a cinch.
"We all need to get in
the habit of not just
cleaning visible places
such as countertops,
sinks and floors but also
disinfecting out-of-sight
areas like the sink's
garbage disposer and the
microwave," says Del-
lutri.
For cleaning tips
and information, visit
www.summitbrands.com.


pert, to create tips to
help parents tackle some
of the toughest subjects
that teen girls face today
1. Supergirl Syn-
drome: Girls may re-
spond to the pressure
around them from
school, media, parents
and peers by trying to do
it all (look perfect, get
good grades and have a
busy social life) and do it
all perfectly
Tip: Encourage
your daughter to find
her favorite one or two
activities and focus on
doing them well, rather
than being the very best
at everything. Set an ex-
ample for her by doing
the same thing in your
life.
2. Body Image
Breakdown: When girls
feel bad about their
looks, more than 70 per-
cent age 15 to 17 avoid
normal daily activities
such as attending
school, going to the doc-
tor or even giving their
opinion, as Beyond
Stereotypes: Rebuilding
the Foundation of Beau-
ty Beliefs (Dove, 2006) re-
vealed.
Tip: Your daughter's
body image starts with
you. Show her each and
every day how great you
feel about your body and
your looks-you will
build the foundation for
how she sees her body
and the importance of
how she looks.
3. Cyberbullying:
The Internet has become
an additional platform
for the teasing and
taunting of vulnerable
girls. More than one in
ten girls age 8 to 17 have
been bullied online Real
Girls, Real Pressure: A
National Report on the


"Self-esteem can be a tough subject to discuss,
but it is more important than ever for parents and
other role models to talk to girls and get involved.
Every person has the power to help girls gain confi-
dence and reach their full potential."-Jess Weiner,
Global Ambassador for the Dove Self-Esteem Fund


State of Self-Esteem
(Dove, 2008) revealed.
Tip: If you find your
daughter is participat-
ing in cyberbullying (by
bullying or being bul-
lied), do not ignore it,
thinking it is harmless.
Talk to your daughter
about how it feels and let
her know you under-
stand it hurts. If your
daughter is engaging in
cyberbullying, talk to
her about how it feels to
be on the receiving end
and ask her what is mak-
ing her do this. If you
find your daughter is be-
ing victimized, remind
her that while she can-
not always control what
is said in school, she can
control her reactions to
it.
4. Frenemies:
Frenemies are defined as
relationships in which
girls behave as half
friends and half ene-
mies. Self-esteem plays a
crucial role in determin-


ing a girl's tendency to
engage in this type of be-
havior.
Tip: Talk to your
daughter regularly and
let her know you are
aware of things that go
on in school. Encourage
her to walk away from a
friendship that harms
her and make other
friends.
5. Clashing with
Cliques: From jocks and
geeks to drama queens
and cheerleaders, cliques
are rampant in middle
school and high school.
Tip: Help your
daughter recognize that
being authentic is better
than any label out there.
Every person can
make a difference in
the life of girls. To
learn more, visit cam-
paignforrealbeauty.
com, where you can
download free self-es-
teem building tools for
girls, moms and men-
tors.


Question:
My gums bleed when I brush my teeth, but
they don't hurt. Don't everybody's gums
bleed? Is that something I need to worry
about?


Answer:
No everybody's gums don't bleed. If they
bleed, there is a good chance that you have
gum disease. About 30% of the adult
population has gum disease. You are right
though; gum disease does not hurt. Not until
the very end stage when there is a gum
abscess. That is when it is often too late to do
much except extract the tooth.

The two most important things you can do for
gum disease is regular exams and cleaning,
along with daily flossing. I know folks are not
wild about flossing. Many only want to floss
the easy to reach front teeth. There is an old
joke in dentistry when the patient asks the
dentist if they need to floss the back teeth too?
The dentist reply is "you only need to floss the
teeth you want to keep."


