Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00184
 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: October 21, 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: VID00184
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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VOL. 46 NO. 12 L.-j Madison County's Award-Winning Newspaper


Pinetta Man Critical


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Pinetta man was critically injured when he
wrecked his 1994 Ford pickup Saturday night, Oct.
17, at approximately 11 p.m. on Captain Buie
Road.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report,
Gregory Stephen Ferrell, 48, was traveling east-
bound on Captain Buie Road, going approximate-
ly 55 miles per hour. He entered into a curve and
failed to negotiate it.
The truck exited the roadway onto the south


shoulder and Ferrell tried to regain the roadway
and overcorrected the steering. He re-entered the
roadway and crossed to the westbound lane.
Ferrell again overcorrected the steering,
crossing back to the south shoulder and exited the
roadway onto the south shoulder where the truck
struck a large pine tree and came to a final rest
facing north.
Ferrell was transported to South Georgia
Medical Center by Madison County EMS.
FHP Trooper Billy Harrell was the investigat-
ing officer.


Broncos Win Florida Star



Conference Championship


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Cheltsie Kinsley, October 15, 2009
Broncos Head Coach Mike Ragans holds up the Florida Star Conference Championship trophy, which
this year's Broncos' undefeated season culminated with winning.


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison Coun-
ty Central School Bron-
cos finished another
season with another
championship. They


shut out Lake City Mid-
dle School and earned
the Florida Star Confer-
ence crown.
Deonshay Wells had
an outstanding game for
the Broncos, scoring


twice on runs. Galen
Read scored on pass
from Aukevious "Fat
Daddy" Williams.
Other players who
played an outstanding
game for the Broncos in-


cluded Brice Hamilton
at defensive end and
Dionte Oliver who came
in and moved to full-
back when Wells had to
Please see Broncos,
Page 4A


One Killed In Crash


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A man was killed in
a two-vehicle crash on
Thursday morning,
Oct. 15, at US Highway
90 and NE Drew Way,
east of Lee.


According to a
Florida Highway Patrol
report, Porcoro Ortega-
Uolla, 45, was traveling
south on NE Drew Way
in a 1986 Chevrolet S-10
pickup. At the same
time, Tomas Pascual


Ramirez, 39, of Live
Oak, was traveling west
on US 90.
Ortega-Uolla at-
tempted to turn left on
US 90 and drove into
the path of Ramirez's
1992 Ford SUV


The front of the
SUV struck the left side
of the pickup. Both ve-
hicles traveled onto the
grassy shoulder before
coming to a final rest.
Ortega-Uolla, who
was killed, came to a fi-
nal rest facing north-
east and Ramirez came
to a final rest, facing
south.
The Madison Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office,
Madison County EMS
and the Lee Communi-
ty Volunteer Fire De-
partment assisted at
the scene.
FHP Trooper Allen
Kennard was the inves-
tigating officer.
FHP Cpl. Jamerson
B. Woodward was the
homicide investigator.


Lee Woman


Critical,


Lee Man


Serious
Following Motorcycle Crash


_ . .... .' ? w
A. il '- .% .


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, October 17, 2009
Lee Volunteer Firefighters Ted Thomas, left, and
Joe Odom examine the scene at the motorcycle
wreck on Beulah Church Road on Saturday after-
noon.
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Lee woman was critically injured and a Lee
man was seriously injured in a motorcycle wreck
on Saturday, Oct. 17, at approximately 5 p.m.
According to a Florida Highway Patrol report,
Margaret Polino, 48, was northbound on NE Beulah
Church road, when she abruptly braked and lost
control of the motorcycle and overturned.
Polino and her passenger, John Acerra were
ejected from the vehicle onto the pavement.
The Lee Community Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment, Madison County Sheriff's Office and Madi-
son County Sheriff's Deputy Marcus Jones
responded to the scene to find that the biker and
passenger had apparently left in a private vehicle.
Polino was transferred by medical helicopter to
Shands in Gainesville later that evening.
FHP Trooper Tom Roderick was the investigat-
ing officer.

Jakira Moore

Crowned

Homecoming Queen


Jakira Moore
was crowned
MCHS Homecom-
ing Queen, last
week during the
MCHS Homecom-
ing Coronation.
' See Home-
Scoming Parade,
S.Coronation and
Halftime photos
on Pages 4-7B


Sexual Predator Registers
Delma Blair is a registered Sexual Predator and has
registered with the Madison County Sheriff's Office on Oc-
tober 16, 2009.
Blair who is a white male 5'08" weighs 170 pounds
has brown hair and blue eyes and lives at: 4010 S.W Won-
derwood St. in Greenville, Florida.
To view all Sex Offenders in Madison County or the
Sate Of Florida you may visit the FDLE web site at:
www. fdle. state. fl.us.


Seniors In Need Of

Blankets & Heaters For Winter
By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Senior Citizens Council of Madison County is currently holding a dri-
ve to collect blankets and portable electric heaters for local seniors. With the
cold winter approaching, there are numerous seniors in the area who are in
need of something to help keep them warm. The senior center is asking the
community to step up and help the seniors.
For more information, please call Sharon Underhill at (850) 973-4241.


II DI oclWethri I


3 Sections, 36 Pages
Around Madison 5-14A Pigskin Picks 10B
Church Section C Red Ribbon Salute 6-7A
Classifieds 8B School 2-3B
Editorial 2-3A Sports 4-7B
Legals 9B United Way 1B


Wed 78/57 Thu 83/ Fri 85 Sat 81/69
10/21 -0 10/22 10/23 85/68 /24
Mainly sunny. High 83F. Winds Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 80s Slight chance of a thunderstorm. Showers. Highs in the low 70s and
ENE at 5 to 10 mph. and lows in the upper 60s. lows in the mid 50s.




2A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


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


A Tribute
The best friend a man has in the world may turn
against him and become his enemy His son or
daughter that he has reared with loving care may
prove ungrateful.
Those who are nearest and dearest to us, those
whom we trust with our happiness and our good
name may become traitors to their faith. The money
that a man has, he may lose. It flies away from him,
perhaps when he needs it most.
A man's reputation may be sacrificed in a mo-
ment of ill-considered action. The people who are
prone to fall on their knees to do us honor when suc-
cess is with us may be the first to throw the stone of
malice when failure settles its cloud upon our heads.
The one absolutely unselfish friend that man


.u' '









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Good Morning!
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At the start of every Wednesday and Friday!
Just $35 in county and $45 out of county.
Call us at 850-973-4141
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To A log
can have in this selfish world, the one that never
deserts him, the one that
never proves ungrateful
or treacherous is his
dog. A man's dog stands
by him in prosperity and
in poverty, in health and
in sickness. o
He will sleep on the
cold ground, where the
wintry winds blow and
the snow drives fiercely,
if only he may be near
his master's side. He will Vickie
kiss the hand that has no
food to offer; he will lick the wounds and sores that
come in an encounter with the roughness of the
world. He guards the sleep of his pauper master as
if he were a prince.
When all other friends desert, he remains.
When riches take wings, and reputation falls to
pieces, he is as constant in his love as the sun in its
journey through the heavens. If fortune drives the
master forth an outcast in the world, friendless and
homeless, the faithful dog asks no higher privilege
than that of accompanying him, to guard him
against danger, to fight against his enemies.
And when the last scene of all comes, and death
takes his master in its embrace and his body is laid
away in the cold ground, no matter if all other
friends pursue their way, there by the graveside will
the noble dog be found, his head between his paws,
his eyes sad, but open in alert watchfulness, faithful
and true even in death.
George Graham Vest (1830 1904)

Reader Wants To

Know How Much

Sales Tax Money

Collected Has

Been Spent On

New Hospital
Dear Editor:
As a Madison County, Florida resident and tax-
payer, I was curious to know what has been spent
out of the $.05 sales tax money collected to date on
the proposed new hospital. I would assume this is
public information and if possible could this be pre-
sented in the newspaper so all taxpayers can review.
Thank you,
Emily Robbins
Would you like to give up the name tag
for a business card? Ready to sell that
I,1.1 \ t,, .I. .. ! ,! i. r ..
i. t ..! ', n


Teachers

Accused Of

Manhandling

Autistic Child
HI my name Is Renada Bryant
I am the mother 3 children that have area's of
disabiilties.On Oct 8th 2009 my 11 year old autistic
son was manhandled by two teachers at Madison
county central school and the school has yet to Iden-
tify these two persons In question. My son was a
wreck when I went to Madison Central School after
I was alerted about the situation upon my arrival
my son was slumped over In a chair crying,the prin-
cipal began to tell me what happened and what the
(mystery teachers said took place.The funny thing Is
my son Is not only autistic he has selective
mutism,he doesn't talk to anyone besides our Imme-
diate family,he Is In a self contained ESE class all
day. So the teachers In questioned lied. Also my son
had scratches on his back and his jacket zipper bro-
ken,Showing evidence that there was Indeed a strug-
gle .I am sickened that teachers can get away with
treating a child this way..If I did this to any child an
there were witnesses ,I would be In jail without
question.This Incident has totally regressed my son
he's having nightmares and has not been to school
since this happened .Should they get off with doing
this ..(NO) They are wrong and should be pun-
ished...One teacher In question stated to the princi-
pal who relayed the message to me..Had she known
he was autistic she wouldn't have done It..Is that a
excuse no It shouldn't matter If they have autism or
If they don't have a disability at all no teacher
should go to this extreme..I am seeking a lawyer to
file against the school at this time.My son also has a
heart condition that requires he be in a very non
stressful environment. I never thought i'd have to
worry while my children attend school.The public
need's to know what's going on in our school system.
Have a great day.
Renada J. Bryant

In A Moment

Of Silence
I am one of those people who understand the
separation of church and state in public schools, for
obvious reasons: Given the opportunity, some stu-
dents may worship idols, Satan, and a number of
number of unimaginable things, just to cause a dis-
turbance. Knowing students have a right to self-ex-
pression, as long as it does not infringe on the rights
of other students and is non-disruptive, I was a dis-
mayed at the MCHS Homecoming game when I
found out the student body, specifically the Cowboy
football players, have not taken it upon themselves
to kneel down in the in zone "In a Moment of Si-
lence," at the end of each football game. I know
when the players take a stand, 99% if not all the
Cowboys, will choose to connect with Christ "In A
Moment of Silence." Take a stand Cowboys!!!
Vicki Peterson


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Wednesday, October 21, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 3A


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Hosting Carwash
The youth at Midway Church of God will be
hosting a carwash on Saturday, Oct. 24, at O'Reilly's
Auto Parts in Madison. The carwash will be held to
raise money for phone cards to be sent to troops
overseas. The kids will be there from 8 a.m. until 2
p.m. or until there are no more cars to wash. Go out
and support the youth in their effort to show Amer-
ican troops that we care for them.
The youth will also have a booth at the Fifth Sat-
urday Farmers and Friends Day on Oct. 31 to raise
money for the troops. They will be selling baked
goods and having a yard sale. Stop by and say "hi" to
them that day and buy some of the scrumptious
baked goods and maybe you will find a real deal.
There are also jars to put money in for the phone
cards at O'Neal's, Denny's and Ashlyn's Rose Petal
Florist in Madison and Cheryl's Restaurant in Live
Oak. Donations may also be made at Greene Pub-
lishing, Inc., located on Highway 53 South, in Madi-
son
Lee First Baptist Church will host its homecom-
ing on Sunday, Nov. 1, beginning with Sunday School
at 10 a.m. Morning worship will begin at 10:45 a.m.
Rev. Mike Brown will deliver the message from 11:45
to 12:30 p.m. and a covered dish lunch will be served
beginning at 12:45 p.m.
Happy birthday wishes are extended to Julie
Cherry, Sat., Oct. 24; Victoria Wirick, Jason Phillips
and James Williams, Sun., Oct. 25; Jason Archam-
bault and Isaac Newman, Mon., Oct. 26; and Ernie
Phillips, Tues., Oct. 27.
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.



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Min 850-973-4141 s


Health In

By Joe Boyles
The Congress has
passed out of committee
a total of five so-called
Health Care reform
bills, three from the
House and two from the
Senate. Now, each
chamber must merge
their respective bills be-
fore a floor vote. This
will be done behind
closed doors by the ma-
jority party leaders, in
all cases, Democrats. We
have no earthly idea
what will emerge from
the "smoke filled rooms"
and whether or not what
does emerge will meet
with the approval of the
majority of our repre-
sentatives.
I use the term
"bills" guardedly be-
cause we know that
what has passed is mere-
ly a series of proposals
without actual "legisla-
tive language." The
"devil is in the details"
and we don't know what
those details are or will
become.
There are many
things wrong with these
bills, in my opinion, so
I'll risk climbing out on
an unfinished limb and
begin to knock down the
some of the pins which
support this legislation.
Let's start with the
mandates which require
by law that everyone
who can afford it (ac-
cording to the politi-
cians) must purchase
health insurance. If you
are young and in good
health, why should you
be required to purchase
a health insurance poli-
cy that you in all likeli-
hood aren't going to
need for decades? The
politicians counter that
this young person might
contract cancer or get
into an automobile acci-
dent. "Not bloody like-
ly" young people
respond, and they are
right.
The real reason why
mandates are part of
health care reform is
that the politicians need
the money from healthy,
young people to pay for
coverage of the unin-
sured, people with pre-
existing conditions,
illegal aliens, etc. These
are important voting
constituencies for some
politicians.
Politicians counter
that we require every-
one who drives to buy
automobile insurance,
but this is a false analo-
gy The individual states
require auto insurance
coverage, not the feds,
and the required cover-
age is liability insur-
ance so that if you
injure someone in a


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wreck, their costs will
be covered. That is a far
cry from requiring
everyone to buy person-
al health insurance.
Don't get sucked in by
false analogies.
As everyone should
know by now, none of
these bills represent
universal coverage for
all Americans. We
might get 10-15 million
more covered under one
of these plans over the
next ten years, but there
is plenty more work to
do (and damage to be
done). At best, we will
go from a nation with 85
percent overage to 94
percent.
Have you noticed
that the number of unin-
sured has changed? Last
year during the cam-
paign, the number was
47 million. In the presi-
dent's last major speech
to Congress, the number
had dropped to 30 mil-
lion. So what happened
to the extra 17 million?
The majority of them
are illegal immigrants.
Since legal Americans
paying health insurance
for illegals is a political
non-starter, they have
been dropped from most
of the current plans ...
at least for now.
The consensus plan
will cost more than a
trillion dollars, but the
Congressional Budget
Office has costed the
Senate Finance Commit-
tee bill at $829 billion.
This will be supposedly
paid for by a set of new
taxes and savings in
Medicare. Late Break-
ing News: the Medicare
savings ($440 billion)
aren't going to happen!
Both parties have pro-
posed savings like these
over the past six years
and each time, the sav-
ings have been
scratched. If you be-
lieve that Medicare is
going to be cut, I want to
sell you some beach
front property 20 miles
east of Miami. Bring
your snorkel.
In truth, Senate Ma-
jority Leader Reid has
admitted that the true
cost of the Democrat
proposals is in the vicin-
ity of $2 trillion. You
must understand that
government cost esti-
mates are always sus-
pect and understated.
In the case of the origi-


nal Medicare legislation
in 1965, the Johnson Ad-
ministration purposely
understated the true
cost by a factor of seven
in order to get the legis-
lation passed. But if
you study public policy,
you inherently know
that any government es-
timate of a new pro-
gram, whether it is the
cost of a mass transit
system or entitlement,
is always understated.
The president says
that the object of health
care reform is to lower
costs, but the missing
elephant in all of the De-
mocrat proposals is tort
reform. This missing-
in-action idea would
save between $60 and 200
billion for two reasons:
health provider insur-
ance premiums would
dramatically drop and
doctors would no longer
order unnecessary, de-
fensive-medicine tests.
The issue isn't making
an injured party whole;
rather it is stopping
huge jury awards of
non-compensatory, pain-
and suffering judg-
ments. This is what
trial lawyers feast upon,
and Democrats are in
their back pocket. Just
look at the number of
commercials on televi-
sion today advertising
for potential injured
clients.
Most of the Democ-
rat proposals have been
tried in five states in-
cluding Massachusetts,
Oregon, Tennessee, Ver-
mont, and Hawaii... and
they are failing miser-
ably to lower costs and
reduce the number of
uninsured. You would
think that the politi-
cians would heed these
lessons but a character-
istic of liberalism is "we
will do better next
time."
There are a lot of
good ideas floating
around about how we
might lower health care
costs, drop insurance
premiums, and provide
coverage for more Amer-
icans, but as long as
politicians have their
mind made up and are
set on their course, these
ideas won't see the light
of day. That's too bad be-
cause the problem of es-
calating health care
costs is worth address-
ing ... in the right way.


