Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00188
 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: November 18, 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: VID00188
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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P i In M:dd:on County Camne,
Eniso EI1rpribe-Recorae


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Publishing. com


VOL. 46 NO. 16 k.-W Madison County's Award-Winning Newspaper



Donna Kinard Dies Madison Accepts
D onna Kinard, a resi- Parry, Amber Parry, Charles Ful- i
dent of Madison mer, Tarrah Leveille, Mariah
for 24 years, got Schrier, Donte' Fulmer and Poli e


her wings Saturday, Oc-
tober 31, 2009, after a
long battle with cancer.
She was prede-
ceased by her par-
ents, Don and Jean
Masterson formerly
of Madison, and her
brother Ron Master-
son of Indiana.
She is survived by
her daughters, Patricia
Parry of Jasper, Jennifer
Fulmer of Madison and
Donica Schrier of Madison;
seven grandchildren, Patrick


Sierra Schrier; and three
great-grandchildren,
Bailey Parry, Riley Par-
ry and the anticipated
Harley Parry and her
brother, David Master-
son of Indiana.
Donna is being cre-
mated in Lake City.
.': In honor of Donna's
wishes, there will be no
traditional services.
There will be a family-
friend get together at her
house to be announced later by
her daughters.


4W 2


By Jacob Bembry ter, or regarding the Senior Citi-
Greene Publishing, Inc. zens Council, the person at the
T he Senior Citizens house should immediately call
Council of Madison law enforcement at 911 and then
County, Inc, is advising inform their Senior Citizens case
people that they will not send any- manager at 973-4241.
one to your home without prior A recent incident involved a
notice. If someone shows up at woman posing as an employee of
the door unannounced, saying Senior Citizens going inside the
that they are from the Senior Cen- person's home in Lee.


Cherry Lake Fire And Rescue

Smokin Butts For Thanksgiving
By Bryant Thigpen at the Cherry Lake Fire Station. The


Greene Publishing, Inc.
Cherry Lake Fire and Rescue
will be selling smoked
boston butts on Saturday,
November 21, from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m.


cost is $25.
To place an order, please call the
fire station at (850) 929-2354 and leave a
message. Please leave name, phone
Please see Cherry Lake, Page 4A


Resignation


said, "He has done his
best to make the city
better."
Commissioner
Sumpter James com-
mented, "We will have a
hard time finding an-
other like him." Com-
missioner Jim Catron
added, "He is leaving on
a high point of his ac-
complishments." Fire
Chief Alfred Martin
and Marcus Hawkins,
pastor of Shiloh Mis-
sionary Baptist
Church, both expressed
their admiration for
Davis and the job he has
done.
Davis's last day in


By Ginger Jarvis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
n a somber mo-
ment, the Madi-
son city
commissioners accept-
ed the resignation of
longtime Police Chief
Rick Davis at their
regular meeting on
Monday, Nov. 10.
Davis's letter of resig-
nation, although it was
an agenda item, pro-
duced shockwaves
throughout the room.
In the letter, Davis
expressed mixed emo-
tions about the move.
He listed several
achievements which
have helped "lead the
police department into
the 21st century," which
he stated was his mis-
sion when appointed in
1996. One of those
benchmarks is that the
city's crime rate has
dropped to a 20-year-
low. "I truly believe that
I will be leaving the po-
lice department in bet-
ter shape than when I
received it," he wrote.
Mayor Jim Stanley
and board members
paid tribute to Davis
and his work. Stanley


the office will be Dec.
18.
In other business,
the commissioners ap-
proved a new fee struc-
ture for out-of-city fire
responses by city
trucks. Under the new
agreement, the county
will pay the city $500 for
each call in which En-
gine 2 is used, the same
amount when Engine 4
is used, $50 for each
salaried firefighter re-
sponding and $100 per
hour when the Fire
Chief responds.
Presenting the new
schedule, Martin said
that it will replace the
city-county structure
approved in 2003.
Commissioner Jim
Catron asked, "What
prompted this new
structure?" Martin
replied that costs have
increased while pay-
ments have remained
the same. "It isn't fair
for the people in the
city to buy a truck and
then roll it out into the
county at no cost."
After some discus-
sions, Catron moved to
Please see
Resignation, Page 4A


Karagan


Hunter


Awarded


Scholarship


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Wh enValerieThomsasassat
tie Excel School landed
the Excel Press several
months ago, the students began a
journey into journalism that re-
cently resulted in an impressive
Veterans Day tribute. In addition to


writing about the history of the na-
tional commemoration, members
of the class also produced Power-
Point presentations to introduce a
video element to the project.
The Excel Press is another in a
line of expansive projects being in-
troduced at Excel. Principal Shirley
Joseph and Valerie Thomas, in ad-


edition to the entire staff, are devot-
ed to ensuring students graduate
prepared for higher education or a
productive vocation. This includes
a good understanding of writing
and the use computer programs in
presentations.
The final productions were
Please see Excel Press, Page 4A


Directions To Cowboy Game

Against Baker County


1-10 East to Exit 335 (State
Road 121)
Go NORTH on State Road
121 towards Macclenny.
Crossover Highway 90
Go two blocks down and


make a left on Shuey Avenue.
The Cowboys are entering the
playoffs hungry for another
championship. Head Coach
Frankie Carroll, along with
Mike Coe, Rod Williams and


the rest of the Cowboy staff
and players urge fans and fam-
ily to attend this game and
show their support for the
Boys from Boot Hill.
GO COWBOYS!


Photo Submitted
Karagan Hunter of Madison County has been
awarded The Alice C. Williams Endowment Scholar-
ship by North Florida Community College. The
scholarship, established in 2005 with a gift from the
immediate family of Alice C. Williams in her honor,
makes possible a two-year scholarship to a student
seeking a degree from NFCC. Recipients must be a
graduate of Madison County High School with a cu-
mulative GPA of 2.0 or higher. The award is for two
years and covers tuition, books and fees. "I am ex-
tremely thankful for receiving this scholarship,"
said Hunter. Hunter is currently enrolled in NFCC's
Patient Care Technician program. She is pictured
above with NFCC President John Grosskopf.


II DI oclWethri I


2 Sections, 28 Pages
Around Madison 6-8A Pigskin Picks 13A
Church Section B Obituaries 5A
Classifieds 14A Bridal 9A
Editorial 2-3A Sports 10-12A
Legals 15A Crime/From Page One 4A


Wed 77/52 Thu 76/55 F 78/60 Sat 76/56 2
11/18 11/19 11/20 11/21 -S
Cloudy skies early, followed by Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 70s Partly cloudy. Highs in the upper Scattered thunderstorms possible.
partial clearing. High 77F. and lows in the mid 50s. 70s and lows in the low 60s.


Excel Press Produces



Patriotic Presentation

Greene Publishing is pleased to support journalism in education


Deion Mackey (sitting left) is pleased to be the Editor of the Excel Press. Along with his fellow journal-
ists, pictured left to right: Tyquis Bailey, Davion McDaniel and Xavier Davis, he enjoyed producing the Vet-
erans Day tribute as part of the new program.


I





2A Madison County Carrier www.greenepublishing.com Wednesday, N



VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


ovember 18, 2009


Jalicia was born Nov. 15, 2007 to her proud parents,
Alicia Bell and Andrew Davis.
Grandparents: Jessie and Rutha Bell, Albert and Betty Davis
Sisters: Brianna Petty and LaNyia Davis
Brother: Jayden Davis
Aunts: Shanieka Bell, Alberta, Vondella, Laretta and Janice Davis
Uncles: Kevin Bell, William Hicks, Victor Davis (Donna)
Special cousins: Breshanti Malone, Deborah Hicks
Godparents:Taceria Williams and Laquinton Steveson
We love you!!


Dur- 39th

OLD
FASHIONED
FUN DAY
is coming
Saturday,
Nov. 21st
We're 82 Years Young.
Cane Grinding
Fresh Cane Juice
SArts'n Crafts *Wagon Rides
Live Country Music
Cloging by the
"MountainDew Cloggers"
Children's Play Area
12 miles Past Capital Circle
on Centerville Road
893-1647
"Owned & Operated by
the Bradley Family Since 1927"







+






(i



Good
Moming!
Subscribe today to
enjoy your local news
at the start of every
Wednesday and Fridayl
Just $35 in county
and $45 out of county.
Call us at 850-973-4141
to start your subscription
today!


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Wednesday, November 18, 2009


www.greenepublishing .com


Madison County Carrier 3A


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Please


Remember My


Father In Prayer
Please remember my father, Bobby Bembry, in
prayer. We had to take him to the emergency room at
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital Sunday afternoon,
where he was admitted for a bad infection. He was
passing a lot of blood and had to undergo a blood
transfusion.
Happy birthday wishes go out to Hannah Rose
Kervin, Nov. 18; Ray Anderson, Nov. 20; Tim Cline,
Nov. 21; and Roger Kinard, Lynn Wyche and David
Quackenbush, Nov. 22.
Elvoye Thomas seemed to be in pretty good con-
dition on Sunday, Nov. 15, when was his birthday He
had undergone an operation where a spot was re-
moved from his elbow last week.
Gene Clark had a pleasant visit from his daugh-
ter, who came in from California last week.
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.






Rebecca J. Covey vs American Safety Council Other
Civil
AmTrust Bank vs Jose Mathe Loriny Mtg. Fore.
Green Tree Service vs Ulysses L. Wilson Repo
Fifth Third Mtg. Co. vs Enrique D. Perez Mtg. Fore.
BAC Homeloans Svc VS Cleason C. Koon Mtg. Fore
BEG Exports vs Paul Stanton Contracts
Ronnie Blanton vs Noah Helfund-Pestella Sex Vi-
olance
Nancy Ann Rew Grantham vs Bart Frederic
Grantham Dom Viol
Eddie Wilson vs Nicole Wilson Dom Viol
Ernest Blanton & DOR vs Patricia Blanton Support
Keela Myra Roberets & DOR vs Dontea Lewis Sup-
port
Cierra Morgan & DOR vs Shawn Francis Support
Barbara Wing & DOR vs Shawn Francis Support
Tonya M. Rauscher vs Robert E Rauscher Dom Viol
Thomas E Williams vs E. Milton, etal Other Civil
Madison Co. Community Bank vs Reine-Marie Ray-
mond Mtg. Fore.
Deutsche Bank Natio'l Trust vs Mary Robinson -
Mtg. Fore
Sabrina S. Register vs James E. Register, Jr. Dom Inj.
Eric Ray vs Kara Ray Simple Div.
Chase Home Finance LLC vs Robt E. Placzkowski -
Mtg. Fore.
Woodland III vs Mario E Martiniz Mtg. Fore.




I .