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


"The Pearlman Cancer Center has participated in hundreds of clinical trials that of-
fer our patients innovative treatments and an opportunity to change the standard of
cancer care in the US. We've set our bar high by maintaining accreditation from the


American College of Radiology, a standard of
excellence you've come to expect at SGMC."


PEARLMAN
CANCER CENTER
SOUTH GEORGIA MEDICAL CENTER


25 1 N t TTr T Tu n St a d s ta G A 1 33 10 0


0






13A Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www. reenepublishin. com


Wednesday September 16, 2009


Wanted: Chickens, turkeys, F b il,.A, 2k01 0 . n


rotca
guineas and peafowl y
u t to ma
850-464-1165 Cambridge Manor 28x40 3/2! Only


Apartments designed for
Senior's and Disabled.
1BR ($409.)
2BR ($435.).
HUD vouchers accept-
ed Call 850-973-3786 -
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd,
Madison
This institution is an
Equal Opportunity
Provider and Employer


EU &
EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY


rt, n/c

BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004. IF NO
ANSWER, PLEASE LEAVE
NAME, TELEPHONE NUMBER
AND INFO ABOUT THE MILL
rn, n/c



Diamond Plate Alum. Pick-
up truck tool boxes.
Various sizes. $50 each. Call
973-4172 8am-5pm M-F
5/6-rtn, n/c




Cleaning Lady, Great Cook
& Your Helper and I also
cut grass

Call 850-971-0064 or
386-965-5262


in,cc




Sale
vill ac-
000.00

8/19,rtn, c


$395 a month, include
ties, direct TV, quiet,
entrance, large bath,
kitchen, small bedr
washer & dryer, sc
porch, 1 month secur
posit. 1 person onl
miles out of town.
850-973-4030 o
850-673-1117

House For Ren
in Lee small 2 bedro
bath $250.00 depot
$350.00 monthly, Nc
850-971-5809

Clean as new. Two st
BR, 2.3 baths, formal
DR. 1705 Sq. Ft. N
Kitchen, Range, Ref,
G/D. Oak Floor down
Heart Pine upstairs. 2
H&A. Yard maint. inc
ADULT FAMILY. N(
$750 rent and deposit
credit req. 205 NE S
Ave. Madison. Call (
973-8583 or 557-09

3 bd/2 bath doublewid
Cherry lake $550.00,
& References 850-973

Lake Front Hon

2 bedroom 2 bath, in
Kitchen appliances,
maintenance and water
lease $800 deposit, $8
month 850-973-3(

Trailers For Re
2 or 3 bedroom
850-570-0459

Mobile Home For
2 bedroom/2 bath fo
near Anderson Pond
deposit 869-091


CLEAN 3 BR, CH 6
Oak Floors, new R &
1335 sq. ft. ADULT
LY ONLY, no pets.
rent & deposit. Yard 1
nance provided. C
Check. 432 NE Horr
Madison. Call Ge(
973-8583 or 557-0




Dreenville Point

Apartments

$199 Move-In Spe
1,2 & 3 BR HC &
HC accessible al
Rental assistance n
available. HUD voi
accepted. Call 850
3056. TDD/TTY
192 NW Greenv
Pointe Trail, Greet
FL 32331.
Equal Housin:
Opportunity


this price $25,
Call Eric to reserve
(386) 719-55

Own your own horn
than rent and recei
$8,000 bonus! Inf(
Call 800-769-0

Used Doublew
1998 28x56 Skyline
set-up, A/C, step
Bruce 386-344-


New 32x80 4 Bec
loaded w/upgraded
TURN KEY REA
MOVE IN includir
septic, wiring, & clo
on your own land.
month w/no money
620 or better cred
Call Lynn 386-36

Rent To Ow
3 bedroom, fenced,
Area, $750.00 a
386-752-535

New Manufacturec
Starting at $23.70
guaranteed lowest
North Florida. Ca
(386) 752-81