Chosen one of lorida's Three Outstanding Newpapers
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Web Site:
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Publisher
Emerald Greene
Editor
Jacob Bembry
Production Manager
Heather Bowen
Staff Writers
Michael Curtis and
Bryant Thigpen
Graphic Designers
Stephen Bochmna and
Dee Hall
Advertising
Sales Representtives
Mary Ellen Greene,
Dorothy McKinney,
Jeanette Dunn
and Berkelee Wynn
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
In-County $35 *
Out-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.





4A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing .com


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


SECOND FRONT PAGE


Broncos


cont from Page 1A
leave the game due to cramping.
It was the fifth shutout of the year for the Bron-
cos. The only two teams to score on them this year
were Aucilla Christian Academy's junior varsity
and the Jefferson Middle School team.


Bronco Head Coach Mike Ragans said that the
program would probably send 30 players to the
high school next year.
"It was another outstanding year," Ragans
said. "The future is still bright for the high school."


Deputy Seizes


Over $20,000


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Cheltsie Kinsley, October 15, 2009
Quarterback Aukevious "Fat Daddy" Williams (#10) comes up to the offensive line to call a play.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Cheltsie Kinsley, October 15, 2009
Fullback Deonshay Wells, who ran for two
touchdowns in the game against Lake City Middle
School, struggles to get past a Lake City defender.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Cheltsie Kinsley, October 15, 2009
Carl Jackson (#2) breaks free on a run against
Lake City Middle School.


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Poker Run To

Benefit

Cancer Victim

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
A Poker Run in celebration of Donna Kinard's
life will be held Saturday, Oct. 24.
The bikes will leave from Alley Oops in Jasper
at 11 a.m. They will travel to Betty's in Pinetta, the
Red Cow in Lee, then back to Jasper to Bitsy's and
finally end up back at Alley Oops in Jasper.
Poker hands cost $10 each or two for $15.
All proceeds will benefit Donna Kinard and Big
Bend Hospice. ALL vehicles, not only motorcycles,
are encouraged to make the run.
If anyone is interested in making donations or
donating door prizes, please call Jennifer Fulmer at
(850) 929-4583 or (850) 464-3871.


Charity Tour


Of Homes Set


For October 24
By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Brooks County Museum and Cultural Cen-
ter's Charity Tour of Homes will take place Satur-
day, October 24, at 1 p.m. in Quitman, Ga.
The tour will begin at 411 N. Court Street at a
house owned by Daniel Hanifan and Matthew
Shenk. This Georgian style home was built with
beautiful interior and exterior features in 1940.
Formerly known as the "Grace Lee House," the
new owners have made some modern changes, but
preserved the original architecture. The house fea-
tures custom designed chandeliers and window
treatments.
Built in 1900, the residence of Debra O'Neal is
the next stop on the tour. Located at 514 N. Court
Street, the house is formerly known as the "Fluker
or Lilly House." The architecture is late plain front
Victorian, with many special features including a
sunroom, which was later added. The kitchen was
recently completely remodeled with modern appli-
ances, but the furnishings (antiques, traditional
and modern) are electric.
Considered craftsman in style, the home of
Tim Reisenwitz is next on the tour. Located at 804
N. Court Street, the house was built in 1917. Known
as the "Maggie Wade House," its features include
11-foot ceilings, heart pine flooring, a plate rail in
the dining room and two unique craftsman style
fireplaces. The house is furnished with American
antiques.
The next stop on the tour will be made at 409 W
Screven Street, at the Bed and Breakfast home of
Thai Harder and Judy Harris. The home is in the
style of San Francisco Victorian Craftsman with
Asian accents. Restored to its original beauty, the
home was built in 1905 and was formerly known as
the "Booth House." Outstanding features of the
house include stained glass windows, leaded and
beveled windows and seven tiled fireplaces. The
furnishings in the house reflect the Victorian era.
The final destination of the charity tour of
homes will take place at 751 Hallman Road, owned
by Kenny and Lila Jones. This house was recently
built with the traditional flavor in a country set-
ting. The house features a magnificent chandelier
that is placed hanging from a 26 ft. dome, a movie
theatre and a playroom specifically designed for
grandchildren. This home also features artwork
from all across the world, as well as regional
artists.
Proceeds raised from the tour of homes will go
to benefit the Quitman-Brooks County Museum
and Cultural Center. Tickets can be purchased for a
donation of $25.


Photo Submitted
Madison County Sheriff's K-9 Officer Doug
Haskell, left, is pictured with Sheriff Ben Stewart and
over $20,000, which Haskell confiscated during a
traffic stop on Tuesday, Oct. 6.
Madison County Sheriff Ben Stewart reports
that on Tuesday, Oct. 6, at approximately 12:42 p.m.
Madison County Sheriff's Office K-9 Officer Doug
Haskell stopped a 2002 Chevrolet Avalanche at or
near the 240 mile post on 1-10 for failure to maintain
traffic lane and a child three years of age not in a
Child restraint.
Officer Haskell noted certain indicators of sus-
picion regarding potential illegal activity during the
traffic stop and requested permission to search the
vehicle. Permission was granted by the driver and
the search discovered $20,940.00 concealed in a nat-
ural compartment within the Avalanche center con-
sole.
The currency was packaged in a manner indica-
tive of a drug couriers' fashion for transporting cur-
rency for drug transactions. The currency was
seized pending forfeiture proceedings.

Famous Local Author

Holds Book Signing
By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison native Wanda Alexander Davis held a
book signing on Saturday, October 17, from 11 a.m.-4
p.m. The signing took place at
WaldenBooks located inside the
Colonial Mall in Valdosta, Ga.
Davis' book, A Surprise For
Marvin, tells a story full of
life's lessons to be learned. Ac-
cording to xlibris.com, Marvin
Reese and his friend Tommy
are given free tickets at their lo-
cal middle school to go to the
annual fair that comes to town
every year in November. While at the fair, Marvin
and Tommy separate and go different ways. Marvin
ends up at the livestock show alone. People are lined
up waiting to guess the weight of a pig in order to
win the two hundred dollar prize. Marvin wins the
two hundred dollars, but loses it when gang mem-
bers take it. The money is recovered with the help of
a security police. Marvin and Tommy learn a valu-
able lesson.
The Author is a minister of the gospel, who has
helped others to overcome life's challenges. Davis re-
cently obtained a doctorate degree in Theology from
Bethany Bible College and Seminary, based out of
Dothan, Ala.
Davis is a retired educator of 30 years, a poet
and an artist. In her spare time, she enjoys writing.
While Davis has a strong emphasis on children's lit-
erature, she also has written adult novels and a book
called "Poems For Comfort" that are currently in
the publishing process.
"The book signing turned out pretty good,"
Davis said. Davis is currently scheduling a book
signing to take place in the near future in Madison
County
"I had the opportunity to go to Germany on Oc-
tober 14 for a book signing, but I wasn't able to get a
passport in time," stated Davis. A Surprise For Mar-
vin is printed in German and has sold an uncalcu-
lated number of copies internationally
Davis was born and raised in Madison, and is
the daughter of the late Madison residents Lamuel
Alexander, Sr. and Mae Alice Mobley Alexander.
Currently residing in Valdosta, Ga., she is the wife
of Marvin Davis and mother of one son, Douglas M.
Barnes.
To order a copy of A
Surprise For Marvin, call
(888) 795-4274 or visit
their Web site at
www.xlibris.com.

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Wednesday, October 21, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com




OBITUARIES


Madison County Carrier 5A


Forest

Ray

Cullers
Forest Ray Cullers,
age 83, died Friday, Octo-
ber 16, 2009, in
Thomasville, Ga. Funer-
al services were held
Tuesday, October 20,
2009, at Beggs Funeral
Home, Madison Chapel.
Visitation was held Mon-
day, October 19, 2009, at
the funeral home. Inter-
ment took place at Ever-
green Cemetery in
Greenville.
Mr. Cullers was born
July 31, 1926 in Preble
County, Ohio. He was in
the Army and the Navy
and served in World War
II and Korea. He moved
to Greenville in 1961. He
was the owner and oper-
ator of Cullers Conces-
sions and sold French
fries at many carnivals
and fairs throughout the
United States for over 60
years. He was a member
of the American Legion,
the Cattlemen's Associa-
tion, Fair Museum and
the Sheriff's Associa-
tion. He was an avid pool
player and was consid-
ered one of the best. He
also loved to dance with
his wife, Dora.
He is survived by his
wife, Dora Cullers of
Greenville; two daugh-
ters, Alyce Cullers of St.
Petersburg and Robyn
Gyuru of Clearwater;
one son, Charles "Hal"
Cullers of St. Peters-
burg; a close nephew,
Jim Cullers of Spring-
field, Ill.; three stepchil-
dren, Keith Anderson of
Pinetta, Julie Cone of
Greenville and Anthony
Cone of Miami; one half-
brother, Dale Borts of
Eaton, Ohio; five grand-
children; three great-
grandchildren; and
three step-grandchil-
dren.


Dale

Edwin

Pickels
Dale Edwin Pickels,
age 53, passed away after
a lengthy illness at home
on Monday, October 12,
2009, in Pinetta.
Funeral services
were held at 11 a.m.
Thursday, October 15,
2009, at Beggs Funeral
Home, Madison. Burial
followed in Macedonia
Cemetery, Lee. The fami-
ly received friends at
Beggs Funeral Home on
Wednesday, October 14,
2009, from 6-8 p.m.
Dale was born Sep-
tember 23, 1956 to Dor-
man and Eithelean Webb
Pickels. He was a mem-
ber of the Pinetta United
Methodist Church and
was a lifelong resident of
Pinetta. Dale loved
everyone and never met
a stranger.
Dale is survived by
one brother, Larry Pick-
els and wife, Brenda, of
Cherry Lake; two sis-
ters, Laverne Pickels
Smith and husband,
Alvin, of Cherry Lake,
and Ann Pickels
Buchanan and husband,
Dewayne, of Hanson;
four nephews, Brenton
Pickels, Allen Smith,
Brandon Buchanan and
Will Buchanan; one
niece, Courtney Jordon
Pickels; and one great-
niece, Eva Jordon Pick-
els.
He was predeceased
by his parents and a
brother, Gerald Webb.
In lieu of flowers,
the family request dona-
tions be made to the
American Kidney Fund,
6110 Executive Blvd.,
Suite 1010, Rockville, MD
20852 or Pinetta United
Methodist Church, PO.
Box 25, Pinetta, FL 32350.


James

Orman

Rowe
James Orman Rowe,
75, of Alapaha, Ga., and
St. Augustine died Sun-
day, October 18, 2009, at
his residence in Alapa-
ha.
He was born Septem-
ber 15, 1934 in Berrien
County, Ga., to the late
James Herbert Rowe and
the late Mary Alice
Moore. He was retired
plant manager for the
ITT Thompson and vice
president and manufac-
turing consultant for
Thompson Internation-
al, Inc. He was a member
of the Crescent Beach
Church in St. Augustine.
He was Mason, Shriner
and a member of the
Hasan Temple in Albany,
Ga.
He is survived by his
wife, Jean Harper Rowe,
of Alapaha, Ga. and St.
Augustine; daughter,
Shari (Mike) Kohli of
Jacksonville; grand-
daughter, India Kohli;
step-grandchildren,
Kevin and Jonathan
(Maureen) Kohli; two
brothers, Herman Cleo
Rowe of Alapaha, Ga.
and Larry Vernon Rowe,
of Warner Robins, Ga.
Funeral services
were held Tuesday, Octo-
ber 20, 2009, at 11 a.m. in
the Chapel of Lovein Fu-
neral Home with the Rev.
David Beauchamp and
the Rev. Mike Gibbs offi-
ciating. Interment fol-
lowed in the Nashville
Memorial Gardens.
Lovein Funeral
Home, Nashville, Ga.,
was in charge of
arrangements.


Marion

Taylor
Mrs. Marion Taylor,
age 85, died Saturday,
October 17, 2009, in Tal-
lahassee.
Funeral services
were held at 11 a.m.
Wednesday, October 21,
2009, in the Beggs Funer-
al Home, Madison
Chapel. Burial followed
in the Midway Cemetery
in Lee. Visitation was
one hour prior to funer-
al service.
She was born in
Wixom, Michigan and
having lived in Livonia,
Michigan, before mov-
ing to Lee in 1978.
She retired from
Kelsey-Hayes Automo-
tive and was the mother
of six children, 16
grandchildren and sev-
en great-grandchildren.
She was a member of
the Midway Baptist
Church.
She is survived by
her husband, William
Dave Taylor, Sr.; one son,
William Dave Taylor, Jr.;
five daughters, Marilyn
Faye Taylor, Patricia
Ann Taylor, Sandra Kay
Black, Theresa Lynn
Puzzuoli and Bonnie Sue
Short; one sister, Gladys
Sheppard; 16 grandchil-
dren, Brittany Short,
Amanda Short, Melanie
Melton, Jason Melton,
Nicholas Puzzuoli, Kris-
tian Holmberg, William
Taylor III, Mathew Tay-
lor (in Iraq), Andrew
Taylor and Simon Tay-
lor; and seven grandchil-
dren, Macy Holmberg,
Kelsey Holmberg, Chloe
Holmberg, Nathan
Holmberg, Luc Hill, Le-
land Hill and Matthew
Black.