..i...... : 11.. .I.


ondsa-Tri Fr iday 0-m .-5:0


Fort Hood


Shortly after mov-
ing to Madison 12 years
ago, I did some consult-
ing work for U.S. Army
Forces Command at At-
lanta's Fort McPherson.
One of the cases my
team worked on was
Fort Hood we evaluat-
ed their plan to improve
strategic planning and
management of the
huge Central Texas gar-
rison. It was my first
and only visit to this
post which has been the
subject of so many
headlines since the trag-
ic massacre of 13 sol-
diers earlier this month.
Hood is named for
Confederate General
John Bell Hood, a Texan
who commanded a divi-
sion in Longstreet's
Corps at Gettysburg and
later, the Army of Ten-
nessee in 1864. It is a
sprawling post encom-
passing some 230 thou-
sand acres, the sort of
space needed to maneu-
ver large armor forma-
tions. When I visited
Hood in 1997, it was
home of III Corps and
two heavy armor divi-
sions the 1st Cavalry
and 4th Infantry. Re-
cently, the 4th trans-
ferred its flag to Fort
Carson, Colorado but
Hood still retains nearly
50 thousand soldiers. It
is one of the largest mil-
itary bases in the world.
Driving along "mo-
tor pool row," a visitor is
struck by the size and
power of modern mech-
anized units. Segregat-
ed into battalions, each
cantonment contains a
phalanx of tracked or
wheeled vehicles Ml-
A2 Abrams tanks; M-48
Bradley infantry fight-
ing vehicles, self pro-
pelled howitzers,
Humvees, refueling
trucks, tank carriers, 5-
ton trucks ... the list
goes on and on -- literal-
ly a thousand vehicles.
A modern army no
longer marches into
combat but rather,
moves on wheels and
tracks at great speed.
The 1st Cav is assigned
nearly six hundred
main battle tanks. At
the adjacent airfield,
squadrons of attack and
reconnaissance heli-
copters provide integral
air support to the divi-
sion.
The installation


commander also com-
mands III Corps, a
three-star position.
Currently, that post is
held by Lieutenant Gen-
eral Robert Cone.
The attack on No-
vember 5 at the Soldiers
Readiness Center that
resulted in 13 deaths
and nearly forty wound-
ed was a heinous act.
What made it even more
incomprehensible was
that the attacker, Major
Nidal Malik Hassan,
wore the same uniform
as his victims. Not only
that, he was a psychia-
trist and an officer.
Most of his victims
were young enlisted
men and women. This
renegade officer be-
trayed his Hippocratic
oath to care for patients
and the responsibility
that an officer has to
care for the troops.
The media (fueled
by an ambiguous Oba-
ma Administration) is
arguing among itself
over whether this
craven act was one of
terrorism or a crazed
gunman. Of course this
was terrorism! It is a
different form from the
9/11 conspiracy where
the attack was planned,
financed and manned
from foreign lands, but
it is terrorism nonethe-
less. And it is probably
the new form of terror-
ism that we face a sin-
gle jihadist inspired by
al-Qaeda doctrine and
radical Muslim clerics
who plan their own,
grassroots attack.
Major Hassan ex-
hibited all the red-flags
of this type of terror-
ism. He studied at a
mosque in Virginia led
by Anwar Aulaqi, a rad-
ical cleric and al-Qaeda
recruiter identified in
the 9/11 Commission Re-
port. He gave radical
lectures to his fellow
psychiatrists berating
America. His personal
computer indicates that
jihad was a central
theme in his web brows-
ing. His business card


identified him as a SoA -
Soldier of Allah rather
than an Army major.
And he screamed "Allah
Akbhar" as he methodi-
cally shot his victims.
There is no question
that this man owed his
allegiance not to Ameri-
ca and our constitution
but to the Koran and a
virulent strain of Mus-
lim jihad.
There are many
signs that (to use a 9/11
phrase) the "system was
blinking red" with re-
spect to Major Hassan
but for some reason, the
dots weren't connected.
He slipped through the
system to conduct his
murderous rampage.
These warning signs
need to be thoroughly
and independently in-
vestigated, not as part of
the Army's prosecution
of this traitor, but in an
effort to learn why the
system failed so that we
can head off future at-
tacks of this type.
Heads may roll as a re-
sult, but so be it a huge
price was paid at Fort
Hood for this failure.
There are two foot-
notes to this story that I
haven't seen discussed
in any detail. First, will
the Army decorate the
fallen and wounded
with the Purple Heart,
symbolic of wounds
from the hand of the en-
emy? Second, one of the
victims, Private Franch-
eska Velez of Chicago,
was pregnant. Will her
killer be charged with a
14th specification of
murder?
At the memorial
service for the Fort
Hood victims, Army
Chief of Staff General
George Casey said that
the attack was "unimag-
inable." Well, we had
better imagine it from
now on, and many other
similar types of attacks.
We face an ugly, ruth-
less, determined enemy
Let's not fool ourselves
that al-Qaeda and its fol-
lowers are anything
less.


o rida Press Associ4

208
Award Winning Newspaper






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


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


Did you Know...

The worlds smallest dog is the
Chihuahua, which means
tiny dog in the sky.




4A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishin .com


Wednesday, November 18, 2009


FROM PAGE ONE


Excel Press


cont from Page 1A
both captivating and informative, a far cry from the
classic term paper. The students receive additional
guidance from Shellie Merritt, who joins Thomas and
Joseph in expressing appreciation for the continued
support of parents and the community regarding all ef-
forts at the Excel School.
Deion Mackey editor of the paper, was pleased to
provide an overview of the Veterans Day projects, as
were his fellow journalists: Tyquis Bailey, Xavier
Brown and Davion McDaniel. The November edition of
the paper will feature sections such as, "Monthly High-
lights." "Principal's Message," "Classroom News," and
"Attention Parents."
Staff and students also wanted to remind everyone
about their upcoming event on Nov. 19 at 11 a.m. at their
campus located at the back of the high school property
The event is celebrating National Parent Involvement
Day and all parents are invited to participate. Anyone
interested in learning more about the school, or per-
haps willing to volunteer a few hours, are also urged to
attend.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Resignation
cont from Page 1A
approve the new schedule of payments. Stanley
passed the gavel to Catron so that he (Stanley) could
second the motion. The new plan was adopted with
James voting against it.
The commissioners


also approved a plan to
sell an occupied piece of
property on First Street
to Shiloh. Hawkins said
the church plans to use
the property to expand
its ministry. James and
Catron made the motion
to approve the sale.


.Ll* I f I..c.r ] ..-
-. .-7
6 ,'r


THANKSGIVING DINNER

BUFFET
Thursday, Nov. 26
11 a.m.-3 p.m.
Traditional Buffet
SV* Reservations appreciated but not required
Booking Christmas parties now
Don't forget to call ahead for your
Thanksgiving Side Orders!
Turkey Dressing Casseroles
Desserts Fresh Vegtables


.CACTe OR O rderf
l>* C-A-T.E.RI--N.G


5806 NE Colin Kelly Hwy. Madison, FL
850-973-2589


Cherry Lake
cont from Page 1A
number and the requested number of boston butts.
Interested persons may also contact any Cherry
Lake fire rescue personnel.


ValdostaJr. Service League

(k Come join us for our


Marketplace

JAMES H, RAINWATER CONFERENCE CENTER
Valdosta 1-75 &Hwy.84
Preview Night Party sponsored by Prince Automotive Group:
Friday November 20, 2009
Open to the Public:
Saturday Nov. 21 & Sunday Nov. 22, 2009
Ticket Locations Breakfast with
P Par 1 st America Drug Santa Tickets
Children's Corner Children's Corner
Country Cobbler ($15iicket)
Hogan's Pharmacy Ticket Prices
Per ect SeWtings Preview Party (Nov. 20).
t pt e e s Sew Blessed/in Bucket $40/$70 per couple
A t *, *e, y South Georgia Pediatric General Admitance
'Detistry (Nov. 21.22) 0o 0
Steel's Jewelry $5 Adults i $1 Children


It's Time for an Upgrade!


Would you like to give up the name tag for a business
card? Well, this is your chance. Check out the Classifieds
to find the career that you are in search of.


* To subscribe to the Madison County Carrier and
Enterprise-Recorder, please fill out the form below and
mail to the address listed.
In-County $35 Out-of-County $45
Make checks payable to Greene Publishing, Inc.
* Or subscribe over the phone. Call 850-973-4141


Zhe mTlabison s
nterprise i ecorbet
r*-------------------------------------*
I I
I I
Name:
Address:
I I
I I
I I
I I
I I
Phone:

n Mail To:
I I
Greene Publishing, Inc
P.O. Drawer 772,
Madison, FL 32341
I I__J
I.-------------------------------------------.


Divine Events


N





Wednesday, November 18, 2009


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Madison County Carrier 5A


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Odesta Powell

Arnold
January 2 8, 19 5 2 November 17, a o o6













Dear Mama,
God saw that the road was eettinR tough for
you, so He sent His an els rom Heaven to
ick a bouquet of roses rom a beautiful rose
bush; calling your sweet, heavenly name (Odes-
ta).
Although the time has passed, your love
and memories live on. I can still see your smile
and our hand waving in the air as you waved us
off te night ou went into your paradise home.
They say it s time to let go, but how can you
let o of someone who did everything that a
mother does for her children? Love them, com-
fort, support, cuddles, care for you when you're
ill and most importantly, listen to you without
turning her back away and looking down on
you for the mistakes you ve made. hat's why
mothers are specall created b God.
Mama, it's har bein without you, losing
a mother is so very painful we took Tor granted
the mother that we thought we would never
lose. I can still smell your perfume in the air,
therefore I know you re somewhere near, but
I'm just unable to see.
Asa child, life was so simple, because you
were there. When we felt hungry, you knew it
was soon mealtime. When we got cold in the
night, you put extra blankets over us. When we
were tired, we slept no matter what time it was.
All these things you did made this a happy and
secure world.
Now as a grown-up, I'm feeling more com-
plex, and trying to understand the reason Gods
angels pick his roses, tears of sadness fill my eyes
each and every day. I look up to the heavenly
sky and pray for guidance. Knowing that
ou re up there gives me warmness and comfort.
Essay to myself "One day we'll walk together,
talk together and laugh together.
The cheerful words that you ve given us
makes each day worthwhile. We hold each
memory of you, wherever we may go in life. We
love you, Mama, and we will never forget you
(Rest Mama, Rest.)
Love, your family,
Husband; Woodrow, children; Tootsie and
Bootsie, grandchildren; Tavia, Ne-Ne, Ke-
Ke, Jay and Tiger, along with niece Shaquith,
and her family, your sisters and brothers.



Mrs. Leslie's Cakes
Homemade l0-Layer Cakes 7Varieties





3889 N.E. Bayberry Street
Pinetta, Florida32350 LynnMHanners
850-929-7568


01- I I I0
L r,
1 12 PL Eo i


November 16-17
A homebuyer's series
will be held at the Madi-
son County Extension
Service on November 9,
10, 16 andl7 at 6 p.m. Par-
ticipants will learn the
steps in the home buying
process and develop fi-
nancial strategies to
achieve home ownership.
Upon completion of the
series, income eligible
residents can utilize SHIP
funds for down payment
and closing on the pur-
chase of a home. To reg-
ister, call the Madison
County Extension service
at 973-4138.
Thursday, Nov. 19
NFCC Artist Series
presents Play It Again
Sam, at the Van H. Priest
Auditorium, 7 p.m.:
Whether you are a classic
movie buff and a fan of
Casablanca and The Wiz-
ard Of Oz, or a devotee of
the Great American Song-
book, you will fall in love
with Davis and Dowas in-
terpretation of Holly-
wood's most famous
silver screen melodies.
Jazz Duo Julie Davis (vo-
cals) and Kell Dow (gui-
tar) are joined by bassist
Kai Sanchez for an out-
standing night of enter-
tainment. Includes great
music and famous quotes,
trivia, photographs and
facts about the stars,
movies and music.
Info/Tickets: Call (850)
973-1653, email Artist-
Series@nfcc.edu or visit
http://www.nfcc.edu/com
munity-programs/artist-
series
November 21
Cherry Lake Fire and
Rescue will be holding its
Thanksgiving boston butt
sale at the Cherry Lake
Fire Station on Saturday,
November 21. To order,
please call (850) 929-2354.
Please leave your name,
contact number, and
number of smoked butts
desired.
December 5
Brothers Forever will
be in concert at Yogi
Bear's Jellystone Park on
Saturday, December 5, at 7
p.m. Admission is free,
however a love offering
will be received during
the concert. Come out
and enjoy some of the
best southern gospel mu-
sic. For more informa-
tion, please call (850)
464-0114.
December 5
Lee Elementary
School PTO will be host-
ing Breakfast and Pic-
tures with Santa on
Saturday, December 5,
from 8-11 a.m., in the Lee
Elementary cafeteria.
Tickets are available for
pre-sale in the school of-


fice, state farm or Lee
Jiffy Store.
December 7
Everyone is invited to
join the Lee Elementary
PTO in an fun filled night
of Bingo on Monday, De-
cember 7, from 6-8 p.m.
The event will be held at
the Lee Elementary
School.
December 15
Bernard Smith will
be honored with a retire-
ment celebration on Fri-
day, December 11, at 6:30
p.m. at Devine Events
Banquet Hall in Madison
FL. The cost is $17.25 per
person and will include a
southern style buffet
which will include two
meats, two vegetables,
salad, dessert, and drink.
Anyone who would like
more information or to
contribute toward a re-
tirement gift, please con-
tact Cathi Ellis at the
Madison County Service
Center, 1416 E US 90 Unit
B Madison FL 32340 or
phone 850-973-6595.
Thursdays-Mondays
The Florida DEP's
Stephen Foster Folk Cul-
ture Center State Park
will host an ongoing wood
carving workshop on
Thursday through Mon-
days, from noon until 4
p.m. Participants can cre-
ate figure carvings, wood
spirits, spoons, bowls, re-
lief carvings and more
during this four-hour
class. Workshop fees are
$15 per session and in-
clude park admission.
For additional informa-
tion or to register for the
workshops, please call
(386) 397-1920 or visit
www.step-henfosterC-
SO.org.