Yearly Mobile Ho
Fair offers consider
nancing assistance
Help! 386-365




For Sale:
House & Lo
In the Town of Su
was $135,000, Now
2 BR/1 BA. Fully F
New Metal Roof, a
Paint. Utility Build
Washer and Dryer. IN
Trees. 386-719-

Fantastic La
and Mountain
from this 2 Bed/ 2B
Open and Covered
Large Screened Po
FP, CH/A, Oak Floo
inets, and Applia
Offered Furnish
$179,900. Call BJ i
850-508-190

House For S:
Cherry Lake Area,
remodeled, 3/2 180
cypress home, ne\
kitchen, and roof.
flooring on 3/4
$132,500 850-92

Completely Rem
3 BR/ 2 Bath, nev
new carpet/vinyl, n
new bath fixtures
kitchen cabinets
appliances $7c
McWilliams Re
(850) 973-86

Buy a home eas
bank! No red ta]
credit welcomed
315-429-9644 ex

9/9, 9/16


r-




3 Bedroom Repo
Payoff $96,200.00, v
cept offers over $50,
386-752-5355


9/16, pd Custom Modular
Your land. Easy financing!
Any floor plan
386-365-5370
8/19,rtn, c
es utili- Owner Financing
private on mobile homes new &
large used for land owners or large
oom, cash down payments credit
reen does not matter Call Bruce
ity de- 386-344-9452
y. 2 9/11 10/2, c
Call
Call 5 Bedroom 3 Bath
Home new with zero down
9/9, n, pd $595.00 per month Call
Mike 386-623-4218
it 8/19,rtn,c
lom, 1
msit, Full Triplewide

3 Pets 2000 Skyline 42x56 2352 sq.
ft. tape & texture home top
9/16,pd of the line home super clean,
delivery & set-up on your lot
ory, 3 for $53,500 Call Bruce
ILR & 386-344-9452
Jew
D/W, 9/11 10/2,c
stairs, New Government pro-
Central gram!
eluded. 100% financing available on
pets. all USDA Loans! Plus up to
Good $8000 in stimulus money Call
helby Eric for Detail 386-719-5560
Jeorge
)94.
8/12 n, c Repo Mobile Homes
[e near Due to the state of the
deposit economy, one persons' loss
3-2353 is another ones gain. Save
8/19, n, c thousands on these bank
me repos. Call Rick
(386) 752-1452
cludes9/2 10/2, c
eludes
lawn Investors Got Money
er, 1 yr In your bank drawing 1-2%
800 per interest when you could be
)25 getting 12% or more w/short
8/5, nf, pd & long term real estate secu-
rity, Call 386-365-5129
t 8/19,rtn,c
S
WOW! WOW!
9/16,pd Brand New! 14x56 only 1
left $17,900 Call Eric
Rent (386) 719-5560
ir rent 8/19 9/18, c
$450 +
6 Cash
/16,9/23, c For your used mobile homes
1990 or newer
& Air, 386-752-5355
Rf Ai, 8/19,ri, c
& Rfg,
FAMI- Used Singlewides
$650 1999 14x66 Fleetwood total-
mainte- ly re-done $19,500 delivery
credit & set-up Call Bruce
y Ave., 386-344-9452
orge 9/11 10/2,
1994.
Work for the County or the
8/12, tn, c State? Special financing for
home purchase Call
800-769-0952
8/19,rm, c