Curtis

"Bob"

Cruce
Mr. Curtis "Bob"
Cruce, age 80, died on
Monday, October 12,
2009, in Madison.
Funeral services
were held at 3 p.m. on
Thursday, October 15,
2009, at Beggs Funeral
Home, Madison. Burial
was at San Pedro Ceme-
tery. The family received
friends from 6-8 p.m.
Wednesday, October 14,
2009.
Bob was born on De-
cember 12, 1928 in Madi-
son County, the son of
the late Jim J. Cruce and
Susan Woodard Cruce.
He was a member of the
Mosley Hall Baptist
Church and the Madison
County Farm Bureau.
He lived all his life in
Madison County and
was a farmer. He was an
avid hunter.
He is survived by his
wife of 55 years, Sylvia
"Syb" Tuten Cruce of
Madison; a son, Ray "Pee
Wee" Cruce and wife
Joanie of Madison; two
daughters, Tammy
Fletcher and husband Al
of Madison and Amy
Webb and husband
Patrick of Lee; five
grandchildren, Kaomi
Cruce, Curt Fletcher,
Luke Cruce, Dusty
Fletcher and Gunnar
Webb and one great-
grandchild, Lucas
Cruce, Jr; and a host of
other relatives and
friends.


October 23
Aucilla Christian
Academy will host their
fall festival on Friday, Oc-
tober 23, from 2:30-5:30
p.m. Games include giant
slide, mechanical bull,
dunk tank, live gold fish,
cake walk, duck pond,
leap frog and much more.

October 24
Midway Church of
God Youth will hold a car-
wash on Saturday, Oct. 24,
beginning at 8 a.m. in the
parking lot of O'Reillys
Auto Parts. All money
raised at the carwash will
go towards the purchase
of phone cards for sol-
diers in Iraq and
Afghanistan so that they
will be able to call their
family members at
Christmas.

October 24
Benefit Poker Run for
Donna Kinard begins at
11 a.m. at Alley Oops in
Jasper. Poker hands are
$10 each or two for $15. All
proceeds will benefit Don-
na Kinard and Big Bend
Hospice. For more infor-
mation or to donate door
prizes, please call (850)
929-4583 or (850) 464-3871.

October 31
Kingdom Ministries
and Excellence Dance
Studio, Inc. invites every-
one to attend a Hallelujah
Night on Saturday, Octo-
ber 31, from 7-9 p.m. The
event will be held at Dam-
ascus Baptist Church,
and will be full of praise
land worship, praise songs
and dance, kid games,
spiritual treats and more.
For more information,
please call (850) 464-2728
or (850) 590-6066.


RESTAURANT


Farm House Favorites
Country Fried Steak................................... 6.99
(Onions and Gravy)
Fried Chicken Livers.................................. 6.99
Tender Grilled Calf Beef Liver..................6.99
(Onions and Gravy)
Georgia Sugar-Cured Ham Steak........... 10.99
Grilled Pork Chops (2 Center Cut)...........10.99
Fried Quail (4 Halves)...............................13.95
Country Ham Steak..................................11.95


-The Farm House Special-

Beef Stew served on White Rice
Chicken and Dumplings Bar-B-Que Pork
Baked Chicken Fried Chicken
Each special plate comes with your choice of one meat, two vegetables,
and a basket of rolls & corn muffins


*5.99
Vegetable Choices...
Rice & Gravy, Green Beans, Blackeye Peas, Cabbage, Turnip
Greens, Mashed Potatoes & Gravy, Cole Slaw, Whole Kernel Corn,
Baked Beans, Pinto Beans, Fried Corn-on-the-Cob, Candied Yams,
Fried Okra, Yellow Squash, Macaroni & Cheese
Vegetable Plate
Your choice of 4 vegetables........................................4.99
Child's Plate
For youngsters 10 and under.............................. 4.99
K J


Steaks & Seafood


Fried Filet of Flounder (8 oz.)......... 10.95
Stuffed Flounder............................... 14.95
(With Crab Dressing)


Ribeye Steak......................................13.95 Fried Shrimp..................................... 11.95
(Choice 10 Ounce Certified Angus) (1 Dozen Large)
Fried Oysters (One dozen)................15.95 Seafood Platter.................................15.95
Grouper Fingers...............................12.95 (Shrimp, Scallops, Fish, Deviled Crab)
Channel Catfish..................................9.95 Deep Fried Gator Tail...............1....... 95
(Whole or Filet, With Hush Puppies) Steak and Shrimp............................. 14.95


r Friday and Saturday Night Specials 4 p.m.-9 p.m.


Fresh Fried Mullet.............................9.95
(with Cheese Grits and Coleslaw)
12 Oz. T-Bone Steak......................... 12.95
(with Baked Potato and Salad)


Prime Rib......................................... 15.95
(with Baked Potato and Salad)
BBQ Ribs.............................................9.95
(with Baked Beans and Potato Salad)


1/2 BBQ Chicken ............................8.95
(with Baked Beans and Potato Salad)
Boiled or Fried Shrimp........... 1 lb. 13.95
(with Baked Potato and Salad).. 1/2 lb. 8.95


The above entrees are served with choice of two: baked potato, or vegetable, soup or salad and a basket of bread

INTERSTATE 75 at CLYATTVILLE/TWIN LAKES EXIT, EXIT 5

5123 MILL STORE ROAD LAKE PARK, GEORGIA 31636 k


229-559-5445 m


Steak & Quail................................... 14.95
Choped Beef Sirloin......................... 10.95
(8 Ounce Certified Angus)




6A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishin~.com


Wednesday, October 21, 2009 Wednesday, October 21, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com Madison County Carrier 7A


Ben's Towing
Diesel Repair
Ben & Tracy Bowen
528 E. Base Street Madison, FL
Daytime: (850) 973-2748
Night-time: (850) 973-6068
rnt Red ltbbo Week I
VOISn ?LkOUC


Why Do We


Red Ribbon


a Is Proud

To Support

SAMERICA Red Ribbon
lison Bottling Plant Week &
WeekFight Against Drugs
The Fight Against Drugs


Tim Blanton Services
Tree Trimming Tree Removal *
Land Clearing Demolition Work
Storm Clean-Up *
SAY NO TO DRUGS!
Tim Blanton
-0024 Home: (850) 971-5559
erience Licensed & Insured


Lou Miller,
Madison County
Superintendent of School:k -
Join The Fight .
SAgainst Drugs!
SJust Say No!


615 NE Colin Kelly Hwy. Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-6280 Fax (850) 973-3794
Just Say No
Tony and Indy Kelley
Owners .


Madison County Alcohol & Other
Drug Prevention Coalition
Urges All Youth To Join The
Fight For Drug Prevention


Jerome Wyche,
Local Community Organizer
MCAODPC


Wayne Vickers
County Commissioner,
District 2
Proud To Support
Red Ribbon Week

Just Say No!4


r


Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
America has set October 17-25, 2009 as red ribbon
week. During this week, people from all across the
country stand up and fight the war against drugs and
throw warning flags to those who are unaware of the
dangers of drugs.
According to the Red Ribbon Coalition, Red Ribbon
Week began after the kidnapping, torture and brutal
murder of Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA)
Agent Enrique "Kiki" Camarena in 1985. Agent Ca-
marena had been working undercover in Guadalajara,
Mexico for over four years. His efforts led to a tip that
resulted in the discovery of a multimillion dollar nar-
cotics manufacturing operation in Chihuahua, Mexico.
The successful eradication of this and other drug pro-
duction operations angered leaders of several drug car-
tels who sought revenge. As a result, they murdered
key informants and then, on February 7, 1985,
they kidnapped Agent Camarena and his pilot Captain
Alfredo Zavala-Avelar (taken separately on the same
day).
In Agent Camarena's hometown, Calexico, Calif.,
the public outpouring of support turned in to an or-
ganized community response in which citizens wore


red ribbons. They became a voice for prevention in or-
der to reduce the demand for illegal drugs and illegal
use of legal drugs in America. The following year the
California State PTA adopted the Red Ribbon Week
campaign. Then, in 1988, Red Ribbon Week was recog-
nized nationally with President Ronald and First Lady
Nancy Reagan serving as the first Honorary Chairs.


kWEEK


Today, the Red Ribbon Week brings millions of peo-
ple together to raise awareness regarding the need for
alcohol, tobacco and other drug and violence preven-
tion, early intervention, and treatment services. It is


celebrate


Veek?

the largest, most visible prevention awareness cam-
paign observed annually in the United States.
The role of Red Ribbon Week: As the volunteer pre-
vention coordinator, it is important for you to under-
stand that Red Ribbon Week will not nor is it intended
to fix the drug problem in America. There is no single
approach to prevention that can eliminate a problem so
complex. Red Ribbon Week is not a prevention or early
intervention program. It is an awareness campaign.
When is Red Ribbon Week held? Red Ribbon Week
is held the last full week of October.
The pledge: Red Ribbon Week is also a CALL TO
ACTION! This week-long campaign provides multiple
opportunities for students, parents, teachers and oth-
ers to join together to address the alcohol, tobacco, oth-
er drug and violence related issues or concerns in their
community
Theme: The pledge never changes. However, there
is a different theme each year. This year's theme is
"Dream, Believe, Achieve, Succeed."
Red Ribbon Week is a great time to volunteer and
make a difference in the community of Madison Coun-
ty Join the millions across the country in the longest
and oldest drug awareness campaign, Red Ribbon
Week.


Need A Reason To Quit? Common Drug Information:


Marijuana is the most widely used illicit drug in
the United States and tends to be the first illegal drug
teens use.
The physical effects of marijuana use, particularly
on developing adolescents, can be acute.
Short-term effects of using marijuana:
sleepiness
difficulty keeping track of time, impaired or re-
duced short-term memory
reduced ability to perform tasks requiring con-
centration and coordination, such as driving a car
increased heart rate
potential cardiac dangers for those with preex-
isting heart disease
bloodshot eyes
dry mouth and throat
decreased social inhibitions
paranoia, hallucinations
Long-term effects of using marijuana:
enhanced cancer risk
decrease in testosterone levels for men; also
lower sperm counts and difficulty having children
increase in testosterone levels for women; also
increased risk of infertility
diminished or extinguished sexual pleasure
psychological dependence requiring more of
the drug to get the same effect
Marijuana blocks the messages going to your
brain and alters your perceptions and emotions, vi-
sion, hearing, and coordination.
A recent study of 1,023 trauma patients admitted
to a shock trauma unit found that one-third had mari-
juana in their blood.
Methamphetamine
Methamphetamines are a stimulant drug chemi-
cally related to amphetamine but with stronger effects
on the central nervous system. Street names for the
drug include "speed," "meth," and "crank."
Methamphetamine is used in pill form, or in pow-
dered form by snorting or injecting. Crystallized
methamphetamine known as "ice," "crystal," or "glass,"
is a smokable and more powerful form of the drug.


A Serving
Jeffe
Taylor
Glen King Freddy Pitts
A t t Anencv Managernr


The effects of methamphetamine use include:
increased heart rate and blood pressure
increased wakefulness; insomnia
increased physical activity
decreased appetite
respiratory problems
extreme anorexia
hyperthermia, convulsions, and cardiovascular
problems, which can lead to death
euphoria
irritability, confusion, tremors
anxiety, paranoia, or violent behavior
can cause irreversible damage to blood vessels
in the brain, producing strokes
Methamphetamine users who inject the drug and
share needles are at risk for acquiring HIV/AIDS.
Methamphetamine is an increasingly popular
drug at raves (all night dancing parties), and as part of
a number of drugs used by college-aged students. Mar-

AKE THE



I CHOICE
ijuana and alcohol are commonly listed as additional
drugs of abuse among methamphetamine treatment
admissions. Most of the methamphetamine-related
deaths (92%) reported in 1994 involved methampheta-
mine in combination with at least one other drug, most
often alcohol (30 %), heroin (23 %), or cocaine (21%). Re-
searchers continue to study the long-term effects of
methamphetamine use.
Inhalants
Inhalants refer to substances that are sniffed or
huffed to give the user an immediate head rush or
high. They include a diverse group of chemicals that
are found in consumer products such as aerosols and


Madison,
Trson &
Counties
Jimmy King
Anent


i


23 "JUST MSAY i NO"I7l ,l, 1
"JUST SAY NO!"


;T SAY


cleaning solvents. Inhalant use can cause a number of
physical and emotional problems, and even one-time
use can result in death.
Using inhalants even one time can put you at risk
for:
sudden death
suffocation
visual hallucinations and severe mood swings
numbness and tingling of the hands and feet
Prolonged use can result in:
headache, muscle weakness, abdominal pain
decrease or loss of sense of smell
nausea and nosebleeds
hepatitis
violent behaviors
irregular heartbeat
liver, lung, and kidney impairment
irreversible brain damage
nervous system damage
dangerous chemical imbalances in the body
involuntary passing of urine and feces
Short-term effects of inhalants include:
heart palpitations
breathing difficulty
dizziness
headaches
Remember, using inhalants, even one time, can
kill you. According to medical experts, death
can occur in at least five ways:
1. asphyxia--solvent gases can significantly limit
available oxygen in the air, causing breathing
to stop;
2. suffocation--typically seen with inhalant users
who use bags;
3. choking on vomit;
4. careless behaviors in potentially dangerous
settings; and
5. sudden sniffing death syndrome, presumably
from cardiac arrest.
Information courtesy of the National Clearing-
house of Alcohol and Drug Information website at
http://vwww.health.org

Southern Property Pest Control
Serving Madison & Taylor Counties

12562 Spring Warrior Rd. P.O. Box 25 Perry, Florida 32348
Toll Free I 877-838-4959 Local I 850-838-4959
SueoIs oS't I


B & Sons Painting, Inc

Jerry Borgert owner

"Say No To Drugs"
I I I l I i '


"'MISS Jean's'S
Kindergarten & Day Care, Inc.
"Love To Learn, Learn To Love"
Hopes Their "NO" To
Drugs Will Help You Be
Wise & Healthy Too.
336 N. Washington Ave.
Madison, FL 850-973-4495
Lic.# C02MA0154


$ Madison County
A Community Bank


Supports Red Ribbon Week
"Be Smart Don't Start!"Al


Cary and Patsy Hardee
& Family Say


JUST SAY
P.O. Drawer 450 170 SW Pinckney St.
Madison, Florida
(850) 973-4007


Madison County
School Board Member
District 4
Proudly Supports
Red Ribbon Week
Just Say No!A


r


Il


I


I

Mad


~/





8A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Big Bend Hosts Dinner


And


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, Oc
Adam (right) and Sarah Luebke kicke
program with a song titled, "Down To The
Pray."


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, October 2, 2009
Lois Howell Hunter, who serves as the Tax Col-
lector for Jefferson County, volunteered as a celebri-
ty waitress and is pictured assisting Angela and Bob
Perry.