-ARM


Donna

Kinard


al


Donna Kinard, a resi-
dent of Madison for 24
years got her wings Sat-
urday October 31, 2009 af-
ter a long battle with
cancer.
She was pre-
deaceased by her parents,
Don and Jean Masterson
formerly of Madison, and
her brother, Ron Master-
son of Indiana.


She is survived by
her daughters Patricia
Parry of Jasper, Jennifer
Fulmer of Madison and
Donica Schrier of Madi-
son, 7 grandkids, Patrick
Parry, Amber Parry,
Charles Fulmer, Tarrah
Leveille, Mariah Schrier,
Donte' Fulmer, Sierra
Schrier and 3 great
grandkids, Bailey Parry,
Riley Parry and the antic-
ipated Harley Parry and
her brother David Mas-
terson of Indiana.
Donna is being cre-
mated in Lake City
In honor of Donna's
wishes, there will be no
traditional services.
There will be a Family-
Friend get together at
her house to be an-
nounced later by her
daughters.


Louis

Evan

Downing
Louis Evan Down-
ing, age 75, died Satur-
day, November 14, 2009,
in Madison.
Funeral services
were held Tuesday, No-
vember 17, at 11:00 AM at
Beggs Funeral Home,
Madison Chapel with
burial at Mt. Horeb
Cemetery The family re-
ceived friends Monday,
November 16, from 6-8
PM at the Funeral Home.
Donations may be
made to Big Bend Hos-
pice, 1723 Mahan Center
Blvd., Tallahassee, FL,
32308 or First Baptist
Church, P. O. Box 307,
Madison, FL 32341.
Mr. Downing was
born in Madison County
and lived here most of
his life. He was a retired
manager for Pic N Save,
where he worked for
many years. He was a
veteran of the US Army
and was a member of the
First Baptist Church.
He is survived by his
wife, Sue Downing of
Madison; daughter, Phyl-
lis Downing of Atlanta,
GA; brother, John Down-
ing and his wife Deloris
of Ocala, FL; two grand-
children and many other
relatives and friends.


Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties

Auto, Life, Health, Home


Luke




Orchards




#559431


Freddy Pitts Agency Manager

Jimmy King, Agent Glen King, Agent
233 W. Base St. Madison (850) 973-4071

Freddy Pitts Glen King, Agent
105 W. Anderson St.* Monticello* (850) 997-2213

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

Lance Braswell, Agent

Lafayette County Mayo, FL (386) 294-1399


24/7 Claim Service: 1-866-275-7322


"Hlpig'ouIs htW oBs.


OPEN HOUSE
You're Invited to Stop By for Tasty Goodies & Treats.


SATURDAY

November 21st
9am to 5pm

S401 East Hill Ave. VALDOSTA
229-244-0686
560907mdv


rA





6A Madison County Carrier


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Wednesday, November 18, 2009


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Photo submitted
Miss Florida 2007 Kylie Williams joins Miss Per-
fect Madison County Kayla Sadler at the first Annual
Mr. and Miss Perfect Pageant 2009.


Photo submitted
Jaclyn Graves was named Miss Princess Perfect
Queen.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
When pageant organizer Geraldine Beggs estab-
lished the first Annual Little Mr. and Miss Perfect
Pageant 2009 to benefit the Florida State Employee's
Charitable Campaign, she was met with enthusias-
tic community support. In fact, beyond the dozens of
adorable young boys and girls, the pageant attract-
ed, as well as some terrific teens, Miss Florida 2007,
Kylie Williams, was among the guest judges.
Of course, the pageant name isn't to imply that
children should be pressured to perfection, rather,
as Beggs put it, "Perfect is in the eyes of the behold-
er. We live in an imperfect world, but all children are
perfect in our eyes."
The event was held on Oct. 24 at the Van H.
Priest Auditorium, where Anita Maria Whitby-
Davis (Tallahassee) and Jenni Alvarado (Valdosta,
Ga.) joined Williams as judges. Madison's Jerome
Wyche served as Master of Ceremonies.
Organizers were extremely grateful at the level
of participation, throwing out extra kudos in the
pageant program to, "Becky's Dance Studio, Toni
Blanton Norris, North Florida Community College,
Stephanie Gray, Jimbob Printing, and the public for
their support." Beggs also thanked Bobbi Beggs
Sapp and Ana Sanchez for their assistance.
Following an invocation and a rousing rendition
of "God Bless America," delivered by Williams, the
pageant began. Visitors watched anxiously as each
category and its first place winner were announced
as follows:

Infant Miss Perfect Queen Emma Noe
Teeny Miss Perfect Queen Zoie McDaniel
Teeny Mr. Perfect King Keith Davis
Tiny Miss Perfect Queen Leandra Land
Tiny Mr. Perfect King Sid Lentz
Little Miss Perfect Queen Brianna Lentz
Miss Princess Perfect Queen Jaclyn Graves
Teen Miss Perfect Queen Danielle Murray
Miss Perfect Madison County Kayla Sadler

As organizers pointed out, often all entrants
were "winners" regardless, making parents cry and
friends shout as each strutted his or her stuff, al-
though, in the end, the biggest winner was charity
"We are so pleased to support this charitable
campaign, and it's great to have so much fun while
we do. We really love all these kids, and appreciate
everyone who gave their time and money so gener-
ously," Beggs concluded.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


rnolo subomiiea
Teeny Miss Perfect Princess JoQuaysia James
gives a royal wave to the crowd during the Little Mr.
and Miss Perfect Paaeant.


Photo submitted
Keith Davis was named Teeny Mr. Perfect King at
the first Annual Mr. and Miss Perfect Pageant 2009.


Photo submitted
Teen Miss Perfect Queen was Danielle Murray.
She was selected among several strong contestants
participating in the first Annual Mr. and Miss Perfect
Pageant, which benefited the Florida State Employ-
ee's Charitable Campaign.


Photo submitted


Photo submitted


Tiny Miss Perfect Queen, Leandra Land, was all Infant Miss Perfect Queen for the first Annual Lit-
smiles at the fun and beauty pageant held at Van H. tie Mr. and Miss Perfect Pageant was Emma Noe.
Priest Auditorium.


PItPhoto submitted
Photo submitted
Teeny Miss Perfect Queen Zoie McDaniel was the
Sid Lentz was awarded the title of Tiny Mr. Perfect prize of her parent's eye at the Mr. and Miss Perfect
King 2009. Pageant 2009, which was held on Oct. 24 at NFCC.


Photo submitted
Little Miss Perfect Queen, Brianna Lentz, won
her division at the first Annual Mr. and Miss Perfect
Pageant held on Oct. 24 at Van H. Priest Auditorium
in Madison.


~s~C~rezJds ~Pa8dCl Cis y0





Wednesday, November 18, 2009


www.greenepublishing .com


Madison County Carrier 7A


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Boys And 0irls Club Attracts



Hundreds Of Students

Just one of the local organizations supported by United Way


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, November 3, 2009
The dancing class is a big hit at the Central School's Boys and Girls Club
program.


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Developing after school activities remains a
top priority for educators, healthcare providers,
civic leadership, and especially parents in Madison
County, as the consequences of unsupervised chil-
dren includes drug use, vandalism, and teenage
pregnancy, among a host of other hazards. Fortu-
nately, a solution has recently been launched at
Greenville, Lee and Pinetta Elementary Schools, as
well as the Central School.
The Boys and Girls Club considered one of
the most successful programs of its type and popu-
larized by several celebrities who attribute their
success to the organization's intervention into
their youth has now chartered programs in Madi-
son County thanks to grant funding obtained


through 21st Century,
and recently announced 4
by Kevin Kidd, adminis- .
trator for the region. p.'
Area Director Talinda 4
Dunbar was at the Cen-
tral School on Nov. 3, Students enjoying the
along with Site Director tral School, pictured left
Gari Quiroz-Santis and Fadden, agree that Are
Terry Johnson, (an in- Quiroz-Santis are simply
structor working with
the program,) each of who expressed their excite-
ment to offer such an important and timely re-
source to the community.
Activities include sports and the arts, in addi-
tion to music and other programs that are proven
to both educate and elevate students. Held each af-


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, November 3, 2009
e Boys and Girls Club after-school program at the Cen-
to right, James Fead, Octavious Davis and Calvin Mc-
a Director Talinda Dunbar and Site Director Gari
the best.
ternoon until 6 p.m., the program also offers trans-
portation in several locations. For more informa-
tion, phone the district office at (850) 973-5022 or the
Central School at (850) 973-5192.
Michael Curtis can be reached at
michael@greenepublishing.com.


Girl Scouts Partner With Toys


For Tots This Holiday Season


The Girl Scout Council of the Florida Panhandle is hosting a Toys For Tots
drop off party at the Tallahassee office on December 10, from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.
GSCFP is celebrating the joy of gift giving to less fortunate children and those
affected by the economic crunch during this holiday season. There will be fun
games and activities; door prizes; and refreshments. Everyone from the Talla-
hassee community is invited to attend the festivities.
"Community partnerships are the back bone of Toys For Tots," said Sgt.
Timothy Taylor. "Not only do they help get the word out to the public, but they
help promote and encourage the local community to come together and support
such a great cause as Toys For Tots, which in return provides Tallahassee's
neediest children a chance to have a memorable holiday"
The Tallahassee Girl Scout Service Center, located at 250 Pinewood Drive, is
an official drop-off location for Toys For Tots and will start accepting donations
of new and unwrapped toys on November 9. All donated toys will go to the local
Toys For Tots Foundation; which assists the U.S. Marine Corps in providing a
sign of hope to economically disadvantaged children during the holiday season.
"Community service projects are an integral part of the Girl Scout experi-
ence," said Raslean M. Allen, CEO of GSCFP. "A partnership such as this shows
girls how their efforts impact the community, which transforms them into the
leaders of tomorrow."
To obtain toys for your own children or someone else please visit Toys For
Tots website at www.toysfortots.org.
The Girl Scout Council of the Florida Panhandle invites girls from kinder-
garten to twelfth grade, to join the adventure and empower themselves through
courage, confidence and character, to make the world a better place. Currently,

The Florida
Project Appleseed Parental Involvement
S r- rPledge.,
November is Parental Involvement in Education Month in Florida. November 19th is National Parental Involvement Day.
AS A PARENT, GRANDPARENT, OR CARING ADULT, I hereby give my pledge of commitment to help Florida's children
achieve a truly independent future. My declaration of responsibility and commitment to my public schools is stated
in these five self-evident truths as spoken by President Woodrow Wilson:
As an American, I am an owner of the public school system;
That as an owner, I bear a responsibility to participate in the system;
That accountability for my public schools, their safety, and its employees and its funding rests with me
and the rest of the system's owners;
That my child's future depends on the improvement of public education;
And that this improvement depends on my participation.
THEREFORE AS A PARENT, GRANDPARENT, OR CARING ADULT, I take personal responsibility for my child's safety
and education and the safety and education of children in this community.
I pledge to volunteer a minimum of five hours of my time to my public schools each semester.
I pledge to spend a minimum of fifteen minutes each school night reading with my child or we will work
together on homework and enrichment activities.


This is my commitment to


Parent, Grandparent, or Caring
Adult Signature


Student Name

&A PIRC~
,.-iom UNIVERSITY OF
n *.aC.c-, SOUTH FLORIDA


and our public schools.


Parent, Grandparent or Caring
Adult Signature


the council serves 7,150 girls and 2,400 volunteers across 19 counties of the
Florida Panhandle. To volunteer or join Girl Scouts, contact the local council of-
fice at (850) 386-2131 or visit www.gscfp.org.


MEET OUR DOCTORS


.4io u dylig, l a


pe&? /1IN~t,AY. '/)


On Tuesday, December Ist Nature Coast EyeCare Institute
is hosting a FREE informative event you won't want to miss.
Both Drs. Louis Potyondy and Peter Urban will be on hand to
discuss the latest advances in medicine and how they may
improve your lifestyle.
Dr. Potyondy is a board certified plastic surgeon with extensive
plastic surgery skills. His articles have been published in Journal
of Burn Research, Aesthetic Surgery Journal,The American Surgeon
as well as The Chronicle of Skin and Allergy.
Dr. Urban is a highly experienced ophthalmic clinician and surgeon.
He is a pioneer in modern cataract and refractive surgery and is
happy to join the world class team at Nature Coast. Dr. Urban will
be working alongside Dr. Gary Wortz.