Need A Home?
Tired of being turned down
because you have no money
cial!! or credit score is too low but
Snon- you own your own land? I
pts. have solutions Call Lynn
lay be Sweat 386-365-5129
uchers 8/19, rtn, c
1-948- "Monster Mansion"
711. 5 bedroom 3 full bath, 2300
ille sq. ft. all this for payments
nville, of $500.00 a month
call Eric at
(386) 719-5560
g 8/19 9/18,
No Money Down!
If you own your own land
Nothing Down! Rates as
of low as 4.75% fixed Call
(386) 719-5560
8/19 9/18,
28x80 5 Bedroom
reduced $15,000 for quick
sale call Mike at
nay be 386-623-4218
lay be 8/19,rm, c
ichers
3 BR Home Financing
essible Owner finance, mo-
-8582, bile/modular, credit issues
8582, O.K.
5 S 386-365-5370
e,
340.
40. The Wait Is Over!
g
Introducing "Mossy Oak"
tn, c the most innovative, quality
and affordable manufactured
houses in the industry. Call
dS Mr. Mott (386) 752-1452
9/2 10/2, c


nly zVIV
3 left @ $$AVON$$
900 Earn 50%, only $10 for
e yours! starter kit! Call Today
60 850-570-1499 or visit
8/19 9/18, c www.youravon.com/tdavies
5/13 rm,c
ie for less
ve up to MUSIC
formation Local southern gospel trio is
)952 currently auditioning inter-
8/19, rtn, c ested persons for the tenor or
alto part. Must be ministry
'ides minded and interested in per-
$27,550 forming on weekends. Audi-
s Call tions start immediately. For
9452 more information, please call
11 (850) 464-0114 or (850) 973-
6662. If no answer, please
droom leave voicemail.
options, 9/11, t, n/c
DY TO Driver Needed
ng well, CDL Class A Driver needed,
losing cost SE Region. Semi and Dry
$553.33 a Van No Weekend! Great job
down & for semi-retired. To apply
it score call Earthgreen Farm, LLC
55-5129 850-973-2747
8/19, rn,c 9/9,rtn,c
in
Wellborn Senior Citizens Council of
month Madison County, Inc. is
i5 now accepting applications
8/19, tn, c for Nutritional Manager.
d Homes High School Diploma/GED,
) sq. ft. experience in food service,
prices in sanitation, and have a Food
all Rick Services Ceritificate. Must
96 be able to complete required
9/2 10/2, c reports, inventory, and some
me Sale experience in management.
red. Fi-
. Yes" Applicants need to apply in
5370 Person at the Madison
8/19, rtn, County Senior Citizens
S Council at 486 SW Rut-
ledge Street, Madison,
Florida. No phone calls.

9/16, 9/23, c
wannee DETERMINE YOUR
$99,000. OWN INCOME
urnished,
d New Sound too good to be true?
ing with Not at Primerica. We're one
Nice Fruit of the largest financial ser-
0421 vices marketing organiza-
n "" tions in North America, and
ke we're looking for people
Views who want to get paid what
th Home. they're really worth. At
Decks, Primerica, your income is
rch, Gas based on your effort and de-
rs & Cab- sire. Want to know more?
nces.
ed at Call Charles @
Peters at 850-371-2034
r0 99/16,pd
MDS/Care Plan Coordinator
ale MDS/CPC needed at Madison
recently Nursing Center. RN with a FL
)0 sq. ft., state license in good standing.
w baths, Two years experience required
Bamboo along with strong assessment,
acres analytical, and organizational
9-4991 skills. Competitive wages and
8/5,rm,pd good benefit package.
modeled Fax resume to Peggy Powers,
SCHA, RN DON or Joann Gnewuch,
iew roof, NHA at 850-973-2667 or ap-
s, new ply in person.
s, new 9/16.9/23. c


s and
9,500
realty
14
8/26, rtn, c
y! No
pe! All
! Call
xt 659

,9/23, 9/30, pd


Commercial/Industrial
Property
with state highwayfrontage.
Corner lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Dr.
& Highway 53 South.
Enterprise Zone
Natural gas line, 8 inch wa-
ter main, access to city utili-
ties, fire hydrant, and
service from two power
companies. Property has
easy access to 1-10, via SR
53 & SR 14. Will build to
suit tenant or short or long
term lease. Call Tommy
Greene 850-973-4141
tn, n/c
OFFICE BUILDING
FOR RENT
across street from
Post Office, Courthouse,
and Courthouse Annex.
(Old Enterprise Recorder Office)
111 SE Shelby St., Madison;
Newly renovated
back to the 1920's era
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141