Gospel
By Bryant Thigpen and how
Greene Publishing, Inc. uplift pe
Big Bend Hospice ing throi
held a prime rib dinner times c
and gospel concert on Fri- Through
day, October 2, to raise many cli
funds and educate local have had
residents about the ser- And
vices Big Bend Hospice of- evening,
fers. The celebrity waiters next for
and waitresses served the group pe
attendees and the evening news so
was a night of class. With "I'll Fly
dinner being served at 6 Black Tr
p.m., it was then time to sented t
bring on the singing. unique w
Kicking off the Barb
evening were Adam and next on s
Sarah Luebke performing the peop:
"Down To The River To Hospice
Pray" life. She
Michele Brantley how she
tober 2, 2009 then took the stage to wel-
*d off the come guests and shared a
River To little bit about the mission (At right
of Big Bend Hospice. She Kas
also caught the attention Big B
of the audience and fo- demons
caused them to the big dience t
screen, where pictures Music TI
from past Big Bend events it helps ;
were displayed. to smile.
After the short pre-
sentation, it was time to and how:
move on to more music, was their
provided by local artists gan to st
HeartSong. Performing volunteer
songs such as, "Testify" for man,
"He Saw It All," and more,
HeartSong ministered to
the crowd through the


(At right):
Craig Singletary per-
formed many of the
songs he performed with
Brian Free and Assur-
ance and the Dixie
Melody Boys.
style of southern gospel
music.
After HeartSong,
Kasev McHone demon-


she uses music to
ople who are go-
ugh the toughest
)f their lives.
Music Therapy
ents of Big Bend
brighter days.
to light up the
Encore was up
more music. The
performed old and
ngs alike, from
Away" to "Long
ain," Encore pre-
the gospel in a
ray
bara Sheets was
tage to share with
le how Big Bend
has touched her
told the story of
lost her husband

):
ey McHone of
lend Hospice
:rated to the au-
he technique of
herapy and how
people who need

Big Bend Hospice
e for her. She be-
lare how she has
red with Big Bend
y years, and the




I


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Bryant Thigpen, October 2, 2009


joy she has obtained by be-
ing able to help families
who were in need of com-
fort, just like she was. Her
(At right):
Michele Brantley
opened the program and
welcomed guests to the
benefit dinner. Brantley
also gave a brief presen-
tation on the mission and
purpose of Big Bend
Hospice.
story was very moving
and left a strong impact on
the audience with a
charge to step up and sup-
port Big Bend Hospice.



aJAL<


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Bryant Thigpen, October 2, 2009
Up next was former
Dixie Melody Boys and
Brian Free and Assurance
baritone vocalist, Craig
Singletary For 30 minutes,
Craig shared stories from
the road and songs that he
performed with the no-
table groups. He also took
time to share his personal
testimony of how God is
working in his life. From
songs such as "Ain't That
What It's All About" and
"All I Know," Craig was a
crowd favorite during the


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Bryant Thigpen, October 2, 2009
evening.
Notable gospel music
promoter Billy Hudson of
the Lighthouse Children's
Home helped promote the
concert and assisted with
the emceeing during the
evening.
While the concert was
in motion, attendees were
encouraged to bid on sev-
eral items for the silent
auction. Attendees bid on
items such as a gas cooker,
afghan, original artwork,
original oil painting from
Italy a week's stay in a
mountain cabin in
Hayesville, North Caroli-
na, and a three night stay
at a beach house at Cape
San Bias.
At the end of the con-
cert, the winners of the
silent auction were an-
nounced.
All proceeds raised
went to benefit the notable
cause of Big Bend Hos-
pice.
For more information
on Big Bend Hospice,
please visit their website
at www.bigbendhospice.o-
rg.


ureene ruuiisning, Inc. rnuou uy ryant ingpen,, uctouer ,uus
Big Bend Hospice Volunteer Barbara Sheats (right) shared with audience
what being a Hospice volunteer means to her as gospel promoter Billy Hudson
looks on.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, October 2, 2009
Encore performed many gospel classics as well as new gospel songs. Wen-
dall (left), Mike (center) and Frank Purvis make up Encore.


g kBlanton Servlces
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Concert


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www.greenepublishing .com


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Name withheld by


source as


professional


courtesy


An initial investigation
by the Solid Waste and Recy-
cling Department for illegal
dumping in Madison Coun-
ty led to a full investigation
by the Florida Department
of Environmental Protec-
tion. The investigation led
to the identification of a cit- T
izen who was issued a de- '.
ferred prosecution
agreement for a felony of-
fense by the Office of the
State Attorney.
A number of terms
were included in the agree-
ment to include a fine for an
undisclosed amount for state costs, court
costs and restitution. The investigative
agency of the Florida Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection has agreed to work
closely with Madison County and other sur-
rounding counties for irresponsible acts of
illegal dumping and the improper disposal
of waste on county roadways and proper-
ties.
Madison County has taken a proactive
approach to make available waste disposal
r;~~h ~~ m-es


area cleanliness and positively impacted
our environment. Changes for improved
services continue to be explored to enhance
a system that is working for Madison Coun-
ty
Currently, there are 11 personnel man-
aged collection sites throughout the county,
as well as some remaining green collection
containers for Madison County citizen's us-
age. In addition to the collection sites and
containers, the Aucilla Land Fill in
Greenville, Florida is open to the pub-
lic for additional disposal needs. The
Solid Waste and Recycling Depart-
ment solicit the assistance of citizens
to be considerate of efforts to do your
share in keeping Madison County
clean and utilize the collection sites to
dispose of waste, where authorized.
The illegal dumping of household
waste, to include tires, on county road-
ways, in wooded or off-road areas that
may appear to be hidden from view
will eventually be discovered. Al-
though other priorities take prece-
dence over illegal dumping, law


morio summittea
These examples of illegal dumping occur too often, especially considering
the availability of collection sites throughout the county.


enforcement agencies from
a variety of sources will be
asked to increase their vigil
during their watch.
Local procedures and
enforcement actions are be-
ing studied for implementa-
tion that will result in
payment of restitution and
other associated costs by
persons identified and cited
as violators. Citizens are en-
couraged to report observed
acts or discoveries of illegal
dumping to the Solid Waste
and Recycling Department
by calling (850) 973-2611.


Fish Day
Now Is The Time For Stocking
*4-6" Channel Catfish $33 per 100
*6-8"Channel Catfish $53 per 100
*Bluegill (Coppernose & Hybrid) *Redear
*Largemouth Bass *Black Crappie (If Avail.)
*8-11" Grass Carp *Fathead Minnows
We will service you at:
Farmers Supply Co. in Valdosta, GA
Wed. Oct. 28 From: 8-9 AM
To Pre-order, Call:
Arkansas Pondstockers 1-800-843-4748
Walk Ups Welcome


54th Annual Florid Forest Festival
In Taylor County
'I' VA d y* U


Wednesday, Oct. 21
The carnival opens on Industrial Drive
(off U.S. 19 in Perry)

Thursday, Oct. 22
The "fabulous" fireworks display at
Perry-Foley Airport (also on Industrial Drive)

Friday, Oct. 23
* Historic downtown Perry for the Scary Stories
at the Greystone at 5 p.m.
SThe annual Kids Parade, a procession ol children
dressed in their best forestry-related costumes.
begins at 6-30 p m followed by the
Gaslight Antique Car Parade
Concessions, kids' games and more
fill out the evening's festivities.


Saturday, Oct 24
SThe annual King Tree Parade, downtown Perry beginning at 10 a.m.
SForest Capital State Park (on U.S. 19) for the rest of the festival.
More than 75 arts and crafts vendors open at 9 a.m.
along with dozens special concessions and food booths.

Forestry-related events include:
Professional lumberjack shows (at 12, 2:30 and 4 p.m.)
SA kid's lumberjack camp (beginning at 2:30 p.m.)
Chainsaw competition (12:30 p.m.)
Loader competition (12:30 p.m.)
Cross cut saw competition (12:30 p.m.).
The World's Largest Free Fish Fry starts off at 12 noon
The mainstage entertainment begins at 12:30 p.m.
and will include performances from area singer Mollie Lynn as well as
National Colgate Country Showdown Winner Johnnie Bulford.
View displays from the Florida Division of Forestry
and the Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
Walk through demonstrations of historic Florida Cracker lifestyle
Visit the antique car show
Listen to storytellers under the pines and enjoy the rides at the carnival.
A Admission for the event (excluding the carnival) is free.


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


Madison County Carrier 9A


~ ~-------~---


. ... 7 .





10A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishin .com


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


County Honors Volunteer Departments


With Recognition Dinner
S A- -.-Awn,-- - - - - IF


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By MiVchael Curtis, october 8, 20u9
Two of the families of volunteers serving throughout the county, the Lightcaps (left) and the Norrises (right) were among those being recognized at the Exten-
sion Office on Oct. 8 for a county appreciation barbeque dinner held in their honor.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The volunteer fire departments of Madison
County are often praised for their commitment and
dedication, not to mention their tireless efforts serv-
ing their own and surrounding communities, their
shoestring budgets and endless fundraisers. Their vi-
tal role is also evident, and was especially notable
earlier this year when flooding swept through parts
of the county
In recognition of this commitment, county offi-
cials decided to turn the tables, and serve the volun-
teers an appreciation dinner consisting of great food,
fun and prizes. On Thursday evening, Oct. 8, the



Plan for Retirement This Week
and Every Week

Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones

You might not see it on your calendar, but Oct. 18 24 is
National Save for Retirement Week. This event, endorsed
by Congress, is designed to promote the benefits of sav-
ing for retirement and to encourage workers to take full
advantage of their employer-sponsored retirement plans
so you may want to use this week as a starting point to
do just that.

For many of us, the need to boost our retirement savings
is critical. In fact, some 53 percent of Americans report
that the total value of their household's savings and
investments, excluding the value of their primary home
and any defined benefit plans, is less than $25,000,
according to the 2009 Retirement Confidence Survey,
sponsored by the Employee Benefit Research Institute.

Also, the decline in popularity of these defined benefit
plans the traditional pension plans that make payments
based primarily on years of service is one reason that
saving for retirement has become such a major issue.
From 1986 to 2008, participation in defined benefit plans
among full-time workers in private industry declined from
76 percent to 24 percent, according to the Bureau of
Labor Statistics. In many cases, these defined benefit
plans have been replaced by defined contribution plans,
such as 401(k) plans which means that much of the
responsibility of adequately funding retirement has shift-
ed from the employer to the individual.

Given these factors, it's clear that you must be proactive
in building resources to achieve the retirement lifestyle
you've envisioned. So, consider taking the following
steps:

Contribute to your 401(k) or other employer-spon-
sored plan. If possible, try to put in as much as you can
afford to your 401(k) or other tax-advantaged, employer-
sponsored plan, such as a 403(b) or 457(b). It's a good
idea to spread your 401(k) dollars among the available
investments in a way that reflects your risk tolerance and
time horizon. And as your income increases, try to
increase your 401(k) contributions. At a minimum, put in
enough to earn your employer's match, if one is offered.
Due to the prolonged economic slump, some employers
have cut back or eliminated their 401(k) matching contri-
butions, but if one is offered, take advantage of it.
Open an IRA. Even if you contribute to a 401(k), you
are probably still eligible to open an IRA. A traditional
IRA can grow on a tax-deferred basis, and a Roth IRA
grows tax-free, provided you've had your account for at
least five years and don't begin taking withdrawals until
you're 59-1/2. Plus, you can usually find that an IRA pro-
vides more investment options that a 401(k) plan.
Rebalance your investment portfolio regularly.
During the long bear market, many new retirees faced dif-
ficulties when they were forced to tap into investment
portfolios whose value had dropped significantly. You can
help avoid this problem by periodically reviewing and
rebalancing your investments. So for example, if you know
you're going to retire within the next five years, you may
want to consider shifting some of your assets into short-
er-term investments that may not be as susceptible to
market volatility. You can speak with a financial advisor,
who can help you review your specific situation.

By making the right moves, you can turn every week into
a "Save for Retirement" week. And you'll probably be glad
you did, once your actual retirement week arrives.

This article was written by Edward Jones for use by your
local Edward Jones Financial Advisor.

Brad Bashaw EdwardJones
Financial Advisor

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


County Coordinator, Clerk of the Court, Sheriff,
County Commissioners and Emergency Manage-
ment Director, among others, sponsored and hosted a
delicious barbeque dinner, which Ken's Bar-B-Q gen-
erously provided at half price for the volunteers and
their families.
Held at the Extension Office meeting room at 6
p.m., volunteer departments from throughout the
county attended, later extending their appreciation
for the support and recognition they received from
their hosts. County Commissioner Alfred Martin,
who is also the fire chief for the City of Madison; and


acts, especially during the flooding. They are truly
like family to us," she added.
The cast of stars who shine among the volunteer
departments is to numerous to list. When one adds to
the mix their responsibility for continued training
and practice to utilize new and sophisticated equip-
ment, the sacrifice is notable. As the evening broke,
many expressed how nice it was to be served for an
evening. Some of their buddies couldn't attend
though. Naturally, they were working.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.conm.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 8, 2009
Shirley vonRoden proudly holds the prize she
won during the VFD appreciation dinner, as husband
Jim, also a volunteer in Lee, congratulates her.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 8, 2009
Future firefighters, Colby Connell and Max
Jimenez, enjoy the VFD dinner with the help of Laura
Jimenez and Gale Blevins, who is off camera sup-
porting the baby volunteer.
Vicki Brown, now the emergency management direc-
tor for the county, and also the administrative liaison
for the volunteers, stepped to the microphone after
dinner to serve up prizes that had been donated by a
variety of local sponsors, including Tri-county Elec-
tric and Farm Bureau.
Martin and Brown have a somewhat unique rela-
tionship with the volunteers, as their daily profes-
sional duties put them in close contact with the
departments. This closeness was evident as they dis-
tributed the prizes to the lucky ticket holders.
"These are great people and what they do for the
county is so important. Their courage and skills de-
serve praise and it's an honor to serve beside them,"
Martin said.
Brown agreed. "As my office works with the de-
partments to construct and review reports, we've re-
ally gotten to know these fine folks who serve in the
department. And in the field, I've seen their heroic


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 8, 2009
Jack and Simmie Pickles enjoy the evening at
the volunteer fire department dinner.


Question:
When I get this crown will I need to get a root canal also?
Answer:
Boy is this a common question. I'll bet half the
patients I do crowns for ask me if this also means
they need a root canal.
The usual answer is that you will not need a
root canal along with a crown. They are totally dif-
ferent things. Most often if the tooth is not hurting
the patient only needs a crown and not both. My
goal is to intervene early enough so that only a
crown is needed. Your dentist will look for signs of
new decay under large fillings or cracks in the teeth
which make the tooth susceptible to damage to the
nerve of the tooth or fracture. When your dentist
suggests a crown, they are attempting to head off
damage to the nerve of the tooth. A common rea-
son that a root canal and crown are required is
when the crown was put off for too long. It is like
asking the roofer if you need to replace your entire
roof AND all the ceilings in your house. If you need
to replace all the ceilings in your house along with
the roof, that is a pretty good sign that the roof
should have been replaced a little bit sooner. The
longer the roof problem goes on, the more likely
the ceiling damage will increase.
Same thing goes for crowns. My suggestion,
head off problems early and avoid root canals. Not
all root canals can be avoided but crowns can avert
quite a few if done soon enough.

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.


TL~~~~) ~ I',~~il~ T~( Al~Lll~il~ Ill~ Lrll T~)

I, nlll 'I I IL)~) I i~ l~,ll~ Ii r I S
6i' FODOULE

WE ACCPT WIC EB ATM:CARD





Wednesday, October 21, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 11A


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Refuge House Reaching Out To Madison
By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Domestic violence is something that is often done in
secret, but the Refuge House, Inc. of Madison is taking
the message to the streets to stop the cruelty Domestic vi- .
olence comes in many forms- physical, emotional, sexual
and psychological. The Refuge House of Madison is de-
termined to make this form of abuse aware and to en-
onlura~p riti7pne to nut an Pnd to it ..