ATTEND THE SEMINAR AND RECEIVE:
ISTIC SURGERY

PROCEDURE

ER EYE FOR
UE LASIK!
(NORMAL LASIK PRICE IS $1500 PER EYE
CUSTOM-VUE LASIK IS NORMALLY $2000 PER EYE.)

OUR AREA OF SPECIALTIES
* FACIAL COSMETIC SURGERY FACIAL REJUVENATION
* BODY CONTOURING BREAST SURGERY GENERAL RECONSTRUCTION
* DERMATOLOGIC SURGERY SKIN CARE MEDICAL SPA
* CATARACT SURGERY HIGH PERFORMANCE/MULTI-FOCAL LENSES
* LASIK Laser Vision Correction GLAUCOMA LASER SURGERY
* OPTICAL SHOP WELL EYE EXAMS


&-- ~--~--Cut And Keep This Top Half And Post It On Your Refrigerator Door As A Reminder-------*
To Volunteer, Return This Half To Your School Today!
I have pledged to take personal responsibility for my child's education.
I can volunteer a minimum of five hours each semester:
U During School U After School U Evenings U Weekend


Name:


Postal Address:
City/State:
Phone Number #1:


Child's Name:
Child's Name:
Child's Name:


& Peter Urban will
be performing an
informative seminar
at Nature Coast ECI.


Email Address:


NATURE COAST
EyeCare Institute


Sch. District:


Phone Number#2:


School:
School:


555 North Byron Butler Parkway s Perry, FL 32347
(850) 584-2778 ext. 647 www.naturecoasteye.com


School: Grade:
The Florida PIRC at USF has been authorized to reproduce and distribute this document in Florida In November 2009.


Coprigh 2009 P roo Appiorod. T,,dokAll ,nghtroorod N.op.1of hirdoc-mr-t mr boroprod -c-ddor r ..r.V fdi .,yimfor ~orb -nd--r .crriior
-chric.i, for.,.. p-rpo-, -liho- tho -xpr,- ri o- porlrio Iof roc Appol od, th i Na .... I o C f.imp. f., Puhic Schoo l rpro- tr. Pm
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www.greenepublishing.com


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Monroe Lee's Art Work


Travels The Highways


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
When Monroe Lee drives his
pickup truck into Madison, it causes
heads to turn and look. The truck is
like a moving cartoon, designed by a
man who has many talents, among
them art and architecture.
In addition to being an architect,
(he has designed churches before),
Lee is also a politician. In 2004, the
Gainesville resident sought a seat on
the Alachua County Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners and in 2006, he
launched a gubernatorial campaign.
In 2008, he even sought the De-
mocratic nod for President of the
United States.
Lee is also an inventor and trav-
eler. He and his truck have traveled


many places, including Mexico, all
throughout the southeastern United
States and down into the Florida
Keys.
The designs began on Lee's
truck when he painted some Chero-
kee Indians on it. Later, a little boy
drew a turtle and feather on it. Lee
tried to design around it to fix it.
The artwork began flowing.
An idea for a movie entitled Vol-
cano Man is also advertised on the
side. To learn more about it or to in-
vest, call (352) 256-1801.
Lee is also attempting to orga-
nize a family reunion and he can be
contacted at the above number.
Among the fans that Lee has
picked up are a Gainesville-based
rock band who call themselves


..,L ,,'' :- 5RON_


PLANTATION
I I I A

P~A '"~3\


Depend on the Big
380 N. Cherry St


Dog


Monticello, FL 32344

850-997-2141
Fax 850-997-2128

Residential Commercial Agricultural
Sales Installation Service

N e*"Forklift &
Barbeque
Cylinder Exchange"

24 hr. Emergency No.

800-273-5656
"CALL US FOR A QOUTE"
ALSO IN:


Thomasville, GA
229-228-4427

Moultrie, GA
229-985-1170


Pelham, GA
229-294-5561

Cross City, FL
352-498-3338


w w w .pl a t at o n gsc oI


"Monroe Lee."
Lee has been offered up to
$40,000 for the purchase of his 1980


UUleenelU rUUllisllny, Inl. llUlU uy Jad UU DUlllury
Dodge Ram pickup and camper trail-
er, but he points out that his memo-
ries are not for sale.


SCounty


Receives Styrofoam

Densifier


The Madison County
Solid Waste and Recy-
cling Department is the
most recent recipient of
a Styrofoam Densifier
Machine as result of an
Innovative Waste Reduc-
tion and Recycling Grant
through the Florida De-
partment of Environ-
mental Protection, which
is managed by Recycle
Tech Corporation of
Lakeland. Jerome
Wyche, coordinator of
the Solid Waste and Recy-
cling Department discov-
ered the access,
eligibility and criteria
for application for the
grant while attending the
Southeast Recycling Con-
ference and Trade Show
in March of 2009.
The Styrofoam Den-
sifier was installed and
tested in October by
Leonard Black of Recycle
Tech, who also conduct-
ed on site training and
certification in machine
usage. Correspondence
is being drafted to all
businesses and outlets
that generate relevant
waste, as well as a gener-
al appeal to citizens to
please assist the Solid
Waste and Recycling De-
partment to recycle un-


contaminated Styrofoam
by bringing it to the recy-
cling barn at 2040 NE
Rocky Ford Road.
Uncontaminated Sty-
w ]O


Jerome Wyche
rofoam includes packing
materials used largely by
furniture outlets,
builders for insulation,
shipping and receiving
departments, postal
packages, school, hospi-
tals and other related
outlets. Styrofoam that
has been used in food
preparation and con-
sumption outlets, and
used in restaurants and
homes (such as takeout
clam shells, Styrofoam
plates and coffee cups) is


considered contaminat-
ed. Processing contami-
nated Styrofoam
increases the likelihood
of harboring diseases
that may create illness-
es.
The recycling of Sty-
rofoam will do much to
preserve the use of
space in our landfill, and
as everyone knows, Sty-
rofoam never decompos-
es.
Business and citi-
zens are requested to col-
lect uncontaminated
Styrofoam in plastic bags
and drop it by the Madison
Recycling Barn. The Solid
Waste and Recycling De-
partment will do the rest.
This is another step
in the recycling efforts
that citizens of Madison
County do so very well.
Wyche thanks you for
your efforts in recycling
and helping to keep Madi-
son County clean. Please
call (850) 973-2611 with any
comments and ques-
tions.


SB8lianton Service
Don't Wait 'Til It's Too Late"

Hurricane Season Is Here & Summer Thunder Storms


70' Bucket Truck Tree Trimming Tree Removal
Storm Clean Up Land Clearing Demolition Work
Tim Blanton 20 Years Experience
Cell: 850-973-0024 Licensed & Insured
Home: 850-971-5559 TO God Be The Glory


8A Madison County Carnier


Wednesday, November 18, 2009


".AAS80a





Wednesday, November 18, 2009


www.2reenepublishin2.com




BRIDAL PAGE


Madison County Carrier 9A


Keep thing
Keep things organic by filling
derful herbs! We covered this table
topped it with vintage utensils, p
recycled jars for glasses. We also
mason jars!


DIY Wedding: Herbal Table
,s simple and organic by creating an herbal-filled table for your event!
g your table with won- Each place setting is topped with a natural linen For centerpieces, we covered inex
le in natural linen and napkin and a bouquet garnis of cooking herbs. You can cylinder vases with burlap! We filled ea
Alain white dishes and present these fresh or dried. If you do use fresh bou- fresh cut herbs. You could also use plants
served drinks in giant quets, keep them in water and then have your caterer their pots in burlap too. Garnish all 5
distribute them right before dinner gets started. drinks with herbs!


:pensive glass
ach vase with
and just wrap
rour food and


Don't Qet JJcaw/(ed on Yhese TDayp!


Herbs planted in pots as centerpieces.
Herbs planted in pots as centerpieces.


As you stare at a
blank calendar with an
array of choices for
picking a wedding date
in front of you, settling
on an accommodating
time of the year may
prove harder than at
first glance. Besides tak-
ing into account the
travel plans, hotel reser-
vations, plane tickets,
and securing a patient
babysitter that family
and friends must attend
to, you have to keep in
mind those dreadful
wedding date disasters
that can threaten the at-
tendance of your guest
list.
When picking a wed-
ding date, consider the
following worst times of
the year to plan your
nuptials:
Beware of Superstitions
When picking a wed-
ding date, you don't
want to start off your
matrimonial bliss with a
dark cloud hanging over
the event. There are still
some people who take
superstitious-centered
dates to heart. For exam-
ple, let's take Friday the
13th the most common
historical day of doom.
Many couples will avoid
picking a wedding date
on a weekend that sees
the fateful number 13.
Another superstitious


day to consider is the
lesser-known Ides of
March...if only Caesar
took heed to this date, as
it was successfully pre-
dicted that he would
meet his end on the 15th
of March.
Daylight Savings Day
Without fail, there is
at least one clock you've
forgotten to change
when Daylight Savings
rolls around. Why risk
guests arriving an hour
early or quite late by
picking a wedding date
that falls on Daylight
Savings Day?
September 11th
This particular date
seems forever etched in
the mind of Americans
as a day of mourning,
reflection, and loss...not
the most opportune mo-
ment for a fairytale wed-
ding. Besides, picking a
wedding date that trans-
lates into 9-11 is pretty
creepy in itself.
April Fool's Day
Picking a wedding
date on a day that falls
on an observance cen-
tered on jokes, pranks,
and laughter is usually
not the most romantic
choice for couples-to-be.
Major Holidays
While it seems like a
romantic thought to
bring in the New Year as
a married pair or take


full advantage of the hol-
iday spirit of Christmas,
picking a wedding date
between the 23th of De-
cember and the 5th of
January jeopardizes the
number of guests able to
share your special mo-
ment. Other inconve-
nient holiday wedding
dates include Thanks-
giving, Memorial Day,
Labor Day weekend, and
the 4th of July
Sporting Events
Don't underestimate
the power of a winning
touchdown or sudden


death playoff. It sounds
funny at first, but be-
come familiar with pop-
ular sporting events
before picking a wed-
ding date. There is noth-
ing worse than noticing
guests have skipped the
reception or are secretly
listening to 'the game'
during your ceremony If
possible, avoid picking a
wedding date on Super-
bowl weekend, during
the World Series, in the
midst of March Mad-
ness, and in some cases -
the World Cup.


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10A Madison County Carrier


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Wednesday, November 18, 2009


SPORTS


Madison County Wins


Battle Of The Border


tCB Publlsning, Inc. Into by Fran Hunt, November 13, zUU9


Madison County puts up an Iron Curtain against the Jefferson County offense.
For the first time
since 2004, Madison Coun-
ty and Jefferson County
hooked up on the gridiron
for a Battle of the Border.
Jefferson County hosted
the Friday the 13th battle
on their home field, better
known as, Death Valley
However, this night would
be all Cowboys.
On the Cowboys first
play from scrimmage, of-
fensively, quarterback Tay
Singletary hooked up ECB Publishing, Inc. Photo by Fran Hunt, November 13, 2009
with senior wingback After a hard-fought regular season, Madison
Xavier Brown for a 60-
yard completion. Senior a 60- County advances to the playoffs.
yard completion. Senior tl
fullback Willie McKnight took a misdirection hand- pass completion inside n
topped off the drive with a off and broke three tackles the 10-yard line. On the
3-yard rumble into the end on his way to a 60-yard next play, Singletary s
zone. Bladen Gudz added touchdown scamper. Gudz scored from 10 yards out t
the extra point to make it added the extra point to and the Cowboys went in b
7-0 Cowboys. make it 21-6 Cowboys. with a 28-6 lead at inter- s
After both teams trad- The Cowboys defense mission. t
ed possessions, freshmen then stood firm and forced The Cowboys would t
Trent Robinson got into a Jefferson County punt put the game out of reach f
the scoring act with a 10- with just over a minute to on their first play from C
yard touchdown scamper go before halftime. Single- scrimmage to start the
to put the Cowboys up 14- tary then hit tight end second half, as Singletary t
0. The Tigers responded Justin Sirmon on a 20- once again hooked up v
with a scoring drive of yard out route to put the with wingback Xavier o
their own as Deondrick Cowboys in field goal posi- Brown, this time for a 70- G
Nealy scored from 25 tion. However, dynamic yard touchdown comple- T
yards out to make the duo, Singletary and Will tion. Gudz added the kick t
score 14-6 Cowboys. How- Turner had other ideas, as to put the Cowboys up 35- v
ever, the Cowboys would they hooked up on a 40- 6. The Cowboys coaching s
respond, as Xavier Brown yard over the shoulder staff began emptying the v


FARM-CITY Week
Nov. 20 26 with Madison County Farm Bureau


















Jeffery Hamrick, president of Madison County Farm Bureau, accepts a certificate
on behalf of his grandparents during a July CARES event in Live Oak. Florida
Commissioner of Agriculture Charles Bronson and Florida Farm Bureau President
John Hoblick are presenting the award.