Short-haired Dachshunds
for Sale: 3 y/o Red Female,
7 month old Black Dapple
Male, 7 month old Black
Dapple Female, 7 month old
Red male
Current on shots/MAKE
OFFER. Call 850-519-1761
9/4, 9/16, pd



Tools, pistol, fishing equip.,
printer, TV's, Piano, organ,
furniture, household items,
attic stairs, doors and cloth-
ing. Sat. 9/19 & Sun. 9/20,
8 to 4. 432 NE Prairie Rd.,
Cherry Lake, Fl
850-929-2521


Kenmore Washer $100.00
Window AC $75.00
Dining Table $25.00
Frigidaire Fridge $150.00
White Dresser $30.00
Complete Twin bed $50.00

Prices are negotiable!
850-973-2388 or
850-973-6095
9/16, 9/23, pd


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING: The District Board of Trustees of North
Florida Community College will hold its regular monthly meeting Tuesday,
September 22,2009 at 5:30 p.m. in the NFCC Library Annex, NFCC, 325
NW Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL. A copy of the agenda may be obtained
by writing: NFCC, Office of the President, 325 NW Turner Davis Dr., Madi-
son, FL 32340. For disability-related accommodations, contact the NFCC
Office of College Advancement, 850-973-1653. NFCC is an equal ac-
cess/equal opportunity employer.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING: The NFCC Board of Trustees an-
nounces its intent to vote upon changes in DBT Policy # 4.100 Visitors in the
Workplace and DBT Policy # 4.165 Employment of Relatives. This policy
change is authorized by Fla. Statute 1001.64 and SBE Administrative Rules
6A:14.0411. The economic impact to NFCC due to the change is $0. Copies
of the policy in question are available for public review in the Human Re-
source office at NFCC.
Persons wishing to address this issue may do so by appearing before the
Board at the meeting. Persons wishing to appeal a Board decision related to
this issue will need a record of the proceeding for such an appeal and may,
therefore, need to ensure that a verbatim record is made.
9/16

NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING: The District Board of Trustees of North
Florida Community College will hold a Board Retreat Workshop Wednes-
day, September 16,2009 at 10 am. 2 p.m. at the Wardlaw-Smith Goza
Conference Center, 121 NW Marion Street, Madison, FL. A copy of the
agenda may be obtained by writing: NFCC, Office of the President, 325 NW
Turner Davis Dr., Madison, FL 32340. For disability-related accommoda-
tions, contact the NFCC Office of College Advancement, 850-973-1653.
NFCC is an equal access/equal opportunity employer.
9/16


LEGAL NOTICE
The Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. Board of Directors will hold a
meeting of the Board of directors on Monday, September 28, 2009,7;00
P.M. at the Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc., Senior Center in Live
Oak, Florida.
9/16

"Notice is given that articles of incorporation that will incorporate (PRE-
PAID WIRELESS WAREHOUSE, INC.) have been delivered to the Secre-
tary of State for filing in accordance with the Florida Business Corporation
Code. The initial registered office is located at (202D W. GORDON
STREET, VALDOSTA, GA. 31601) and its initial registered agent at such
address is (ERNEST J. USHER, JR.)

9/16, 9/23





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14A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing .com