Sheriff Ben Stewart (left) and Chief of Police Rick
Davis look on as Lavern Haynes shares her story.
The program, "Behind Closed Doors: Breaking The
Silence In Rural Communities" was held on Tuesday Oc-
tober 13, at 5 p.m., on the courthouse lawn. Shelia Combs,
counselor for the Madison outreach center opened the
event. After prayer led by Dr. Phillip Combs, Sr., Ted Ens-
minger of the Madison County Chamber of Commerce
and Lavern Haynes spoke about their experiences with
domestic violence and how they survived the tragic
events. Sherika Duncan was up next and read a poem
about domestic violence.
Entertainment was provided by the Madison Youth
Choir. The choir grabbed the audience with a song called,
"Lord, I Need You To Help Me."
Ramona Dickinson was on hand to speak about the
injunction process and Judge Greg Parker spoke briefly
on the injunction hearing process.
Legal Advocate Valerie Freed spoke next about the
application process. Attorney Nijah Adams provided in-
formation to attendees about the practices of family law.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Ihigpen, Uctober 13, Zuuy
Ramona Dickinson of the Clerk's office ex-
plained the injunction process to everyone in atten-
dance.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, October 13, 2009
Shelia Combs welcomes guests to the event.
Combs was responsible in putting the pieces togeth-
er for the event and did an excellent job.
The Madison Youth Choir shared another song with
the audience called, "When Your Life Is Bound By
Chains." Combs stated, "Every song the choir sang di-
rectly related to the purpose of the event." In the message
of the song, the choir preached through lyrics that one
can be free through Jesus Christ.
I-~


ureene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Inigpen, october 13, zuuY


Ted Ensminger of the
shared with the audience
the impact domestic vio-
lence has made on his
life.
Debra McGrew, Re-
gion III supervisor and
Meg Baldwin, Executive
Director of Refuge House,
Inc. provided the closing
remarks. Informational
booths were set up and
guests were then encour-
aged to pick up vital infor-
mation and free gifts.
"It was an awesome
event," stated Shelia
Combs, counselor for the
center. "I was just so over-
whelmed. When I got up to
welcome everyone and I
saw the support from the
community I didn't know
what to say!"
"I would like to thank
the men for coming out and
supporting this event," she
said. "Usually at this event,
it's just women. But it hap-
pens to men, too. I thank


col
lb"i
\Az

ICIR %TARS,!s'[A"


Chamber of Commerce


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, October 13, 2009
Jamie Davis and son, Dmitrey, takes a look at the
program before the program began.
the men very much for coming out and supporting this
event."
The artwork that was on display behind the podium
was created by the girls of the Joann Bridges Academy
Ages 12-18, the girls drew a picture of what domestic vio-
lence means to them. "These women have experienced
domestic violence- directly or indirectly" stated Combs.
Their pictures each contained a strong message about the
impact of domestic violence.
"I would also like to thank Bryant Thigpen and
Greene Publishing for the excellent coverage they have
provided to us and for helping us make a difference in the
community" Combs went on to say
"We had affiliates present from Leon, Suwannee and
Madison Counties. The support was just overwhelming
and I thank everyone for making this event such a suc-
cess," she concluded.
According to the Refuge House, their mission is to
provide direct services to battered women, their children,
and sexual assault survivors as well as eliminate condi-
tions in society that allow such violence to continue.
The Refuge House offers many different services in-
cluding: 24-hour crisis hotline, emergency shelter, indi-
vidual counseling, support groups, injunction assistance,
children's services, human trafficking services, sexual vi-
olence therapy rape crisis services, community educa-
tion advocacy transitional housing, prostitution
outreach, jail/prison outreach and volunteer opportuni-
ties.
The Refuge House in Madison is committed to mak-
ing a difference in Madison County and abroad.


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12A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


e Florida To



C Observe National
P-Ol Teen Driver




They may not have grown up fantasizing
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25, 2009


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The Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation
(FDOT) Safety Office an-
nounces that October 19-
25, 2009 has been
designated National Teen
Driver Safety Week.
Florida recognizes
that motor vehicle crashes
are the leading cause of
teen fatalities in this coun-
try Teens are involved in
three times as many fatal
crashes as all other drivers
nationwide. Inexperience
and immaturity combined
with speed, alcohol, lack of
use of safety belts and dis-
tracted driving are key fac-
tors in many teen crashes.
It's vital for parents to take
an active role in teaching
their teens to drive safely
Teens often learn by exam-
ple.
"Despite efforts aimed
at increasing belt use
among teens, safety belt
use among teens and
young adults is low. In
Florida in 2008, 68.3% of
children ages 0-17 killed in
vehicle crashes were not
using either a child pas-
senger seat or a safety
belt. We must all make
every effort to reverse this
deadly trend and teach our
teens safe driving habits
and to make wise deci-
sions when riding with
other teens," said Mari-
anne Trussell, FDOT Chief
Safety Officer.
In 2008, 18-year-old
drivers in Florida had the
highest rate of crash in-
volvement in all crashes,
while 19-year-old drivers
had the highest rate of fa-
tal crashes.


Nationwide m 2008,
37% of 15-20 year old dri-
vers involved in fatal
crashes were speeding.
Nationwide in 2008,
passenger vehicle occu-
pants ages 10 to 24 involved
in fatal crashes had the
lowest restraint use rate
(59%).
Nationwide in 2008,
4,054 teens between the
ages of 13-19 years of age
died in motor vehicle
crashes.
In the United States,
teens account for only 6.3
percent of the population
but are involved in 14 per-
cent of the total number of
traffic fatalities.
Distractions are
deadly for teen drivers.
Distractions are the No. 1
reason new drivers crash.
While all teens are at a
high-risk of experiencing
a fatal crash, young males,
pickup truck drivers and
passengers, as well as peo-
ple living in rural areas
are among those least like-


Quita'


ly to buckle up.
60% of teens know in-
experience heavily influ-
ences safety but only 15%
correctly view their peers
as inexperienced drivers.
The high fatality and
low seat belt use rates
among teens and young
adults is why the Florida
Department of Trans-
portation is joining with
the National Highway
Traffic Safety Administra-
tion, the Governors High-
way Safety Association,
and other state and local
highway safety and law en-
forcement leaders across
the nation to bring this is-
sue to the forefront of
everyone's minds, espe-
cially teens and their par-
ents and guardians.
Together we can help re-
mind teens, particularly
during National Teen Dri-
ver Safety Week, to always
buckle up, day and night,
to insist everyone in your
vehicle is buckled up, and
to avoid in car distractions.


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Call Preston Mathews for info
973-1710 or 728-5479


248 SW Range Avenue
Madison, FL 32340
850-973-2200


'Tti"a l It's a benefit and celebration of
family, friends 4 community!

Hosted by Junior Auxiliary
Oj n0 in Madison at Lake Frances
SSaturday, November 7t
0 q9:00 7.00 p.m.

T 0 695 p.m. Glow in the DarKWalIK
$1oad vane bounce house daKets and
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CAMINEZ & HARDEE, P.A.

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about their qualifications and experience.


108 West Green Street
Perry, FL 32347
s 850-584-4438


NEW CLASSES BEGINNING IN MADISON COUNTY
Wednesday (10/21) Madison
NOON @316 SW Pinckney St.
Wednesday (10/21) Madison
6 pm @ Madison County Health Dept.
Thursday (1/29) Greenville
6:30 pm @ Crosswinds Health and Rehab.
Please Call Preston Mathews at 728-5479 to attend.


"-I;, --- -- . .-- - - - - -





www.greenepublishing.com


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Madison Rotary Learns Of

Tobacco Free Madison Effort


Jim Catron introduced to the Madi-
son Rotary Club on Oct. 14, the club's
guest speaker for Rotary's regular
Wednesday meeting. Doug Freer, Tobacco
Prevention Specialist for the Madison
County Health Department, presented to
the club the concept of "Tobacco Free
Madison."
While much effort has been put forth
in the past to educate people on the perils
of all types of tobacco, much work needs
to take place to create a new "policy"
within Madison County with regards to
creating environments that are virtually
tobacco free.
The objective of Tobacco Free Madi-
son is to build partnerships working to-
wards promoting a tobacco free lifestyle
in our community Two key aspects of
this effort are to minimize and prevent
youth initiation to the product and to
eliminate non-smokers being exposed to
second hand smoke.
Nearly one-half million people annu-
ally in the United States pass away as a
result of tobacco related illnesses, with


Photo Submitted
Rotary President Brian O'Connell (far left) is joined by (left to right) Doug Freer (MCHD Tobacco Cessation Spe-
cialist), FSU Senior Nursing Students: Courtney Tamplin (Lansdale, PA), Jamie Williams (Tallahassee), Lauren Cusmano
(Tampa); and Cecilia Calvan (MCHD Operations & Management Consultant)


over 28,000 of these in Florida. Amazingly, almost 10 percent of these deaths are
non-smokers, punctuating the need to eliminate exposure to second hand
smoke. Tragically, Madison County exceeds the state and national percentages
for those who smoke. Smoking males lives are shortened by an average of 13
years, female smoker's lives are cut short 14 years. You have to ask, is the risk
worth it?
Cigarette smoke has been found to include over 4,000 identifiable chemicals,
of which over 250 have been determined to be toxic and 69 have been identified
to be carcinogens. The expense of this insanity is overwhelming. The nation
spends over $193 billion dollars annually and Florida contributes over $12 bil-
lion annually towards tobacco related medical cost. Florida's budget deficit of
$6 billion dollars would be non-existent if there was no such thing as tobacco.
Rotarians learned that as a result of funding that has been received via le-
gal actions against tobacco companies; many rock solid programs exist to help
people break the habit. Free counseling and cessation products are available. In
addition, efforts are being made to educate children in schools and community
settings. Work is being done with community organizations such as Rotary to
implement policy changes and affect social norms. And the CDC has recently
developed a clinical practice guideline for treating tobacco dependence, which
includes asking, advising, and then referring the patient to resources available
to those who want to quit. And perhaps the most important aspect of successful
treatment is the need to follow-up with patients along the road to recovery
The reality is that 89 percent of all smokers began smoking before the age
of 18. The Tobacco Free Coalition has targeted four key prevention goals to help
protect our youth. These include preventing the distribution of free sampling
products, making it illegal to promote or package tobacco as if it were candy,
creating tobacco free public grounds and parks and working to create tobacco
free zones around business and government locations.
The presentation brought forth considerable interaction from the Rotary
membership. To find out more about "Tobacco Free Madison," contact Doug
Freer at 850-973-5000, ext 119.


Annual Banquet
(Catered by Wild Plum Restaurant)

Special Guest Speaker *
Adam Babington, General Council
Florida Chamber of Commerce

Monday, October 26, 2009, Opry Hall at Jellystone Park (-10 atSR 55)
Silent Auction Starts at 6:00 PM Dinner Served at 7:00 PM
(You need not be a Chamber member to attend)


Corporate Tables for 8 $200


Individuals- $25


Tickets available at the Chamber office at 177 SW Horry Ave, Madison
\ Or call for ticket delivery 850-973-2788 (limited delivery area) -


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Wednesday, October 21, 2009


Madison County Carrier 13A


ll. 1 '41


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oc~ijbl~
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14A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing .com


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Madison Woman's And Garden Clubs


Remember Cherished Members


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, Oct. 8, 2009
Ladies from the Madison Woman's Club and Madison Garden Club gather to remember two Madison matriarchs, Willie Clare Copeland and Louise Browning,
during a special combined luncheon held on Oct. 8.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison Woman's
Club President Ethel Bare-
foot and Madison Garden
Club President Dolly Bal-
lard brought their respec-
tive groups together on
Oct. 8 at the Woman's Club
to remember two members
who previously passed,
Willie Clare Copeland and
Louise Browning.
Family and friends
joined members to remem-
ber these Madison matri-
archs, each who left a great
imprint not only on the or-
ganizations they founded
and served, but also on the
entire community. The
hundreds who looked to
them as warm shoulders
and mentors recalled their
life and times with respect-
ful enthusiasm.
"Mrs. Copeland and
Mrs. Browning were won-
derful women who we will
miss, and it is an honor to
remember them by planti-
ng a tree," Ballard noted.
Barefoot agreed. "When
you wanted to know some-
thing or just have someone
to talk to, these ladies were
always available," another
noted.
In 1983, Copeland
started the program of
dedicating community
trees, with approximately
130 currently gracing the
Madison landscape. It was
therefore only fitting that
she and her friend should be
remembered accordingly
Leon Street, which
runs between Stewart's Au-
tomotive and Badcock Fur-
niture, just off South
Duval in Madison, was se-
lected as the site for the
trees, both of which were
planted earlier this year,
nearer the dates of the
lady's passing. Officers and
several club members
gathered at the trees for a
prayer dedication, follow-
ing a large group picture
taken on the steps of the
club to commemorate the
special day
The feeling of the
event was captured early
when Florida Smith deliv-
ered the devotional. Read-
ing from the story "Tale of
the Trees," the story tracks
the growth and wishes of
three young trees that
want to be used for won-
derful purposes when they
grow. Unfortunately as the
story continues, it appears
their dreams are shat-
tered, only to later realize
they have been chosen to
be part of the greatest mo-
ments in history; as each
plays a special role in the
life and Christ Jesus.
Like the ladies they
represent, the saplings
planted in memory of the
two matriarchs are intend-
ed to beautify and shade
the community It was evi-
dent each served a similar


role in the lives of the
ladies gathered to honor
them. Many attending re-
called the numerous occa-
sions they sat with both


Browning and Copeland:
learning, loving and living
alongside them.
In closing business,
Mary K. Blume was recog-


nized for her Yard of the
Month, and the Garden
Club made the big an-
nouncement it will be cele-
brating its 60th


Anniversary on Jan. 21.
The Woman's Club will be
decorating the dining
room again, among other
contributions to the


Christmas decorating at
the Smith/Goza Mansion.
Michael Curtis can be
reached at Michael@greene-
publishing com.


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The Spirit Of Madison County


Scho
Spor


IB1

$ Section
Wednesday, October 21, 2009
Inside:
ool 2-3B Classifieds/Legals 8
ts 4-7B Football Contest


Madison County Raises Money For United Way


United


1?


UNITEDTM


Celebrity Waiters Raise Awareness

And Big Bucks For United Way


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 13, 2009
TCEC Manager Julius Hackett serves, seated left and right, Stephanie Carroll
and Kisha Tolar, during the United Way Celebrity Waiter fundraiser hosted by Bill
Brown, owner of Ken's Bar-B-Q.