Celebrate the partnership
Madison County Farm Bureau is pleased to recognize Nov. 20-26 as Farm-City Week.
On the seven days leading to and including Thanksgiving Day, Farm-
City Week is celebrated nationwide. What are we celebrating? The
American economy perseveres thanks to the interdependence of farms
and cities.
Here in Madison County, there are about 500 farms on 150,000
acres. Field crops, cattle and poultry comprise most of the commodities
S produced. Market value of agricultural products sold totaled about $24.6
FARM CT million just a few years ago.
SNeither the farm nor the city can exist in isolation. Instead, the inter-
dependence of the two creates jobs, products, markets and relationships that make our economy
and nation strong. Join with us in recognizing Madison County agricultural producers and allied
industries and the contributions they make to the economy.
As we celebrate Thanksgiving, let's remember the vital farm-city partnerships that have
done so much to improve the quality of our lives. Rural and urban communities working togeth-
er have made the most of our rich agricultural resources, and have made significant contribu-
tions to our health and well-being and to the strength of our nation's economy. For this, we can
give thanks.
is pleased to recognize
Nov. 20- 26 as Farm-City Week.
On the seven days leading to Thanksgiving Day,
Farm-City Week is celebrated nationwide. What are
Food For Thought... we celebrating? The American economy is strong Madison
From Florida's Farmers thanks to the interdependence of farms and cities. County


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ECB Publishing, Inc. Photo by Fran
Hunt, Nov. 13, 2009
The Cowboys kept
he Tigers on the run all
light.

idelines at this point get-
ing reserves and key
back-ups some much de-
erved and earned playing
ime. Both teams would
rade touchdowns and the
final score came up 42-14
Cowboys.
"I was really proud of
he kids effort tonight. We
vere missing 3 starters on
offense and Hank Hall,
Gavin Stephens, and
'rent Robinson stepped in
here and played really
vell. I thought Tay really
stepped up big tonight as
vell. The last few weeks
he has had great practices
nd he's playing at a high
evel. Xavier Brown
ooked like his old self
night as well. He's a
ough, tough kid, and has
battled a thigh bruise
ince Godby but has just
refused to miss any play-
ng time," Coach Mike
Coe explained.
"I also want to tip my
hat to Jermaine "Ten-
lessee" Hart, he has been
playing banged up all sea-
on, but just continues to
make play after play He's
n old throwback type of
player, throws his body
around, loves a challenge
nd responds to chal-
enges," he added.
The Cowboys will
ravel to Baker County to
ake on the Wildcats Fri-
lay Nov. 20 at 7:30 p.m.
'lease get there early and
support the Cowboys.
Baker County is tremen-
lously strong, as Coach
Johns is the best
weightlifting coach in the
tate and does a great job
vith his guys. They are
well coached and play
physical, "smash mouth"
football.
"We are excited about
;oing to play them
hough, it is going to be an
electric environment over
here and their fans are as
passionate about football
Is ours are. We need all
he Cowboy fans there
early and ready to go. We
old the kids that it is go-
ng to be like playing at
Boot Hill, so they are
backed about the opportu-
lity to go lay it on the line
next Friday night. We
should have just about
everybodyy back from in-
ury ready to go," Coe
vent onto say
Go, Cowboys!!!


JV Cowboys

Pound

Suwannee JV

Bulldogs

By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The game got ugly It got ugly fast. While beauty,
is in the eye of the beholder, the fans of the Madison
County High School junior varsity thought it was
pretty, the Suwannee Bulldog fan or the casual ob-
server thought it was dirt ugly Madison pounded
the Suwannee JV in its final game of the season on
Thursday, Oct. 29.
Madison took a 46-13 lead in at the half. Every
time the Cowboys touched the football, it turned
into a touchdown in the first half.
In the second half, the Cowboys fell at the mercy
of a running time clock. They were able to quietly
euthanize the Bulldogs and put them to sleep by a
score of 59-13.
The JV once again finished their season unde-
feated. The future of the varsity appears to be bright
for the next few years.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, Oct. 29, 2009
Ethan Phillips (#6) is dressed and ready to go.
Phillips played long snapper and middle linebacker
for JV this season.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, Oct. 29, 2009
Terrance Dennis (#23) stands on the sidelines,
ready to get into the football game.


Got something you no longer use or need?
Sell it in the classified.

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Wednesday, November 18, 2009


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Madison County Carrier 11A


SPORTS


ACA Gridiron Leaders


By Fran Hunt
Special to the Madison
County Carrier
Aucilla Christian
Academy Head Football
Coach Scott Scharinger
provided season stats for
the leaders on the grid-
iron and announced
which players received
particular awards. Pass-
ing leaders were quarter-
back Hans Sorenson who
completed 37 passes of 49
attempts for 444 yards,
six touchdowns and five
pass interceptions and
quarterback Trent
Roberts, 35 passes of 102
attempts for 330 yards,
one touchdown and two
interceptions.
Rushing leaders
were running back Alex
Dunkle who rushed 79
times for 241 yards; full-
back Todd McKenzie, 31
times for 162 yards and
four touchdowns; and
running back Philip
Watts, 26 times for 148
yards and one touch-
down. Running back/
wide receiver Brad
Holm, quarterback Trent
Roberts, quarterback
Hans Sorenson, and tight
end Clark Christy, each
also had one touchdown.
Receiving leaders
were wide receiver Wil-
son Lewis who had 21
catches for 296 yards and
two touchdowns; tight
end Clark Christy, 18
catches for 250 yards, 3
touchdowns and a 2-
point conversion; and
wide receiver Brandon
Dunbar, 7 catches for 114
yards and 1 touchdown.
Running back Alex Dun-
kle also had a receiving
touchdown this year.
Tackle leaders were


linebacker Tyler Evans,
who had 75 tackles; line-
backer Levi Cobb, 49
tackles; linebacker Clark
Christy, 42 tackles; defen-
sive end Brandon Dar-
nell, 39 tackles;
cornerback Brad Holm,
36 tackles; and free safety
Wilson Lewis, 30 tackles.
The sack leader for
the Warriors was defen-
sive end Trent Roberts,
who had 8 sacks on the
year, followed by line-
backer Tyler Evans and
defensive lineman Jacob
Pitts, with 3.5 sacks.
Free safety Wilson
Lewis led the team with
five pass interceptions
and seven pass breakups;
cornerback Brad Holm
had three fumble recov-
eries and two pass
breakups; and defensive
end Trent Roberts and
linebacker Clark Christy,
also had 2 fumble recov-
eries each.
Punter Trent Roberts
led the team in punting
with 31 for 1,018 yards, an
average of 32.84 yards
per punt.
Alex Dunkle led the
team in kick returns
with 10 returns for 130
yards; Brandon Dunbar,
10 returns for 127 yards;
and Wilson Lewis, 8 re-
turns for 126 yards. Se-
nior wide receiver/free
safety Wilson Lewis was
nominated to the "All-
Academic All-State Foot-
ball Team" and was also
selected as the team
"Most Valuable Player."
Junior tight end
Clark Christy was select-
ed as "All-District Tight
End" and was also select-
ed as the "Offensive Play-
er of the Year."


Wilson Lewis


Lane Fraleigh
Freshman line-
backer Tyler Evans was
selected as the "Defen-
sive Player of the Year."
Senior kicker/offen-
sive linebacker Lane
Fraleigh was selected as
the "Team Spiritual
Leader."
Sophomores Trent
Roberts and Levi Cobb
were voted as the "Up
and Coming Players"
with the most potential
to become great among
their peers.


By Fran Hunt
Special to the Madison
County Carrier
For the seventh
week straight, Tiger,
Warrior athletes have
been named Big Bend
Leaders.
In rushing, Devon-
drick Nealy (Jefferson)
remained at #1 for the
seventh week with 137
carries for 1,305 yards
and 19 touchdowns;
Kendrick Huggins-
Footman (Jefferson),
#37 with 26 carries for
260 yards and two
touchdowns; Alex Dun-
kle (ACA), #39 with 79
rushes for 241 yards
and no touchdowns;
Todd McKenzie (ACA)
was #52 with 31 rushes
for 162 yards and 3
touchdowns; and
Phillip Watts (ACA) #54
with 26 carries for 148
yards and one touch-
down.
In passing, fresh-
man Lenorris Footman
(JCHS) remained at #1
with 109 pass comple-
tions of 180 attempts,
with four intercep-
tions, for 1,969 yards
and 18 touchdowns;
Hans Sorensen (ACA),
#17 with 37 comple-
tions, of 49 attempts,
with five pass intercep-
tions, for 444 yards and
6 touchdowns; Trent
Roberts (ACA), #21
with 35 completions of
102 attempts for 330
yards, and one touch-
down; and Marquice
Dobson (Jefferson),
#26 with three pass


completions of 3 at-
tempts for 146 yards
and three touchdowns.
In receiving, David
Crumity (Jefferson) re-
mained in the #1 slot
with 37 pass receptions
for 814 yards and 12
touchdowns; Marquice
Dobson (Jefferson), #5
with 43 receptions for
733 yards and 7 touch-
downs; Alphonso Foot-
man (Jefferson), 19
with 19 receptions for
305 yards, and two
touchdowns; Wilson
Lewis (ACA), #20 with
21 pass receptions for
296 yards and one
touchdown;
Clark Christy (ACA)
#24 with 18 receptions
for 250 yards, and 3
touchdowns; and De-
vondrick Nealy (Jeffer-
son), #38 with 8
receptions for 185
yards.
On the defensive
side of the field, in
tackles, Tyler Evans
(ACA) was #12 with 37
solos and 38 assists; In
quarterback sacks,
Trent Roberts (ACA),
#3 with 9.5; and Tyler
Evans (ACA), #11 with
3.5.
In pass intercep-
R Tried and True Hay
To Start The Day!
And its (affiene Free!!
K A


tions, David Crumity
(Jefferson) was #2 with
6; and Wilson Lewis
(ACA) and Marquice
Dobson (Jefferson)
were tied at number
three with 5 pass inter-
ceptions each.
In kicking points,
Lane Fraleigh (ACA)
was #11 with no com-
pletions of one attempt
in field goals and nine
completions of 13 at-
tempted extra points.
In punting, Trent
Roberts (ACA) was #9
with 31 punts for 1,018
yards; and Lane
Fraleigh (ACA) was #15
with nine punts for 250
yards; Jefferson did not
play last week and re-
taining the same statis-
tics for two weeks.

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12A Madison County Carrier


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Wednesday, November 18, 2009


AUCIIA CHRISTIAN SENIOR NIGHT


Fran Hunt
Special to the Madison
County Carrier
The final ACA foot-
ball game of the season,
where the warriors
downed opponent Cedar
Creek, 59-0, senior foot-
ball players and cheer-
leaders were honored
during halftime. ACA
Coach Dan Nennstiel
served as the announcer
for the event.
"Tonight, ACA Foot-
ball Boosters are hon-
ored to have a special
recognition ceremony
for our senior football
players and cheerlead-
ers," said Nennstiel.
"Since this is the last
time these seniors will
play or cheer on Aucil-
la's football field as a
team or squad, we would
like to thank them, along
with their families, for
the commitment and


Go, Class



of 2010!


dedication they have
shown to our athletic
program.
"We have some of
the finest young people
in the world here at Au-
cilla, and we are very
proud of them. We wish
them all God's blessings
for the future."
Kalyn Marie Brown
is the daughter of Bren-
da Bentley Brown of
Monticello, and Jeff and
Debbie Brown of Elgin,
South Carolina. Kalyn
has cheered at ACA for
five years. She plans to


Greene Publishing Inc photo by Emerald Greene, November 6, 2009
Katlyn Watts is the daughter of Greg and Cindy
Watts of Pinetta.