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Hospital Holds 9-11

Remembrance

Service


UInGGIG r UUIIIIIIIUY liU. rn.IIUU y IIInIIaIG I uU Ui, OGIJpGIIIUIo I l, ~U..
Howard Phillips (front) addresses the group gathered in the
MCMH Chapel for a 9-11 Remembrance Service, as Jim Sale, who
provided a warm opening prayer, looks on respectfully.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On September 11 at 9:11 a.m.,
staff and friends of the Madison
County Memorial Hospital gath-
ered in the hospital chapel to re-
member the fallen and living
heroes of the attacks of Septem-
ber 11, 2001. Some spoke and all
prayed for those near and far, tak-
ing a moment to reflect on that
memorable day but also taking a
moment to praise the character of
America and how she rises
through adversity
Following a moving prayer by
Board Member Jim Sale to open
the service, Board Chairman
Howard Phillips reminded the
room full of supporters, "Vigi-
lance is the price of freedom," and
'Americans must continue to de-
fend itself against those who wish
to destroy the values for which it
stands."
Board Member Ben Harris
eloquently added to the patriotic
exchange, referring to the event as


a "wake up call." Remarking how
he and others around the country
recall where they were and what
they were doing at the time of the
attack, and how those memories
affected each one of them; he too
underscored that freedom isn't
free.
Hospital CEO David Aber-
crombie and others joined with
similar sentiments, and Vicki
Howerton read the poem "Ragged
Old Flag," concluding with
Frances Sanders cheerfully urg-
ing everyone, "Hold your head
high and your shoulders back,"
because while we take a moment
to mourn the lost of 9-11, we must
be strong now for each other and
America.
The losses in New York and
Washington, D.C., as well as the
flight that went down in Pennsyl-
vania, must serve as constant re-
minders, so such tragedies don't
occur again.
Michael Curtis can be reached
at michael@greenepublishing.com.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
District 2 Commander Carl Duncan is
seeking all qualified service men and
women to open a VFW Post in Madi-
son County. In order to open the post,
35 members must register, of which
25 must be new members, versus o
transfers.
Prospective members may also
be members of American Legion
Posts; it is simply the additional com-
bat designation that is re-
quired to join the VFW Of
course, eligibility is not
limited to veterans from
the classic and conven-
tional wars, also in-
cluding combat zones
such as Somalia, Bo-
livia, as well as
Afghanistan and Iraq.
In fact, Duncan empha-
sized his desire to invite
membership from these
more recent actions too.
"The men and
women serving in Iraq
and other war zones
around the world are in-
vited and urged to join. The
VFW Post will not only pro-
vide them camaraderie and a
chance to speak with others
who have experienced the
unique conditions of com-
bat, but also practical services
like day care referrals and do-
mestic assistance are available,"
Duncan explained.
Among other benefits of estab-
lishing a post, is its success in ad-
dressing Post Traumatic Stress
Disorder (PTSD). Evidence
Greene I
strongly supports that active ex- By Mich
change with others experiencing
similar combat situations pro- VF
vides an excellent means to open Commi
dialogue, which is seen as key to can is
averting and/or curing the ill ef- bershir
fects of the condition. VFW P.
The Congressional Charter County


Public
ael C

W
and
see
p to
ost
Y.


for the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the
United States notes, "The purposes of the
corporation (VFW Post) are fraternal,
patriotic, historical, charitable, and
P-I u,::it io: na I, and are:

To preserve and strengthen
comradeship among its
members
To assist worthy comrades
To perpetuate the memory
and history of our dead, and to
assist their widows and
orphans
To maintain true
allegiance to the
government of the
United States and
fidelity to its
Constitution and
laws
STo foster true
patriotism
To maintain and
extend the
institutions of
American
freedom
To preserve and
defend the United
States from all
enemies

In addition to Madi-
son, District 2 serves
Franklin, Liberty, Gads-
den, Wakulla, Leon, Jeffer-
son, Taylor, and parts of
Suwannee and Hamilton
Counties several of which
currently have, or are also tar-
geted for, a post.
For additional information
and to register for member-
shing, Inc. Photo
urtis, September ship, contact District 2 Com-
11, 2009 mander Carl Duncan at (850)
District 2 576-0762. He may also be
er Carl Dun- reached via email at dun-
eking mem- can 570@hotmail.com.
establish a Michael Curtis can be
for Madison reached at michael@greenep-
ublishing.com.


VFW Post Proposed


For Madison County




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