ULwUr mIf5


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 13, 2009
Frances Ginn and Willy Gamalero, standing, join Ashley Sevor as celebrity
waiters for the United Way fundraiser held at Ken's Bar-B-Q on Oct. 13. Sevor or-
ganized dozens of desserts that were sold, the proceeds of which were and then
added to tips the waiters received. In the end, the fundraiser generated over
$1,100 for the campaign.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Madison County has a rich her-
itage of supporting those in need, with
the local United Way campaign stand-
ing out as a great example of giving.
Last year, $120,000 was raised through-
out the county, which is where every
penny returned exclusively to sup-
port qualified agencies in Madison
County This year, with a little help
from the community an affordable $5
per pay period they look to continue
their commitments to local agencies.
Among the many fundraising ac-
tivities, Celebrity Waiter Night at
Ken's Bar-B-Q continues to be one of
the more entertaining ways local orga-
nizers have raised awareness and a
few dollars, as local notables served
diners from 4:30 to close. Owner Bill
Brown generously shared the floor
with his own staff, which he covers for


tips that go to the visiting waiters.
These tips, along with proceeds from
desserts provided by local United Way
volunteers, are then donated to the
campaign.
According to local campaign
Chair Willy Gamalero, the record for
previous efforts was $486, which is a
very respectable number for an
evening. He was extremely pleased,
however, to announce this year's num-
ber well exceeded that record smash-
ing it in fact as the celebrity waiters
raised $1,106 for local charities.
Among those contributing time
and resources, extra kudos went out to
Ashley Sevor for organizing the
dessert donations that all agreed were
as delicious as they were valuable.
Again, the proceeds from these tasty
treats were added to the tips.
Michel Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Run the field with Greene Publishing, Inc. News and get
complete, accurate, up-to-date sports coverage,

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= AI
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 13, 2009
Madison County United Way Campaign Chair Willy Gamalero serves Dayna
and Kimberly Fields (seated left and right) during the Celebrity Waiter fundraiser
at Ken's Bar-B-Q.

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2B Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


SCHOOL & EDUCATION


Lee Fall Festival Fun For All Ages


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 15, 2009
Jennifer Kervin, Kim Gurley and Tammy Webb, pictured left to right, served
up baked goodies to visitors at the LES Fall Festival.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 15, 2009
Principal Jack McClellan was a favorite target in the dunking booth at the
Fall Festival.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing,
Inc.
The 2009 Fall Fes-
tival was held at Lee
Elementary School
on Thursday night,
Oct. 15, where lots of
faces from past and
present came togeth-
er to celebrate a
proud heritage of
school, family and
community. In addi-
tion to hugs and hel-
los, children of all
ages enjoyed rides,
prize booths, food and
festivities.
Thanks and con-
gratulations were
shared by faculty,
staff and volunteers
who worked hard to
ensure success of the
event, raising critical
funds along with the
laughter and smiles,
which really explod-
ed when Principal
Jack McClellan
stepped up to kiss a
pig as the finale to an
impressive fundrais-
ing campaign. Pro-
vided by Harris
Farms, the little
swine cutie, "Miss
Rocket," had love in
her eyes as the prin-
cipal moved in for the
million-dollar
smooch.
Other favorites
among the activities
were Face Painting,
Ring Toss, the Jail


Booth that corralled
some noteworthy
names, and the Dunk-
ing Booth that had
both kids and adults
taking aim at a num-
ber of hecklers who
braved the hot seat.
Of course, other
landmarks like Bart
Alford's Giant Slide
and the Goldfish
Booth were packed
from the time they
opened.
Inside the school
cafeteria, the cake-
walk and cake auc-
tion were successful,
as government and
civic leadership bid
generously for the
scrumptious cakes.
Lee Volunteer Fire
Department Execu-
tive Leroy Rutherford
called the cake auc-
tion, while others en-
joyed hamburgers,
hotdogs, pizza and
nachos that were be-
ing sold nearby in the
school kitchen.
This reporter,
who also has two chil-
dren at Lee Elemen-
tary, looks forward
and joins a grateful
community in send-
ing kudos to everyone
that made the Fall
Festival fun for all
ages.
Michael Curtis
can be reached at
michael@greenepubli
shing.com.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 15, 2009
LES Principal Jack McClellan kisses Miss Rock-
et at the Fall Festival. Students made donations all
year for their favorite pig-kissing candidate. In the
end, Principal Jack edged out Kim Gurley and had
to pucker up.
Harris Farms generously provided the cute pig.

|_ -i--
I ,JS&


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By
Michael Curtis, October 15, 2009
Kim Gordon's booth
was a colorful stop at
the Fall Festival, as kids
and adults got their
faces painted.


-r
FAR


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 15, 2009
Three generations of lovely Lee ladies enjoy the
LES Fall Festival. Pictured left to right are: Marlene
Webb, Abi Annett and Christi Webb Annett.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 15, 2009
Cianna Jane Curtis is pictured laughing through
the bars of the "jail house" after she got locked up
at the LES Fall Festival.


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Wednesday, October 21, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 3B


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Aucilla Christian Honor Roll


K-5 (Clark)
Caitlin Bates, Caroline
Beshears, Kasey Chmu-
ra, Jacob Green, Kenzie
Key, Jenna Lindsey,
Carl Mattheus, Mason
McCord, Trent Rabon,
Addison Shiver, Court-
ney Smith, Tristan
Walker, Hunter Watson,
Benjamin Whiddon,
Taggert Williams,
Joshua Wurgler
First Grade
(Stephens)
All A's
Xander Ames, Natalie
Andrews, Justice
Black, Abby Bowen,
Joey Davis, Lindsey
Davis, Cole English,
Keira Evans, Kolton
Grambling, Cheyenne
Hilbert, Chloe Ozbun,
Maddie Sears, Jordon
Swickley, Ramsey
Wisenbaker
All A's and B's
Emmaleah Hooppell,
Hunter Hughes, Kris-
han Patel, Sarah Plain,
Megan Vann
First Grade (Roberts)
All A's
Selina Drawdy, Riley
Hamrick, James Austin
Hightower, Jackson O1-
son, Amber Ozbun, Ri-
ley Rowe, MaryRose
Schwier, Tyler Slaugh-
ter, Will Sullivan, Olivia
Walton, Travis Wheeler,
Ginger Whiddon
All A's and B's
Jeb Beshears, Dean
Forehand, Alissa
Roland, Jarrett Roland,
Wyatt Stafford
Second Grade
(Whiddon)
All A's
AbbiGayle Cope, Ans-
ley English, Carl Hall,
Mylie Rogers
All A's and B's
Kash Connell,
Jamieson Dalzell, Ja-
son Hamilton, Brandon
Hannon, Austin Hebert,


Taylor Knecht, Eliza-
beth Scheese, Hannah
Sprenkle, Austin
Wheeler
Second Grade (Love)
All A's
Bailey McLeod, Carson
Leigh Olson, Abby
Reams, Ben Wurgler
AllA's and B's
Jacob Barker, Dawson
Bishop, Hailey Clark,
Kinsey Clark, Nathan
Green, Julianna Lind-
sey, Pierce Powers,
Hope Randle
Third Grade (Aman)
All A's
Andrew Burrus, Emily
Forehand, Hayley
Lewis
AllA's and B's
Alexis Alexandrou,
Grace Beshears, Woods
Collins, lan Hutsell,
Ryan Jackson, Maggie
Mall, Ayush Patel,
Chloe Reams, Gabe
Rouse, Megan Schofill,
Dilyn Stowers, Macken-
zie Wirick, Ashlyn
Rogers, Brandon Bates
Third Grade (Falk)
Multi-Age
All A's
RB Bowen, Austin Mc-
Cord, Levi Stafford,
Nicolas Swickley,
Katherine Whichel
All A's and B's
Evan Courtney
Fourth Grade
(Brown)
All A's
Timothy Finlayson,
Ryals Lee, Mickaela
Whiddon
All A's and B's
Elliot Dalzell, Walker
Davis, Jessica Giddens,
TJ Hightower, Eliza-
beth Hightower, Sum-
mer Jenkins, DJ Key,
Hunter Key, Hanson
Ozbun, Joe Walton, Ria
Wheeler, Tedo Wilcox
Fourth Grade (Falk)


Multi-Age
All A's
Katie James, Carly
Joiner, Cannon Randle,
Daniel Wurgler
All A's and B's
Evan Hocking, Haley
Jones, Abigail Morgan,
Brandon Slaughter
Fifth Grade A
(Burkett)
All A's
Ramsey Sullivan
All A's and B's
Jenny Jackson, Dena
Bishop, Kirsten Rea-
gan, Peyton Scharinger
Fifth Grade B
(Hughey)
All A's
Stephanie English,
Kate Whiddon
All A's and B's
Cali Burkett, Cassie
Davis, Faith Demott,
Sarah Hall
Sixth Grade (Tharpe)
All A's
Taylor Copeland, Abby
Hettinger, Erin Lee,
Sarah Tharpe, Emma
Witmer
All A's and B's
Sam Hogg, Savannah
Jenkins, Ally Mall, Tay-
lor McKnight, TJ
Swords, Justin Welch,
Gaige Winchester
Seventh Grade
All A's and B's
Austin Bishop, Morgan
Cline, Ricky Finlayson,
Cheyenne Floyd, Julie
High, Eric Hutsell,
Sarah James, Carson
Nennstiel, Kelsi Reams
Eighth Grade
All A's
Hunter Home, Aimee
Love, Jessica Webb
All A's and B's
Tanner Aman, Devan
Courtney, Cole Davis,
Cara Hackett, Caitlin
Holland, Ashlyn Mills,
Jessica Welch
Ninth Grade


1st Six Weeks


All A's
Alexis Burkett, Ashli
Cline, Jay Finlayson,
Kaley Love, Hadley Rev-
ell, Daniel Shadrac, Au-
drey Waters
All A's and B's
Tres Copeland, Jeffrey
Falk, Russell Fraleigh,
Hannah Haselden,
Jared Jackson, Whit-
ney McKnight, Sammy
Ritter, Ashley Schofill,
Hans Sorensen, Pamela
Watt, Joshua Wood
Tenth Grade
All A's
Josh Funderburke,
Tyler Jackson
All A's and B's
Levi Cobb, Vicki Perry,
Tori Self, Sunnie
Sorensen, Matthew
Swindell, Shelby Wit-
mer
Eleventh Grade
All A's
Taryn Copeland, Jessi-
ca Hagan, Nikki Ham-
rick, Katherine Hogg,
Kaitlin Jackson, Caro-
line Mueller, Brittany
O'Brian, Taylor Prid-
geon, Abigail Vasquez,
Nathan Williams
All A's and B's
Chase Bozeman, Clark
Christy, Anna Fin-
layson, Tiffany Funder-
burke, Kent Jones,
Cheltsie Kinsley, Lisa
Kisamore, Elizabeth Ri-
ley, Marcus Roberts,
Ceira Roland, Sarah
Sorensen
Twelfth Grade
All A's
Kalyn Brown, Tyler
High, Sydney Plummer,
Brooke Stewart, Dana
Watt
All A's and B's
Ryan Barclay, Lane
Fraleigh, Jessica Hunt,
Wilson Lewis, Marissa
Snodgrass, John
Stephens, Koal Swann,
Buddy Vollertsen, Kat-
lyn Watts


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ACA Fall Festival


Set For October 23
( By Jacob Bembry
2 Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Aucilla Christian Academy Fall
SFestival is set for Friday, Oct. 23, from 2:30-
5:30 p.m.
The Fall Festival, sponsored by ACA's
PTO, features games, food and a class \
r theme baskets drawing.
The scrumptious food will include sno-
/ cones, nachos, hot dogs, chili dogs and Son-
ny's BBQ.
S Games will include a giant slide, a me-
chanical bull, a dunk tank, live goldfish,\
2)cakewalk, duck pond, leap frog, dinosaurJ
dig, balloon lagoon, choo choo train rides
( and more.
Tickets for the games and rides will
Cost 25 cents each. Most games cost from
between one to four tickets. The mechani-
( cal bull ride will cost $3.
The tickets for the class theme baskets
are available for $1 each and one does not /
need to be present to win.
Class themes include:
K4 Gift cards
K5 Star Wars
1st Christmas
1st Night at the Movies
2nd I'd Rather Be at Disney
S 2nd Gator Nation
3rd Hunting and Camo
3rd/4th Rainy Day Fun
4th Beach Basket
5th FSU
5th Birthday party
6th Vera Bradley

All proceeds from the Fall
Festival will be used for class
trips and school improve-
ment projects.


125 SW Shelby Ave.
Madison, FL 32340


m


I





4B Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


MCHS Hosts Xomecomin

r l I


UIGGIIG ruuIsI llllln li rFIIUIu uy ImiIIlcII I Utmu s, UVoUUO I I .UUa
The Cowboys roll by during the Homecoming Parade, just as they rolled over the Lincoln Trojans in the
Homecoming Game, 38-21.


Greene Publishing, Inc Photo by Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Miss Freshman, Ashley Killingsworth, rolls by
during the Homecoming Parade. Her father, Principal
Ben Killingsworth, was proud of her and the Cow-
boys, who defeated the Lincoln Trojans, 38-21.


The Madison County Cowboy JV Cheerleaders are all smiles during the Homecoming Parade as they
travel through Madison on Oct. 16.


ureene ruullsn ing, Inc rnuou uy ivunilnael urls, uctouer 1o, 2uu
Kasey Odom was named Miss Sophomore this
year at MCHS.


Greene Publishing, Inc Photo by Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Vantashan Bell represents the Senior Class in
the Homecoming Court.


Greene Publishing, Inc Photo by Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Head Coach Frankie Carroll (left) and Offensive
Coordinator Mike Coe are all smiles during the
Homecoming Parade. Teaming with Defensive Coor-
dinator Rod Williams later that evening, the staff led
the Cowboys to a homecoming victory over the Lin-
coln Trojans to remain undefeated this year at Boot
Hill.


Greene Publishing, Inc Photo by Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Brittany Pride lives up to her name as a source of
pride at MCHS, being named Homecoming Princess.


Greene Publishing, Inc Photo by Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Laurie Smith is all smiles as Miss Madison Coun-
ty 2009.


Greene Publishing, Inc Photo by Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009 Greene Publishing, Inc Photo by Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Homecoming Queen Jakira Moore waves to fans Brooke Bezick was voted Miss Madison County
and friends of Madison County High School during High School and Homecoming Princess in the Home-
the Homecoming Parade. coming Court.


Greene Publishing, Inc Photo by Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
The Central School Broncos are looking forward to continuing the proud Cowboy tradition in a few
years.




www.greenepublishing.com


MCXS 2009



homecoming Court


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, October 15, 2009
Jakira Moore, center, was crowned MCHS Homecoming Queen. She was escorted by Tyler Kelly. Brooke Bezick, left, was crowned Homecoming Princess. She
was escorted by Justin Hampton. Brittany Pride, right, was crowned Homecoming Princess. She was escorted by Willie McKnight.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, October 15, 2009
Kasey Odom, left, Miss Sophomore, was escort-
ed by Dustin Bezick.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, October 15, 2009
Brice Putnal escorted Amanda Wise, Miss FFA.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, October 15, 2009
Alana Ellison, Miss SGA, was escorted by Jacob
Robinson.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, October 15, 2009
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, October 15, 2009 Robert Sanders, left, escorts April Bishop, right,
Jonathan Mendez, left, escorted Jessica Lowe, who was one of the members of the two Miss Se-
Miss FBLA. niors.


ureene "ruuisning, Inc. rnuuo uy Jaucu Danury, ucloner is, 2uus
Clay Sapp escorted Janna Kemp, Miss MaCoHi.