Greene Publishing Inc photo by Emerald Greene, November 6, 2009
Jacob Pitts is the son of Michael Pitts of Valdos-
ta and Beth Fulford of Greenville.


Can existing crowns or laminates be bleached?
Answer:
I get asked this question all the time. The pa-
tient may have crowns on two or three front teeth
that matched years ago. Now the crowns stick out
like white headlights with darkened teeth on either
side. They just don't look as natural as they did
when the crowns were first done years ago. Now
the patient has decided to bleach their front teeth
and want to know if the crown will bleach along
with the porcelain. I am sorry to say that we can
not bleach the porcelain within crowns. That
leaves the patient with a dilemma. Bleach the
darker teeth up to the color that blends in with the
crowns. Often patients are excited by the new cos-
metic dentistry and now want to have the new
whiter smile people only dreamed about 20 years
ago. If the patient continues to bleach, the natural
teeth will be bright and now the crowns will look
dark. That is not very satisfying either. There is a
simple fix if you want to replace the crowns. Trou-
ble is not everyone wants to replace crowns if they
are still serviceable.
We now have the technology to fix this situation.
We can now bond veneers over the top of crowns
which has the effect of changing the crown color
to virtually any shade you could desire. Placing
veneers on the adjacent teeth as well will make a
color which will stay dazzling over time.

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.


attend the college of her
choice to pursue a ca-
reer in pediatric nurs-
ing.
Brandon Dunbar is
the son of LeeAnn Dun-
bar of Greenville. Upon
graduation from ACA,
Brandon plans to attend
college or join the mili-
tary He has played foot-
ball for the Warriors for
five years.
Alex Dunkle is the
son of David and Cindy
Dunkle of Perry Alex
has played football at
Aucilla for two years. He
plans to attend a four
year university after
graduation to pursue a
degree in sports medi-
cine.
Ashley Lynn Evans
is the daughter of Marc
and Pamela Evans of
Greenville. Ashley has
been an ACA cheer-
leader for three years.
After graduating from
ACA she plans to attend
North Florida Commu-
nity College to acquire
her nursing degree.
Lane Livingston
Fraleigh is the son of
Jay and Donna Fraleigh
of Madison. Lane has
played football at Aucilla
for four years. He plans
to attend Tallahassee
Community College
next fall to obtain his
AA degree, and then
transfer to Auburn Uni-
versity
Wilson Lewis is the
son of John C. and Mary
Alice Lewis of Madison.
He has played football at
Aucilla for five years.
Wilson will attend North
Florida Community Col-
lege upon graduation to
obtain his AA degree,
and then transfer to the
University of Florida to
pursue a degree in
forestry Auburn Uni-
versity will be the next
stop for Wilson, where
he will obtain a degree
in Wildlife Management.
Joe Mizell is the son
of Stacy Adams of Au-
cilla and Joe Mizell of
St. Petersburg. This is
Joe's first year of play-
ing football for the War-
riors. After graduating
from ACA, Joe plans to
attend North Florida
Community College.
Jacob William Pitts
is the son of Michael


Pitts of Valdosta and
Beth Fulford of
Greenville. Jacob has
played football at Aucilla
for five years and made
his 40th consecutive
start in the game for the
Warriors. Upon gradua-
tion, he plans to attend
college.
Marissa Diane Snod-
grass is the daughter of
Alicia and Rob Beshears
of Perry. She has been
an ACA cheerleader for
three years. After grad-
uation, Marissa plans to
complete her AA degree
at Tallahassee Commu-
nity College, and then
transfer to the Universi-
ty of Central Florida.
Koal Allan Swann is
the son of Wendy
Raulerson of Perry.
Koal has played football
for the Warriors for
three years. He plans to
attend the college of his
choice next fall.
Buddy Vollertsen is
the son of Craig Vollert-
sen and Caroline Car-
swell of Monticello.
Buddy has played foot-
ball for the Warriors for
five years. After gradua-
tion, he plans to attend
college.
Jake Walker is the
son of John Floyd Walk-
er of Wacissa and Mary
Liz Riley of Tallahassee.
Jake has played football
at ACA for five years. He
plans to attend Abraham
Baldwin Agricultural
College next fall.
Daniel Ward is the
son of Charlie Ward and
Sylvia Guidry of Monti-
cello. Daniel plans to at-
tend Auburn University
upon graduation from
ACA. He has played foot-
ball for the Warriors for
seven years.
Dana Jane Watt is
the daughter of Richard
and Cathy Watt of Mon-
ticello. She has cheered
for the Warriors for six
years. Upon graduation,
Dana plans to attend
Florida State University
for four years, and then
transfer to the Universi-
ty of Florida's dental
school to pursue a career
in dentistry
Katlyn Watts is the
daughter of Greg and
Cindy Watts of Pinetta.
Katlyn has been team
manager for the War-
riors for four years. She
plans to attend North
Florida Community Col-
lege next fall to earn her
AA degree, and then
transfer to the Universi-
ty of Florida to pursue a
career in Agri-Business.
"Let's give these se-
niors a huge round of
applause for the years of


Greene Publishing Inc photo by Emerald Greene, November 6, 2009
Lane Fraleigh is the son of Jay and Donna
Fraleigh of Madison.


Greene Publishing Inc photo by Emerald Greene, November 6, 2009
Wilson Lewis is the son of John and Mary Alice
Lewis of Madison.


hard work and dedica-
tion they have given to
their families, commu-
nity and ACA. They


will be greatly missed
next season," Nennstiel
said as halftime con-
cluded.


Greene Publishing Inc photo by Emerald Greene, November 6, 2009
Brandon Dunbar is the son of LeeAnn Dunbar of
Greenville.


Greene Publishing Inc photo by Emerald Greene, November 6, 2009
Ashley Evans is the daughter of Marc and
Pamela Evans of Greenville.



Have You Built Your Investment
Pyramid?

Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones

Of the "Seven Wonders of the Ancient World," the only
one still in existence is the Great Pyramid of Giza. This
tells you something about the strength of the pyramid
structure, but it also suggests that the pyramid may be
a good metaphor for other endeavors that you wish to
endure such as your investment strategy.

In fact, by creating an appropriate "investment pyra-
mid," you could address your key financial needs and
goals. What might this pyramid look like? Consider the
following "layers":

Cash and cash equivalents The "base" of
your pyramid should consist of cash and cash equiva-
lents short-term investment vehicles that are highly
liquid. Without sufficient cash available, the rest of your
pyramid could crumble because you might be forced to
liquidate longer-term investments to pay for short-term
or emergency needs.
Income The next level up of your pyramid
might contain income-oriented investments, such as
bonds and Certificates of Deposit (CDs). While these
investments may not offer sizable rates of return, they
can offer reliable income.
Growth and income The middle layer of your
pyramid should include investments, such as dividend-
paying stocks, that offer the potential for both growth
and income. (Keep in mind, though, that companies
are not obligated to pay dividends and can reduce or
eliminate them at any time.)
Growth The second layer from the top of your
pyramid is reserved for growth-oriented investments,
such as the stocks of companies whose earnings are
expected to grow at an above average rate, relative to
the rest of the financial market. As you'll note, though,
the key word is "expected," because growth stocks
can, and do, produce negative returns as well as pos-
itive ones.
Aggressive At the very top of your pyramid
are the most aggressive investments. While these
investments may offer the highest growth potential,
they also usually carry the greatest risk level.

Your total investment mix may include investments
from every part of the pyramid, but how much should
go into each layer? There's no one right answer for
everyone. In filling out your investment pyramid, you'll
need to consider your risk tolerance, time horizon,
short- and long-term goals and other factors. So, if you
are a fairly conservative investor, you might place
fewer investment dollars in the "aggressive" layer than
someone who was willing to take more chances in
exchange for potentially higher returns.

However, the various weightings within your invest-
ment pyramid will likely change over time. As you near
retirement, for example, you may want to move some
but certainly not all of your investments from the
"growth" layer to the "growth and income" or "income"
layers. An investment professional can help you review
your evolving family and financial situations and make
recommendations on what changes you may need to
make to your pyramid.

Pyramids last a long time. And if you build and main-
tain your investment pyramid with care, you can keep
it working efficiently for many years to come.

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




Wednesday, November 18, 2009


www.2reenepublishin2.com


Madison County Carrier 13A


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


Last Weeks Winners:
st : Coleman C. Raines, Jr.
2nd : Ronnie Montague


r-------------m---
Contest Form
Name:
Address:
Phone:
Winning Teams:
1.
2.
3.


L-


- - - -^
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I


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Gordon Tractor, Inc.
Come See Us For Sales & Service of New Holland Equipme
491 SW Range Ave. Madison, FL 850-973-222S
--I r1
AGIULUE AM 0


Tie Breaker: MCHS vs. Baker County


L-------------------------


CAMINEZ & HARDEE, P.A.
(850) 997-8181
1307 S. Jefferson St. Monticello, FL 32>3
PERSONAL INJURY 8
WRONGFUL DEATH )J


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


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14A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.corn


Wednesday X.. ml... 18, 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/c


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

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


9/23, rtn, pd


Miniature Pony Rides

For children's parties or
events. Call for price & info
850-210-3137

10/28, rtn, n/c


I Do Housekeeping
Rentals, Offices, Apartments
and home. Weekly, Bi-
weekly or monthly. Also
light yard work including
bush hogging
850-464-2727
11/11, pd


Promote Your Business
with low cost signs and
banners. 850-242-9342
11/18,rtn, c






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


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



C=^^


Colonial Twin Bunk Bed
with headboard, footboard,
stairstep with rails, and 3
drawer underbed storage.
8x6x4, 6 months old, paid
$800, asking $550 OBO
850-210-3137
9/23, rtn, n/c

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

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, rtn, n/c

ENGINE &
TRANSMISSION

Just rebuilt 2.5, 4 cylinder
GM engine, 5 speed trans-
mission, complete motor.
In Lee, Florida. Call James


904-235-11


Washer/Dr

3 yr old whirlpool
cle washer, good c
complete with fille
drain hose, 4 yr old
cle Roper electric
cord, works great
due to recent rer
which required
washer/dry
8500-973-8










2007 Yamaha 1I
Scooter, electric
3,000 miles, $
850-929-6950, pl
message


Studio Apartment
Quiet Country Setting,
Modern Kitchen,
Heating & A/C
Professional/Retired Per-
sons
850-973-8548
NON SMOKERS
11/4, rtn, n/c


House For Rent
in Country setting in Madi-
son County, 3 bedroom, 3
bath with in-law apartment,
no pets, $1500 per month,
neg. 850-929-4726 or
404-408-2993
11/18, 11/25, pd


Doublewide Mobile Home
3 bedroom 2 bath in the
Cherry Lake Area $500 per
month and $500 deposit
NO PETS! Call
850-929-4333
10/30, rtn, c

2 or 3 bedroom trailers for
rent 850-570-0459
11/25, 11/18, pd

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


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


C outhem 1830as of

00a1dison Gpartlments



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

Mobile Home For Rent
2 bedroom/2 bath for rent
near Anderson Pond $450 +
deposit 869-0916
10/28, rtn, c

Small Cottages $395
Good neighborhood in Madi-
son, clean as new. Heat &
air, R&R, 3 rooms. Matured
male only. Water, garbage &
yard maintenance, furnished.
Write "Jim" P.O. Box 8,
Madison, Fl 32341. State
age.
11/18,rtn, c


1/O
Apartment For R(
11/11, 11/125, c 2/1 with attached gai
850-971-5587

yer

multi cy- Lake Front Homr
condition, 2 bedroom 2 bath, furn
r hose and Includes water, electr
d multi cy- gas. Lawn maintenance
dryer with vided. 1 yr lease $80(
. Selling posit, $1,050 per mo
modeling 850-973-3025
a stack
er.
333 [' D
vreenville Pointe
11/18, 11/25, pd
Apartments .