~ a -~a~p,
~Br 614a Q
-I~~ pr ~b~-~ ~


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


Madison County Carrier 5B





6B Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, October 21, 2009


Cowboys Lasso Lincoln



For Homecoming Victory


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Four unanswered rushing touchdowns to open
their homecoming clash with the Lincoln Trojans
gave Madison County the cushion they needed to
keep the game out of reach. In spite of falling tem-
peratures, Lincoln did manage to warm things up
in the second half with a few scores, but it was
never really close, as the Cowboys threw the lasso
on Lincoln, winning by a score of 38-21.
Mar'terrius McDaniel put on another rushing
showcase, carrying two over the end line early,
demonstrating his championship character while
nursing a minor injury. Mike Coe's offensive ma-
chine continues to baffle opponents, who search
in vain to overcome the offensive tanks up front
who destroy enemies like war has been declared,
ultimately racking up 355 yards on the ground.
On the other side of the line, the Cowboys al-
lowed a few more points than they wanted, but not
without Lincoln paying for every one with bumps
and bruises they'll be nursing for weeks. The Tro-
jan quarterback can certainly vouch for that, as
he was knocked into the next zip code more than
once, leaving the game at one point to regain his
footing. Still, the Trojans did accumulate 202
yards in the air, which will continue to be a focus
for the Cowboys' maturing secondary.
Special teams deserve extra corn flakes as
well. Following his finesse onside kick last week
to help the Cowboys nearly claw back from defeat,
kicking royalty Bladen Gudz did it again against


Lincoln. Kicking long and short, the Trojans were
ultimately instructed to just fall on the ball,
rather than face the maroon and silver wave that
descended upon them during kickoffs and punts.
Coming off their only loss last week, and in
front of a homecoming crowd, emotions ran high
for Madison, which was evident with Lincoln, too.
One Trojan was automatically ejected for two
unsportsmanlike conduct calls, causing visiting
fans to scream at officials, although later all
agreed it was a well-contended match.
Head Coach Frankie Carroll was pleased with
the victory, giving kudos to both Offensive Coordi-
nator Mike Coe and Defensive Coordinator Rod
Williams for their game plans. He also noted the
team was in it for the entire game, unlike the let
down against Godby, where the Cowboys couldn't
fire it up until late in the game
The scoring by quarter was as follows:
1st Quarter:
5:16 Mar'terrius McDaniel, rushing touchdown -
Cowboys 7, Trojans 0
3:20 Mar'terrius McDaniel, rushing touchdown -
Cowboys 14, Trojans 0

2nd Quarter:
11:17 Xavier Brown, rushing touchdown Cow-
boys 21, Trojans 0
6:04 Kelvin Singletary, rushing touchdown -
Cowboys 28, Trojans 0
2:48 Raphael Andrades touchdown pass from
Ryan White Cowboys 28, Trojans 7


0:03 Bladen Gudz field goal Cowboys 31, Tro-
jans 7

3rd Quarter:
2:41 Ryan White rushing touchdown Cowboys
31, Trojans 14

4th Quarter:
11:52 Willie McKnight rushing touchdown -
Cowboys 38, Trojans 14
6:28 Tony Moore touchdown pass fro Ryan
White Cowboys 38, Trojans 21

In addition to game play, the lead-out of the
Homecoming Court also brought family, friends
and fans to their feet, as did the recognition of
longstanding fan and Booster Executive Jimmy
Williams, who was presented a handsome plaque
for his exemplary service and support of the
team.
Even with the homecoming victory, the loss to
division rival Godby will haunt the Cowboys until
they complete the must-win game against
Rickards this Friday night, Oct. 23 at 7:30 p.m. As
the only other teams in Madison County's new 2A
division, the win will be necessary to ensure a
playoff berth for the Cowboys. Fans are urged to
come out in numbers and dress out for "Maroon
Night."
GO COWBOYS!
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Cowboys and Cowgirls take time to thank the fans for supporting their homecoming victory against
the Lincoln Trojans.
0 0


We are Proud of You,
Cowboys!
Congratulations on
Homecoming 2009!


THE
KENNY HALL
FAMILY


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Principal Ben Killingsworth recognizes "Super-
fan" and Booster Executive Jimmy Williams, along
with his lovely wife Sylvia, for 44 years of support of
athletics at Madison County High School.


III ~lll:lll~ II
Congratulations ]nlI~
Homecomng 2009


People You Know. r
A Bank You Can Trust.
11 Madison County
Community Bank i
301 East Base Street Madison, FL 32340
Phone: 850-973-2400 Fax: 850-973-8161


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Seniors, pictured left to right: Xavier Brown,
Justin Sirmon and Tomas Bellamy enjoy their last
homecoming, as the Cowboys defeat the Trojans, 38-


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Future cheerleader Rachel Curtis says, "Go
Cowboys!" with varsity cheerleader Megan Thigpen
during homecoming.



\The Cit
Madison &
OR City Manager
Harold Emrich
Proudly Say:
Congratulations, Cowboys,
On a Great 2009 Homecoming!

Go. Cowboys!!!


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, October 16, 2009
Coach Frankie Carroll thanks his team and
coaches for their commitment, as he gets them
ready to explode into another match up. The love
obviously flows both ways.


HALL'S TIRE
& MUFFLER CENTER
SEE Us FOR ALL YOUR NEW AND
USED TIRE NEEDS.
We Keep All Sizes In Stock.
From Wheelbarrow to 18-Wheeler...
We've Got Your Tires!
AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE ALSO AVAILABLE!
Oil Changes & Lubrications Tune-ups Batteries Brakes
Shocks & Struts CV Boot/Joints Transmission Service
& Much More!!!


~T.-


1064 E US 90 (Next to Clover Farm) Madison, FL
850.973.3026


240 SW Commerce Drive
Madison, Florida
850-973-2290




Corporate Graphics

Congratulations on Homecoming,
Cowboys & Cowgirls!


EpThTeae::Kttlleg-7
WasAtet'r6sl


~TIRES


I


Iviu- Iviore",


j




Wednesday, October 21, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 7B

EL CARRISAL



MEXICAN RESTAURANT


683 W. Base St. Madison, FL 32340 850-253-0011


MCHS 2009



Homecoming Court


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
MCHS Princess, Brooke Bezik, was escorted by
her father, Bob Bezik.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
Miss Senior, Vantashan Bell, was escorted by her
mother, Remial Powers.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
Miss Junior, Victory Evans, was escorted by her
father, Charles Evans.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
Miss Freshman, Ashley McQuay, was escorted
by her father, Larry Akins.

Tutein's U Pick


2310 SW Mosley Hall Rd.
Madison, FL 32340
"Proud To
Support The
Madison
DA t Cowboys!"
CALL FIRST
Day: 948-4816 Night: 973-8286


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
Jakira Moore, MCHS 2009 Homecoming Queen,
was escorted on the field by her grandfather, John
Moore


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
Miss Senior, April Bishop, was escorted by her
father, Terry Bishop.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
Miss Sophomore, Canissa Griffin, was escorted
by her father, Solomon Griffin, Sr.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
Miss Freshman, Avience Burch, was escorted by
her grandfather, Edgar Burch.


jimmit's firtstonr
Service Center
and
Jimmie's Auto Sales
1-10 & Hwy. 53 S. in Madison
850-973-8546
Lock-Out Service Available
24/7 Emergency Service Tires
Oil Changes Towing Used Cars
"Congratulations To Madison
County Cowboys & Cowgirls On
Their 2009 Homecoming"


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
MCHS Princess, Brittany Pride, was escorted by
her father, Gregory Pride.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
Miss Junior, Brooke Shaeffer, was escorted by
her step-father, Mitchie Putnal.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
Miss Sophomore, Kasey Odom, was escorted by
her father, Tony Odom.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Michael Curtis October 16, 2009
Miss freshman, Ashley Killingsworth, was es-
corted by her father, Ben Killingsworth.

Congratulations,

Cowboys,

On Your 2009

Homecoming

I^^^





8B Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday October 21, 2009


DedlneFo Casifed


(850) 973-414


DUNN'S
Lawn Mower Repair
WELDING
New & Used Parts
Senior Citizen Discounts

850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
ANYTHING LEFT OVER 7 DAYS
WILL BE SOLD
rtn, n/
Cleaning Lady, Great Cook
& Your Helper and I also
cut grass

Call 850-971-0064 or
386-965-5262
9/23, rn, pd

Need fences repaired?
Pastures mowed?
Call
973-6341
10/21, pd


RENT TO OWN YOU
HOME! LOW DOWN
PAYMENT! LOW
MONTHLY PAYMENT!
CALL TIM
315-429-9644 EXT 659
ALL CREDIT WEL-
COMED!
10/14 10/28,pd



Greenville Pointe

Apartments

$199 Move-In Special!!
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
rnl, c

Cambridge Manor
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



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
rtn,cc


o themm illas of

cQdisonrum 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
rl, c
House For Rent
2 bedroom 1 bath, central
heat & air, appliances includ-
ed, housing vouchers
accepted
850-973-3917
10/21,10/28, pd


Wanted: Chickens, turkeys,
guineas and peafowl.
850-464-1165
rt, n/c

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

for a Christian male current-
ly incarcerated. If interested,
please write to:
Cross City Correctional In-
stitution, Bobby Cook DC#
561440 B1107, 568 NE
255 St., Cross City, Fl 32628
and mention you saw ad in
newspaper.
10114, rltn




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








Colonial Twin Bunk Bed
with headboard, footboard,
stairstep with rails, and 3
drawer underbed storage. 6
months old, paid $800, ask-
ing $550 OBO
850-210-3137
9/23, rtn, n/c
Australian Western Saddle

brand new with tags on it:
comes with blanket, two bri-
dles, two breastplates (one
custom made), and saddle
stand. Call
850-545-5764
10/21, rn, n/c


Apartment on Lazy Hen
Farm

$395 a month + $75 for elec-
tric, direct TV, quiet, private
entrance, large bath, large
kitchen, washer & dryer,
screen porch, 1 month secu-
rity deposit. 2 miles out of
town. Call 850-973-4030
or 850-673-1117

9/9, tn, pd
Apartment for Rent
2 bedroom 1 bath with
attached garage
850-971-5587
10/14, rtn, c
3 bd/2 bath doublewide near
Cherry lake $550.00, deposit
& References 850-973-2353
8/19, rtn,
Clean as new. Two story, 3
BR, 2.3 baths, formal LR &
DR. 1705 Sq. Ft. New
Kitchen, Range, Ref, D/W,
G/D. Oak Floor downstairs,
Heart Pine upstairs. 2 Central
H&A. Yard maint. included.
ADULT FAMILY. No pets.
$750 rent and deposit. Good
credit req. 205 NE Shelby
Ave. Madison. Call George
973-8583 or 557-0994.
8/12- rtn, c
Lake Front Home
2 bedroom 2 bath, includes
Kitchen appliances, lawn
maintenance and water, 1 yr
lease $800 deposit, $800 per
month 850-973-3025
8/5, rtn, pd

CLEAN 3 BR, CH & Air,
Oak Floors, new R & Rfg,
1335 sq. ft. ADULT FAMI-
LY ONLY, no pets. $650
rent & deposit. Yard mainte-
nance provided. Credit
Check. 432 NE Horry Ave.,
Madison. Call George
973-8583 or 557-0994.
8/12, rtn, c


"Must Sell"
Lost job, never titled 14x52
SW will sell @ cost for only
$18,759 call Eric for details
(386) 590-6268
(leave message)
9/23 10/23, c

Investors Got Money
In your bank drawing 1-2%
interest when you could be
getting 12% or more w/short
& long term real estate secu-
rity, Call 386-365-5129
8/19, rtn, c
100% Financing
New USDA loan no money
down on all new land/home
packages! Call Eric @
386-719-5560
9/23 10/23, c
3 Bedroom Repo Sale
Payoff $96,200.00, will ac-
cept offers over $50,000.00
386-752-5355
8/19, rtn,
New 2010 Doublewide
3/2 delivery & set-up with
A/C, skirting + steps only
$36,995 Call Bruce
386-362-6306
10/14 11/6, c
New 32x80 4 Bedroom
loaded w/upgraded options,
TURN KEY READY TO
MOVE IN including well,
septic, wiring, & closing cost
on your own land. $553.33 a
month w/no money down &
620 or better credit score
Call Lynn 386-365-5129
8/19,rtn,c

Own your own home for less
than rent and receive up to
$8,000 bonus! Information
Call 800-769-0952
8/19, rtn,
New 2010 Singlewides
Delivery & set-up on your
lot! $19,995 Call Bruce
386-362-6306
10/14 11/6, c

Rent To Own
3 bedroom, fenced, Wellborn
Area, $750.00 a month
386-752-5355
8/19,rtn,c
Tired of all the extras
Buy my new 2010 4 bed-
room delivery & set-up, A/C,
skirting, permits ony, mini
decks, basic well/septic/ppa
all included For only
$58,800 must ask for Bruce
386-362-6306
10/14 11/6, c
Factory Overruns!
Built to many 28x40's, must
sell @ factory cost. Only 3
left @ $24,900
Call Eric @ (386) 719-5560
9/23 -10/23,c

Cash
For your used mobile homes
1990 or newer
386-752-5355
8/19,rtn,c

16x80 on 2 1/2 acres ready
to move in. Owner financ-
ing. Near Spirit of Suwan-
nee Park 850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
10/21, c


60 acres pasture lan
acres pasture located
Madison. Call
973-6341




Custom Modular
Your land. Easy finan
Any floor plan
386-365-5370

Work for the County
State? Special finance
home purchase Ca
800-769-0952

3 and 4 bedroom used !
starting as low as $35(
month. WAC
850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171

Bank Repo!
28x56 3/2 1500 sq. ft.
last long @ $24,9(
call Eric at
(386) 719-5560
9/23
1999 24x58 4 bedro
850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171

28x80 5 Bedroon
reduced $15,000 for c
sale call Mike at
386-623-4218

Yearly Mobile Home
Fair offers considered
nancing assistance. "
Help! 386-365-53'

Need A Home?
Tired of being turned
because you have no r
or credit score is too lo
you own your own lai
have solutions Call L
Sweat 386-365-51

1996 Triplewide 4 bed
nice home. TNT, hard
floors. 850-290-619
386-362-1171


d 12
near


For Sale By Owne
in Lee 2006 Cavalier
home 3br 2 ba IR
with fireplace, master
walk-in closet and ret
drywall throughout hc
Many upgrades, over
sq. ft. On 3.3 ac with
deck and pool
Call for appointme
850-971-5577 or
850-673-9582


For Sale:
House & Lot
In the Town of Suwa
was $135,000, Now $9
2 BR/1 BA. Fully Furn
New Metal Roof, and
Paint. Utility Building
Washer and Dryer. Nice
Trees. 386-719-042

Fantastic Lake
and Mountain Viev
from this 2 Bed/ 2Bth I
Open and Covered De
Large Screened Porch
FP, CH/A, Oak Floors &
inets, and Applianc
Offered Furnished
$179,900. Call BJ Pete
850-508-1900

Completely Remodc
3 BR/ 2 Bath, new C


1998 Skyline 28x6'
10/21,pd Super clean A/C inclu
you move $25,200 I nr
$31,000 Call Bruce
386-362-6306

icing! 10
If you are looking for a
single or double wide.
819,rmn,c us a call 850-290-619:
or the 386-362-1171
ng for
.11 5 Bedroom 3 Bath
Home new with zero d
/19,rm, c $595.00 per month C
omMike 386-623-4218
homes
).00 a 8/
Own your land, now yo
own your own home.
10/21, c us a call today
850-290-6192 or
386-362-1171
Want
0Land & Home Own
financing on new mol
1023, c homes, 40% equity
land/trade in/cash cred
om income does not matt
Serious Inquires onl
Ask For Bruce
1021, c 386-362-6306
10/14

luick Home Financing
Owner finance, mo
bile/modular, credit is;
8/19, r, c O.K.
Sale
. Fi- 1996 16x80 as is, whei
Yes" $8,000.00
70 850-290-6192 or
8/19,rmn,c 386-362-1171

down
money
,w but
nd? I
Lynn
2nn ARE YOU RENTIl
/19 ,rm c DON'T THROW YC
MONEY AWAY
room, CALL PETE FOR P
wood APPROVAL
2 or PRESTIGE HOMI
386-752-7751
1021, c 10/16-


er
r mfg Fiscal Officer
Den Senior Citizens council of
Shas Madison County Inc. is seek-
treat, ing an individual with expe-
ome. rience in Accounting and
2100 Bookkeeping. Responsibili-
large ties includes: Payroll, expen-
diture reports, prepare
nt special accounting state-
ments, budgets, budget revi-
sions, recording of receipts,
10/14, pd inventory:, regular meeting
with personnel, monthly re-
porting, prepare federal and
state tax reports, backup
nnee data, medicaid waiver
9,000 billing, reconciling, attend
shed, board meetings, supervise
Newith CIRTS, supervision and
with
SFruit orientation of new employ-
n1 ees.
rtn, ln/c
This is a highly responsible
position. High school diplo-
ws ma/GED, Bachelor's Degree
Home. with four to eight years ex-
Gcks' perience in accounting and
,Gas
k Cab- completed a course in
S accounting/ Bookkeeping.
at Must have computer experi-
ers at ence. Apply in person with a
resume. Address: Senior Cit-
rtn, n/ izens of Madison at 486 SW
Rutledge Street of Madison,
eled Florida 32340. Contact
HA, number 850-973-2006


new carpet/vinyl, new roof,
new bath fixtures, new
kitchen cabinets and
appliances $79,500
McWilliams Realty
(850) 973-8614
8/26, rln, c

House For Sale
Cherry Lake Area, recently
remodeled, 3/2 1800 sq. ft.,
cypress home, new baths,
kitchen, and roof. Bamboo
flooring on 3/4 acres
$132,500 850-929-4991


Commercial/Indu:
Property
with state highwayfro
Corner lots. Fronts
Harvey Greene D
& Highway 53 Sou
Enterprise Zone
Natural gas line, 8 inc
ter main, access to cit
ties, fire hydrant, a
service from two p(
companies. Property
easy access to 1-10, v
53 & SR 14. Will bu
suit tenant or short or
term lease. Call Tor
Greene 850-973-4

OFFICE BUILDII
FOR RENT
across street from
Post Office, Courthou
and Courthouse Ann
(Old Enterprise Recorder (
111 SE Shelby St., Mac
Newly renovated
back to the 1920's e
Call Tommy Green
850-973-4141





Kid's World day Cai
Pre-School


S Open for night ca
used Time: 5pm until 1:3
Give We also have Pre-K
2 or available child mus
turn 4yrs old by Sept
10/21, 1, 2009 to attend. It's
program
own
lon The center offers: infa
'all
8 (6 wks), toddler -
(free), Drop in befoi
19, rn c school (help with hom
& night care.
u can
Give Meals served Pleas
the center @ 973-297'
director 290-672
10/21, c10


10/14, r c


$$AVUN$$
Earn 50%, only $10 for
starter kit! Call Today
850-570-1499 or visit
www.youravon.com/tdavies
5/13 rtn,c
MUSIC
Local southern gospel trio is
currently auditioning inter-
ested persons for the tenor or
alto part. Must be ministry
minded and interested in per-
forming on weekends. Audi-
tions start immediately. For
more information, please call
(850) 464-0114 or (850) 973-
6662. Demos and resumes
may be sent to
tenorauditions@yahoo.com.
9/11,tn, n/c

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Madison County Carrier 9B


LEG~AL


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE THIRD
JUDICIAL CTRCUIT, IN AND FOR MADISON
COUNTY;, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
FILE NO. 2009-72-CP
IN RE: ESTATE OF
DORRIS JEAN BAILEY
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Estate of Dorris Jean Bailey deceased, Case No.
2009-72-CP, is pending in the Circuit Court for Madison County, Probate
Division, the address of which is PO Box 237, Madison, Florida 32341
The name and address of the Personal Representative [and the Personal
Representative's attorney] is set forth below.
All creditors of decedent and other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent, or unliquidated
claims, on whom a copy of this notice is served must file their claims with
this Court within the later of three months after the date of first pub-
lication of this notice or thirty days after the date of service of a copy of this
notice on them.
All other creditors of decedent and persons having claims or demands
against the decedent's estate, including unmatured, contingent, or unliqui-
dated claims, must file their claims with this Court within three months af-
ter the date of first publication of this notice.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER DECEDENT'S DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is October 21, 2009.

Name of Personal Representative Martha Belle Bailey
Address 6623 S. W. 1- Federal Road, Lamont, Florida 32336

10/21,10/28


PUBLIC NOTICE
This is to inform you that Madison County will hold a pre-bid conference
and walk-thru for the weatherization work of six (6) single-family dwellings
in the Madison County Weatherization program.
This meeting will be held Monday, October 26,2009, beginning at 8:00 am
at Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. Outreach Office, 146 SE Bunker
Street, Madison, Florida 32341.
The conference and walk-thru is mandatory, no exceptions, for contractors
who plan to bid. Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. requires each
contractor to be properly licensed, carry general liability insurance of at
least $1,000,000.00, POI (Pollution Occurrence Insurance) and
Workers Comp Insurance ('NO Exemptions) during construction.
Original bids for these units will be due by 12:00 noon Thursday, October
29,2009, at Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. Outreach Office, In-
dustrial Park, 146 SE Bunker Street, Madison, Florida 32341. Please mark
envelope "Sealed Bid for Name of Homeowner". Bids to be opened
and awarded Thursday, October 29,2009, at 12:30 pnm.
Suwarmee River Economic Council, Inc. has the right to reject any and all
bids. The bids will be awarded on the most cost effective basis.

10/21

PUBLIC NOTICE
This is to inform you that Madison County will hold a pre-bid conference
and walk-thru for the weatherization work of six (6) single-family dwellings
in the Madison County Weatherization program.
This meeting will be held Thursday, October 29,2009, beginning at 8:00 am
at Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. Outreach Office, 146 SE Bunker
Street, Madison, Florida 32341.
The conference and walk-thru is mandatory, no exceptions, for contractors
who plan to bid. Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. requires each
contractor to be properly licensed, carry general liability insurance of at
least $1,000,000.00, POI (Pollution Occurrence Insurance) and Workers
Comp Insurance (No Exemptions) during construction.
Original bids for these units will be due by 12:00 noon Tuesday, November
3,2009, at Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. Outreach Office, Indus-
trial Park, 146 SE Bunker Street, Madison, Florida 32341. Please mask en-
velope "Sealed Bid for Name of Homeowner". Bids to be opened and
awarded Tuesday, November 3,2009, at 12:30 p.m.
Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. has the right to reject any and all
bids. The bids will be awarded on the most cost effective basis.

10/21





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C K TJAS 3
SECIO OPA Em8


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


IVY FINANCIAL CORPORATION,
a Florida corporation,


CASE NO: 2009-262-CA


Plaintiff,
vs.
JUAN CARLOS GONZALEZ, a/k/a CARLOS GONZALEZ, a single man;
ALLIANCE RECOVERY SYSTEMS, LLC, a Florida limited liability com-
pany; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 2; AND
UNKNOWN PARTIES AND/OR SPOUSES 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 ACTION
To: Juan Carlos Gonzalez, a/k/a Carlos Gonzalez, all above named
unknown Defendants, including Unknown Tenant No.l,
unknown Tenant No. 2, Unknown Spouses and others,
Addresses Unknown
YOU, Juan Carlos Gonzalez, a/k/a Carlos Gonzalez, all above named un-
known Defendants, including Unknown Tenant No.l, Unknown Tenant No.
2, Unknown Spouses and others, are notified that an action seeking foreclo-
sure and other relief on the following property in Madison County, Florida:
Description: BA6 Parcel Id. No. 05-1S-11-1502-001-006
A portion of the South Half (S 1/2) of Southeast Quarter (SE 1/4) of Section
5, Township 1 South, Range 11 East, being more particularly described as
follows:
Commence at a concrete monument marking the southeast corner of said
Section 5; thence North 89 degrees 35 minutes 53 seconds West along the
south line of said Section 5 a distance of 658.42 feet to a rebar marking the
southeast corner and POINT OF BEGINNING of the following described
parcel; thence continue North 89 degrees 35 minutes 53 seconds West along
the south line of said Section 5 a distance of 328.57 feet to a rebar; thence
North 00 degrees 37 minutes 24 seconds East a distance of 1325.75 feet to a
rebar on the north line of said S 1/2 of SE 1/4; thence South 89 degrees 36
minutes 17 seconds East along said north line a distance of 328.57 feet to a
rebar; thence South 00 degrees 37 minutes 24 seconds West a distance of
1325.79 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. Containing 10.001 acres,
more or less.
TOGETHER WITH any portion of the North Half (N 1/2) of the Northeast
Quarter (NE 1/4) of Section 8, Township 1 South, Range 11 East, lying
north of the centerline of NE Beulah Church Road and being bounded on
the east and west by the southerly prolongation of the east and west line of
the above-described parcel.
SUBJECT TO existing county road rights of way; the Declaration of Re-
strictions and Protective Covenants for Beulah Acres as recorded in OR
Book 702, Pages 175-79, referenced herein and made a part hereof; existing
utility easements of record, or in visible use and existence; and mineral
rights and reservations owned by third parties.
has been filed against you, and each of you, are required to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if any, to it on Scot B. Copeland, the plaintiff's attor-
ney, whose address is P.O. Drawer 916, Madison, Florida 32341 on or before
November 21,2009, and file the original with the Madison County Clerk of
Court, P.O. Box 237, Madison, Florida 32341, either before serve e on the
plaintiff's attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint or petition.

Dated this 15th day of October, 2009.

TIM SANDERS
As Clerk of the Circuit Court


By: Karen Holman
As Deputy Clerk
10/21,10/28


Legal Notice
Dr. Shayla Gray and Dr. Sivapriya Kumar will be leaving their practice at
Four Freedoms Health Services (FFHS) on November 23, 2009. If you are a
patient of Dr. Gray or Dr. Kumar, your healthcare will not be interrupted.
Dr. Daniel Peridns and his Physician Assistant, Gena Plain, are available to
continue meeting your healthcare needs.

10/21,10/28


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NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING
The Board of Commissioners of the Northwest Florida Regional Housing
Authority will hold a Special Meeting, November 10,2009 in the Regency
Room of the Ramada Inn North, 2900 North Monroe St,, Tallahassee,
Florida. Meeting will begin at 1:00 p.m. E.S.T. The meeting will be open to
the public.
10/21,10/28


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
3RD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.: 40-2008-CA-000475


HOUSEHOLD FINANCE, CORP, III,
Plaintiff,
vs.
UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES,
DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS
WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE
ESTATE OF JOSEPH D. WEBB, II A/K/A
JOSEPH DREW WEBB, II, DECEASED, et al,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:
UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF JOSEPH D. WEBB, II
A/K/A JOSEPH DREW WEBB, II, DECEASED
Last Known Address: Unknown
Current Residence Unknown
CHANDLER WEBB
Last Known Address: 329 SE Kachina Ave., Lee, FL 32059
Also Attempted At: 1048 S.W. Peavy Glen, Lake City, FL 32055
Current Residence Unknown
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the
following described property:
SEE ATTACHED EXHIBIT "A"
has been filed against you and you are required to serve a copy of your writ-
ten defenses, if any, to it, on Marshall C. Watson, PA., Attorney for Plaintiff,
whose address is 1800 NW 49TM STREET, SUITE 120, FT. LAUDERDALE
FL 33309 on or before November 20, 2009, a date which is within thirty
(30) days after the first publication of this Notice in the MADISON COUN-
TY COURIER and file the original with the Clerk of this Court either be-
fore service on Plaintiffs attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA), Dis-
abled persons who, because of their disabilities, need special accommoda-
tion to participate in this proceeding should contact the ADA Coordinator
at 101 S. Range, Madison, FL 32340 or Telephone Voice/TDD (904) 973-
4176 prior to such proceeding.


WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court this 12 day of October,
2009.


Tim Sanders
As Clerk of the Court
By: Ramona Dickenson
As Deputy Clerk

EXHIBIT "A"
10-00962904
COMMENCE AT THE REBAR MARKING THE NORTHWEST COR-
NER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER (NW 1/4) OF THE NORTH-
EAST QUARTER (NE 1/4) OF SAID SECTION 4; THENCE SOUTH 00
DEGREES 17'21 WEST ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID OR BOOK
527 PAGES 249-250 A DISTANCE OF 94724 FEET TO A REBAR MARK-
ING THE NORTHEAST CONER AND POINT OF BEGINNING OF THE
FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PARCEL; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES
48'38 EAST A DISTANCE OF 209.04 FEET TO A REBAR ON THE EAST
LINE ON SAID OR BOOK 527 PAGES 249-250 THENCE SOUTH 00 DE-
GREES 16'25 WEST ALONG SAID EAST LINE A DISTANCE OF 39033
FEET TO A REBAR MARKING THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SAID
OR BOOK 527 PAGES 249-250, THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 48'38
WEST ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID OR BOOK 527 PAGES 249-
250 A DISTANCE OF 209.14 FEET TO A REBAR MARKING THE
SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SAID OR BOOK 527 PAGES 249-250 A DIS-
TANCE OF 309.33 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING SUBJECT
COUNTY GRADED ROAD ALONG WEST LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PARCEL CONTAINING 1.07 ACRES MORE OR LESS SAID
LANDS ARE SITUATE LYING AND BEING IN MADISON COUNTY,
FLOIRDA.
BEING THE SAME PROPERTY CONVEYED TO JOSEPH D. WEBB IT
BY DEED FROM WENDY G. WEBB RECORDED 01/20/2005 IN DEED
BOOK 744 PAGE 153 IN THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF MADISON
COUNTY, FLORIDA.

10/21,10/28


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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 Tenn. vs. Alabama game, write down what you think the final score will be.
This will be used to break a tie if needed.


Last Week's Winners:
st : Shane Mercer
2nd : Shelby Mercer
r -----------------------
Contest Form
Name:
Address:
Phone:
Winning Teams:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.


Gordon Tractor, Inc.
Come See Us For Sales & Service of New Holland Equipme
491 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 0 850-973-224
^^^^^^f~sSt n


Tie Breaker: Tennessee vs. Alabama


L------------------------J


CAMINEZ & HARDEE, P.A.
(850) 997-8181
1307 S. Jefferson St. Monticello, FL 32>
PERSONAL INJURY &
WRONGFUL DEATH 2
2. Maryland vs. Duke


:-q


m


ati^ i^
W^ess-tBSl


a


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 4
6. Wake Forest vs. Naw


E-


1=


eI


I OB Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, October 21, 2009




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