* $199 Move-In Spec
1, 2 & 3 BR HC &
HC accessible ap
Rental assistance m
available. HUD vou
Majesty accepted. Call 850.
ic blue, 3056. TDD/TTY 7
c5,000. 192 NW Greenvi
ease leave Pointe Trail, Green
FL 32331.
Equal Housing
11/18, rtn, n/c Opportunity


FOR SALE OR RENT
Nice 4 bedroom house on
1 &3/4 acre of land in quiet
Country Subdivision near
Madison C.I. $175,000 or
$1350 per month + deposit.
Possible 3 year lease to buy
with $5000 deposit. will ac-
cept Hud (Section 8)
850-856-5221
11/18, pd
Apartment on Lazy Hen
Farm

$330 a month + $65 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, rtn, pd

House For Rent

3 bedroom, bath, central
heat and air, appliances in-
cluded, housing vouchers ac-
cepted. Contact
850-973-3917
11/118, pd

3 bd/2 bath doublewide near
Cherry lake $550.00, deposit
& References 850-973-2353
8/19, rtn, c

Classified

$12 (for 20 words or less)
Wednesday and Friday.
Your ad will also
be on our website
FREE of charge
www.greenepublishing.com


Pass By The Re
& deal with the b
Pat Riley Freedom
386-344-5024


est
iest!
Homes

11/18, rtn, c


Cash
for your used mobile homes,
1990 or newer
386-752-5355
11/18, rtn, c
100% Financing
USDA loans no money down
on all land/home packages!
Call Eric @386-719-5560
jetdec @windstream.net
10/28- 11/25,c

Own your home
for less than rent and receive
up to $8,000 Bonus! Infor-
mation call
800-769-0952
11/18, rtn, c
Want to buy a MH?
We want to sell them. Big
discounts, 386-752-5355
11/18, rtn, c

Factory Repos!
2 09' 28x40's left! won't
last long @ only $24.700
Call Eric @ (386) 719-5560
jetdec @windstream.net
10/28- 11/25,c
Homebuyers
Creative finance help to
make it happen. Call Pat
9 am -5 pm, 386-344-5024
11/18, rtn, c

I have 2/BR 2/BT
double wide cheap, you
move. Call Mike at
386-623-4218

11/18, rtn, c
5 Bedroom 3 bath
fleetwood home, 09 model,
must go. Call Mike at
386-623-4218
11/18, rtn, c


rage Mobile Homes
Cheap homes for tight bud-
11/11, pd gets. Financing available
800-769-0952

e 11/18, rtn, c
wished.
ic & Used Doublewide
e pro- $7,900.00, you move
0 de- 386-752-5355
)nth
11/18, rtn, c
8/5, rtn, pd
Repo City
on used mobile homes, cash
pricing with free AC unit
Call Mike Now!
386-623-4218
11/18, rtn c


iNew D eadroom
mobile home only $56,900
or $443.00 per month. Call
Rick for more details
386-752-1452
11/4, rtn, c

New 32x60 3 Bedroom 2
bath. Loaded w/upgraded
options. Turn Key... Ready
To Move In including set up,
delivery, trim, AC, skirting,
steps, tax, tag, title, well,
septic, powerpole, wiring, &
plumbing, on your own land.
$450.02 a month with
$500.00 down & 620 or bet-
ter credit score, call Lynn
386-365-5129
11/18, rtn, c

Large 3 bedroom 2 bath
mobile home, bank repo,
make offer. Call
386-752-8196, ask for
Mr. Mott
11/4, rtn, c

Bank Repo!
28x48 3/2 Homes of Merit,
3/2 won't last long @ 19,500
call Eric @ 386-719-5560
jetdec@windstream.net
10/28 11/25,c
Starter Home with Starter
Payments: 3 bedroom 2
bath, $345.00 per month.
Only one at this price. Call
Rick 386-752-1452
11/4,rtn, c
$500.00 Down
620 or better credit score and
your own land F/C? Can get
you a new 5 bedroom for
$541.58 a month Turn Key
Package. Call Lynn
386-365-5129
11/18, rtn, c
Short Sale!
32x80 on 1/2 acre
w/improvements owner will
sell below appraisel @ only
$79.900! Call Eric to see @
386-719-5560
jetdec@windstream.net
10/28 11/25,c
Home Financing
Owner finance, mo-
bile/modular. Columbia
County, credit issues can be
helped.
386-344-5024
11/18, rtn, c
Custom Modular
Choose a design or make
your own. USDA & ship ap-
proved. Financing assistance
available. 386-344-5024


For Sale:
House & Lot
In the Town of Suw
was $135,000, Now $
2 BR/1 BA. Fully Fui
New Metal Roof, an
Paint. Utility Buildin
Washer and Dryer. Ni
Trees. 386-719-04

Fantastic Lake
and Mountain Vi
from this 2 Bed/ 2Bth
Open and Covered I
Large Screened Porc
FP, CH/A, Oak Floors
inets, and Applian
Offered Furnished
$179,900. Call BJ Pe
850-508-1900


Commercial/Industrial
Property
with state highwayfrontage.
Corner lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Dr.
& Highway 53 South.
Enterprise Zone
Natural gas line, 8 inch wa-
ter main, access to city utili-
ties, fire hydrant, and service
from two power companies.
Property has easy access to
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14.
Will build to suit tenant or
short or long term lease.
Call Tommy Greene 850-
973-4141
rtn, n/c

OFFICE BUILDING
FOR RENT
across street from
Post Office, Courthouse,
and Courthouse Annex.
(Old Enterprise Recorder Office)
111 SE Shelby St., Madison;
Newly renovated
back to the 1920's era
Call Tommy Greene
850-973-4141
rtn,n/c


1989 Singlewide mobile
home, 14x64, 2 bedroom, 2
bath, large living room, nice
kitchen, central heat and air.
MUST BE MOVED!!
850-929-9134 after 5:00 pm
or leave message
11/13, c


I Call 973-4141 I
to Place Your Ad!


& Cab-
ces.
d at
eters at
rtn, n/c


$$AVON$$
Earn 50%, only $10 for
starter kit! Call Today
850-570-1499 or visit
www.youravon.com/tdavies
5/13 rtn, c


Technician/Installer
minimum 5 years experi-
ence; must have refrigerate
certification; must have a
valid driver's license; must
pass a drug test and a back-
ground check; only serious
applicants need to apply.
Call 929-2762


Mystery Shoppers

earn up to $150 per day un-
der cover shoppers needed to
judge retail and dining estab-
lishments. No experience
required. Call
888-731-1180
11/18- 12/9, pd

THIRD JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT COURT ADMINIS-
TRATION
Trail Court Law Clerk
www.jud3flcourts.org
11/18, c


10/28, rtn, c


FT Laundry Supervisor

Long-term care setting; HS diploma or equivalent desired;
prior laundry and supervisory experience strongly desired.
Position leads institutional laundry service; flexible hours
with weekend shift rotation required. Must work cooperative-
ly in a team setting. Excellent work environment.

Benefits include health, dental, life, disability, supplemental
insurance; 403b retirement account; paid time off, access to
onsite daycare and fitness facilities. Apply in person at Per-
sonnel Office, Monday through Friday from 9;00 a.m. until
4:00 p.m., or fax resume/credentials to (386) 658-5160.
EOC / Drug-Free Workplace / Criminal background checks
required.
11/18, 11/25,


Full Time System Engineer

Tri-County Electric Cooperative, Inc. has an opening for a
full-time System Engineer in our Madison Office. The candi-
date is required to have a Bachelor Degree in Electrical Engi-
neering (BSEE) or Electrical Engineering Technology
(BSEET) from an ABET accredited curriculum. Two or
more years of responsilbe electric utility experience is pre-
ferred.

The candidate must also have solid problem solving skills
and be able to plan, design, prepare and organize technical
projects or new organization initiatives.

The Cooperative offers competitive salary and benefits.

Tri-County is an EOE and DFWP

Please send resume and completed Tri-County Employment
Application Form, which is available at any TCEC office or
online at www.tcec.com, before December 7 to:

Stephanie Carroll
Tri-County Electric Cooperative, inc.
P.O. Box 2087
Madison, Fl 32341
11/11, 11/18, 0


11/18, rtn, c Own an English bulldog via
r adoption for as low as $500
or even free. We rescue
these wonderful creatures
from families who no longer
want to keep them. If you
are sure you could raise one
99,000. of these, contact Lisa at
nished, dagreatrescue@yahoo.com
id New Puppies and other breeds
ig with also available
ce Fruit
421 11/11 12/30, pdl
ritn n/c Yorkie Puppies
e
ews adorable, $675 & up. Perry,
Home. Fl. 850-584-9882
Decks,
h, Gas 11/18,c


ve Me~'4 4
eweov 4 ~'ieZ



i adewremd e


pcm & v4aao


Buy, Sell or Trade
In The Classifieds
Call 973-4141
To Place
Your Ad Today


Pinetta Vol. Fire Depart-
ment: Black Friday Auction
Nov. 27th, 2009
6:00 P.M.

The Pinetta Vol. Fire Dept.
along with Hickory Hills
Auction will be hosting a
day after Thanksgiving Black
Friday Auction on Novem-
ber 27, 2009, starting at 6:00
PM. at the Pinetta Fire De-
partment.

New, used, and some antique
items. Chili and hotdogs
will be served.

Come Early for a good seat.

Hickory Hills Auction
License Number
AU3968/AB2881

10% buyers premium
11/18, 11/25, pd


R Tiled and RTue NHa

To Start The Paq!

Kid its (affiene Free!!


Call 973ji
sibM


TwW911


UiQ% 850-973-4141 s.ai..


LPETS





Wednesday, November 18, 2009


www.2reenepublishin2.com


Madison County Carrier 15A


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRD JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA IN AND FOR MADISON COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 2009-102-CAF LOISt
CARMEN D. RENNEKER, as personal representative, Case No. 09-426-DRIN .S A E I
Estate ofMarilyn M. Kiaupa, and, as Trustee, Marilyn Division:
M. Kiaupa Living Trust, CARMEN D. RENNEKER,iIIED P O R
and DENNIS K. KIAUPA, Scott Harrison Wren
Petitioner
Plaintiffs,alS T ID CL S IIE AD
v. and
VIRGINIA A. TAYLOR, SHELIA Y. fAYLOR- Alisha Niaome Wren F MD66
HOLLIFIELD, FARRAH SLOANE-O'NEAL, Respondent.
HEATHER CLEVERLEY, DAVID BURNETTE, and
UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK.


Defendants.

NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: SHELIA Y. TAYLOR-HOLLIFIELD and DAVID BURNETTE
(RESIDENCE UNKNOWN)
YOUR ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been filed against you in the
Circuit Court of the Third Judicial Circuit, in and for Madison County,
Florida, for conversion, civil theft, civil conspiracy and negligence, and you
are required to serve a copy of your written defenses to the Complaint, if
any, on Plaintiff's Attorneys:
RUSSELL B. BUCHANAN
MARTIN FITZPATRICK
BROAD AND CASSEL
215 South Monroe Street, Suite 400 (32301)
Post Office Drawer 11300
Tallahassee, FL 32302
thirty (30) days after first publication, and file the original with the Clerk of
this Court, at the Madison County Courthouse, 125 SW Range Age, Madi-
son, FL 32340, either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or immediately
thereafter; or a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded
in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and Seal of this Court on October 16, 2009.
Clerk of Circuit Court
By Karen Holman
As Deputy Clerk
10/28, 11/4, 11/11, 11/18


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


* CIVIL ACTION
* CASE NUMBER: 09-302-CA
* DIVISION:


ROOPCHAN ARJOON,

Defendant.

NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that, pursuant to an Order or a Final
Judgment of Foreclosure in the above-captioned action, I, Tim Sanders,
Clerk of the Circuit Court, will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash,
at the west front entrance of the Madison County Courthouse, located at
125 SW Range Ave., in Madison, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on the 14th day of
December, AD, 2009, the following described property:
PARCEL 14. BLOCK A
A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 25 TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH;
RANGE 10 EAST, MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA AND BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCE AT THE
NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAID SECTION 25 AND RUN NORTH 89
DEGREES 36 MINUTES 17 SECONDS EAST 22.69 FEET TO THE EAST
RIGHT OF WAY OF COUNTY ROAD 255, THENCE SOUTH 01 DE-
GREES 16 MINUTES 43 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID RIGHT OF
WAY 1755.25 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING AND LEAVING SAID RIGHT OF WAY, RUN
NORTH 88 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 24 SECONDS EAST 2035.31 FEET,
THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREES 32 MINUTES 44 SECONDS EAST 865.47
FEET, THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 38 MINUTES 22 SECONDS
WEST 347.88 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 88 DEGREES 02 MINUTES 32
SECONDS WEST 324.41 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 88 DEGREES 38 MIN-
UTES 34 SECONDS WEST 566.02 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES
31 MINUTES 22 SECONDS WEST 801.17 FEET TO THE EAST RIGHT
OF WAY OF COUNTY ROAD 255, THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREES 16
MINUTES 43 SECONDS WEST ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY 861.66
FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, CONTAINING 40.49 ACRES,
MORE OR LESS.
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must file a
claim within 60 days after the sale.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court this 16th day of
November, 2009.
TIM SANDERS
Clerk of the Circuit Court


H. EDWARD GARVIN
Attorney for Plaintiff
P.O. Box 358041
Gainesville, FL 32635
(352) 373-2598
Florida Bar No. 749753


If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order
to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the
provision of certain assistance. Please contact the Court Administrator for
the Third Judicial Circuit, 145 N. Hernando St., PO Box 1569, Lake City,
FL 32056, (386) 758-2163, within 2 working days of your receipt of this no-
tice; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.

11/18, 11/25


TO: {name of Respondent} Alisha Niaome Wren
{Respondent's last known address} 1543 Government Street, Ponce
De'Leon, Florida 32455.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been filed against you and that
you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on
{name of Petitioner} Scott Harrison Wren, whose address is 774 NE Dice
Street, Madison, Floirda 32340, on or before {date} October 19, 2009, and
file the original with the clerk of this Court at {clerk's address} 125 SW
Range Ave., Madison, Florida 32340, before service on Petitioner or immedi-
ately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default may be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the petition.
Copies of all court documents in this case, including orders, are available at
the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office. You may review these documents
upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office notified of your cur-
rent address. (You may file Notice of Current Address, Florida Supreme
Court Approved Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers in this lawsuit
will be mailed to the address on record at the clerk's office.
WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of Procedure, requires
certain automatic disclosure of documents and information. Failure to com-
ply can result in sanctions, including dismissal or striking of pleadings.
Dated: October 19, 2009 CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
By: Karen Holman
Deputy Clerk


11/18, 11/25, 12/2, 12/9


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING
The North Florida Broadband Authority ("NFBA") announces a public
meeting to which all interested persons are invited. The NFBA is a legal en-
tity and public body created pursuant to the provisions of Section 163.01,
Florida Statutes, and an Interlocal Agreement among: Baker, Bradford, Co-
lumbia, Gilchrist, Hamilton, Jefferson, Lafayette, Levy, Madison, Putnam,
Suwannee, Taylor and Union Counties and municipalities of Cedar Key,
Cross City, Lake City, Live Oak, Monticello, Perry, White Springs and Wor-
thington Springs, Florida. The regular meeting will be held at 2:00 p.m.
E.T. on Wednesday, December 2, 2009 at the Lake City Community College,
Medical Center Auditorium, Building 103, 132 S.E. Foundation Place, Lake
City, Florida. The NFBA Board will address general operating issues of the
NFBA. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the NFBA with
respect to any matter considered at the meeting, such person will need a
record of the proceedings and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is
made, including the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be
made. In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons
needing special accommodations or an interpreter to participate in this pro-
ceeding, or if you have any questions regarding this meeting, please contact
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prior to the date of the meeting.

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WOODLAND III, LTD.,
a Florida limited partnership,
Plaintiff,


BY: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk





16A Madison County Carrier


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Wednesday, November 18, 2009


33rd Annual Great American Smokeout


This November 19, give yourself a

second chance at life. Take part in

the Great American Smokeout.


The benefits to your body
are enormous.

U Hours,

your body will begin to thank
you as carbon monoxide
levels begin to decline.

M2 Days,

carbon monoxide levels will
return to nonsmoking levels.
And that's just the beginning.

ineeks,

circulation will improve, and
lung function will increase
by as much as 30%.


coughing, sinus congestion,
fatigue and shortness of
breath will decrease.

iear,

the risk of coronary heart
disease will be cut in half.


the risk of stroke will be
reduced.

UYears,

the risk of heart disease will
be that of a nonsmoker.


mS help!

Keep low-fat foods handy to
fend off the nicotine
cravings and weight gain.
These include apples,
carrots, celery, pretzels,
butter-free popcorn, whole
grain crackers, fruit, bagels,
raisins, bananas and gum.

Resist the urge to smoke by
stress-busti g. Take deep
breaths, 'g for short walk
around the Wck or office,
or talk about vokir
frustration with a friend or
family member.

Remember ou don't have
to go it aloJhe. jin a local
support group and enlist the
help of fat i d friends.


Tallahassee
Diagnostic
Imaging
1623 Medical Dr.
Tallahassee, FL 32308


Madison Nursing Center
Health & Rehabilitation
2481 W. US 90
Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4880


Jackson's Drug Store
Specializing in
Custom Compounding Medicine
Danny Jackson, R. Ph
1308 SW. Grand St.
Greenville, FL
(850) 948-3011



William R. Howard, MD
Board Certified Dermatologist
2704 North Oak St. B-2
Valdosta, Ga 31602
(229) 247-2595




C. Heather Colson, DMD, PC
"Dentistry For All Ages"
111 Woodrow Wilson Dr.
(One block south of SGMC)
(229) 242-2449




Neenad M. Shah, M.D.
Capital Cancer Center
2003 Center Pointe Blvd.
Tallahassee, FL 32308
(850) 878-2273



Allied Therapy of
Madison, LLC
Kim Sanders, PT
456 W. Base Street
Madison, FL
(850) 973-2187


MaeNoebe- 9 h bgnnn
of yurewsmok-fre lfe


On November 19, 2009,
the American Cancer Soci-
ety marks the 33rd annual
Great American Smokeout,
nationally recognized as a
platform to educate the pub-
lic on the dangers associat-
ed with tobacco use and to
encourage smokers to quit
for a lifetime by starting
with just one day.
The Great American
Smokeout
Now that many more
Americans understand the
dangers associated with to-
bacco use, cigarette smok-
ing among adults aged 18
and older has declined by
nearly half between 1965
and 2005 from 42% to 21%.
An estimated 45 million
adults are now former
smokers, and per-capita cig-
arette consumption is cur-
rently lower than at any
point since the start of
World War II. Nonetheless,
roughly 1 in 4 adults and 1
in 5 teenagers in the U.S. are
current smokers, and lung
cancer remains the number
one cancer killer among
men and women. This year
alone, approximately
213,380 new cases of lung
cancer will be diagnosed in
the US, and an estimated
160,390 people will die from
the disease. Smoking is also
associated with increased
risk for cancers of the
mouth, larynx, pharynx,
esophagus, kidney, bladder,
pancreas, and cervix and
has more recently been as-
sociated with colorectal
cancer, myeloid leukemia,
as well as cancers of the liv-
er, stomach, and nasal si-
nuses. Smoking is also a
major cause of heart dis-
ease, cerebrovascular dis-
ease, chronic bronchitis,
and emphysema.
Statistics illustrate
what battles still must be
fought, but we have won
many important victories.
In 1977, Berkeley, California,
became the first community
to limit smoking in restau-
rants and other public
places. A federal smoking
ban on all interstate buses
and domestic flights of six
hours or less was passed in
1990. And in 1999, the De-
partment of Justice filed
suit against cigarette manu-
facturers, charging the in-
dustry with defrauding the
public by lying about the
risks of smoking.
Also in 1999, the land-
mark Master Settlement
Agreement (MSA) was
passed, requiring tobacco
companies to pay $206 bil-
lion to 45 states by the year
2025 to cover Medicaid costs
for treating smokers. The
MSA also closed the Tobac-
co Institute and ended car-
toon advertising and
tobacco billboards. In 2001,
the Philip Morris Compa-
nies officially apologized for
a study commissioned by an
international affiliate that
concluded the Czech Repub-
lic benefited financially
from the premature deaths
of smokers.
The Future of the Great
American Smokeout
Although there has
been great progress, there is


much more to accomplish
to significantly reduce to-
bacco-related cancer diag-
noses and deaths. Smoking
is the most preventable
cause of death in our soci-
ety, yet there have been 12
million premature deaths
attributable to smoking in
the United States. Impor-
tantly, smoking prevalence
varies by race and ethnicity,
with American Indi-
an/Alaska Native men and
women having the highest
rates (40.5% and 40.9%, re-
spectively). Youth smoking
prevalence in the US still re-
mains high; in 2005, 23 per-
cent of US high school
students were smokers. In
the absence of intervention,
studies show that most ado-
lescent smokers continue
smoking as adults.
To make the greatest
impact on lung cancer in
the shortest amount of
time, the American Cancer
Society will capitalize on
three key areas of opportu-
nity moving forward: influ-
encing policy makers to
increase the number of peo-
ple who live and work in
smoke-free environments;
working to secure increased
tobacco taxes and appropri-
ations for comprehensive
tobacco control programs;
and increasing the number
of smokers who have ac-
cess to high quality, paid
smoking cessation counsel-
ing and medications.
Leveraging the brand
recognition the Society has
built for the last 31 years
for this event, the Great
American Smokeout pro-
vides a powerful media
platform to help further
our work in these areas.
Madison County
Expanding
Tobacco-Free Efforts
In addition to promot-
ing awareness of the dan-
gers of tobacco use, the
benefits of cessation and
the risks of secondhand
smoke exposure, the pro-
gram now reinforces
these messages by pro-
moting policy change. Pol-
icy change benefits more
people for a longer period
of time. Tobacco Free
Madison aims to impact
the social norms of tobac-
co use in Madison County
to promote a tobacco-free
lifestyle.


Policies that Tobacco
Free Madison Promotes:
Ban the distribution of
free samples of tobacco
products at public events to
limit access to minors.
Restrict the sale of
Candy Flavored Tobacco
products to reduce youth
initiation.
Create Tobacco Free
businesses and schools to
reduce exposure to second-
hand smoke and to establish
tobacco free social norms.
Create Tobacco-free
outdoor parks to reduce sec-
ondhand smoke exposure
and to establish tobacco free
social norms.
Health Care providers'
adoption of the Clinical
Practice Guidelines for
Treating Tobacco Depen-
dence to increase the suc-
cess rates of cessation
attempts of patients.
Encourage Businesses,
Churches and Organiza-
tions to adopt Breathe Easy
zones to reduce secondhand
smoke exposure and to es-
tablish tobacco free social
norms.
(Example:)
"For the Health of our
Customers and Employees,
We ask that You Please do
Not Smoke Within 25' of the
Entrance"
Tobacco Free Madison
is promoting tobacco cessa-
tion programs provided by
the state, both of which of-
fer free counseling and nico-
tine replacement therapies
including:
Quitline @ 877 U CAN
NOW or 877-822-6669 for 24/7
Cessation Support.
Quit Smoking Now
classes (850) 973-1710, six-
week class that meets once a
week on Wednesdays @ 6
p.m. @ Madison County
Health Department.
The Tobacco Free
Madison Partnership pro-
vides the opportunity to
pool resources, skill sets
and contacts to create
change. For more informa-
tion, contact the MCHD at
(850) 973-5000:
Doug Freer at ext. 119
or Douglas_Freer@doh
.state.fl.us
Maryanne Arbulu at
ext. 120 or Maryanne _Ar-
bulu @doh.state.fl. us
Ashley Rudd at Ext.
120 or Ashley_Rudd@doh
.state.fl.us


NORTH AMERICA
Madison Bottling Plant


N VE. 1.,-,' 9th"

NOVEMBER 19th I
S,/


Thursday, November 19

-41fa.m. 1p.m.

SGMC Main Lobby
SGMC's Pulmonary Services will provide
FREE Pulmonary Function Tests
Dasher Heart Center will offer FREE Blood
Pressure Tests
Receive FREE Tobacco-related Educational
Information from the American Cancer
Society
Sign up for Smoking Cessation Classes
I Or mnr inform nII ati"nI rcll


333-1610;, extS -" -
.. -sgnrrorg-
Hi M MhMaikB* ~wemM 1i


U


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