Group Title: Madison County Carrier
Title: Madison County carrier
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067855/00189
 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 25, 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: VID00189
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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Ma dison eou


Ff Rv' 1


; / / Since 1964
The SpiritOf Madison County
% Wed., Nove r 25, 2009 VOL. 46 NIr


Turner Found

Guilty Of

Meth Charges
Madison County
Sheriff Ben Stewart re-
,If ports that Pat Turner of
Madison was found
S guilty after a three-day
violations of Title 21
U.S.C. Sections 841 and
846 for Conspiracy to
Possess with Intent to
Distribute in excess of
50 grams actual metham-
Pat Turner phetamine and 500
grams of a mixture and substance containing
methamphetamine.
Turner faces the possibility of a minimum of 10
years imprisonment to life in federal prison, a fine
of $4,000,000 and a term of supervised release after
imprisonment of at least 5 years. Turner is set for
sentencing in February 2010.
This is the latest conviction of at least 20 people
that were involved in the distribution of crystal
methamphetamine (or "ice") in and around the
Madison County area, and was the result of the
combined efforts of the Madison County Sheriff's
Office Drug Task Force, FDLE, DEA, ATF, and
USAO/NDFL and SAO in the Third Circuit.


Madison

Prepares For

Highway Work
By Ginger Jarvis
The City of Madison is preparing to move some
utility lines in preparation for major improvements
along highway 145. The city commissioners ap-
proved the work at their regular meeting on Novem-
ber 10.
The three commissioners present approved a
contract with the Florida Department of Trans-
portation which stipulates that the city will move its
utility lines where necessary as DOT paving and
other improvements where necessary as DOT
Please see Highway Work, Page 4A

Greenville

Resident

Charged With

Firearm Felony
Madison County
Sheriff Ben Stewart re-
ports that on Saturday,
Nov. 21, Deputy Jarrad
Lauth stopped a vehicle
C on SW Sumatra Avenue
for a traffic violation.
Deputy Lauth ap-
proached the vehicle and
made contact with the
four (4) occupants and
Ahh observed an open alco-
Ricardo Brown holic beverage in the ve-
hicle. Before asking the occupants out of the vehicle
to retrieve the alcoholic beverages, Deputy Lauth
Please see Felony, Page 4A


ad::son County Car pier
G erP I nc 'K Mad n Eniefpribe.Recorae r







wwwgreen,


50 cents

Check

Out Ow

~sits

9publishing.com


Madison County's Award-Winning Newspaper


Gianni Jackson Arrested


For Defrauding Medicaid


Attorney General
Bill McCollum an-
nounced that a Madison
County man has been ar-
rested on charges he de-
frauded the Florida
Medicaid program out of
more than $34,000. Gianni
Phillipians Jackson, 67,
was arrested today by law
enforcement officers with
the Attorney General's
Medicaid Fraud Control
Unit with assistance from


the Madison Police De-
partment. Acting on
information received
from the Agency for Per-
sons with Disabilities,
Medicaid Fraud investi-
gators discovered that
Jackson submitted nu-
merous claims for ser-
vices he never provided.
Jackson also billed
the Medicaid program for
services while he was out
of the state. Jackson is


Gianni Jackson


charged with one count of
Medicaid fraud and one
count of organized
scheme to defraud, both
second-degree felonies. If
convicted, he faces up to
30 years in prison and a
$20,000 fine. The case will
be prosecuted by State At-
torney's Office for the
Third Judicial Circuit.
Jackson was former-
ly the president of the lo-
cal NAACP


Dream Becomes Reality


For Rebecca Garner


Rebecco signs four-year contract to play softball for Florida Atlantic
By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
"It has always been her dream to play Division 1
softball," stated Rebecca's father, Tommy Garner. On
Tuesday, November 17, Rebecca Garner signed a con-
tract that would make her dream a reality She signed a
four-year contract to play softball for Florida Atlantic
University in Boca Raton in exchange for a paid in full
scholarship to the university .
Rebecca will begin her season with Florida Atlantic -
in 2010 after her graduation from Madison County High
School in May Rebecca has played softball for Madison
County High School for four years, and has also played
club softball with the Tallahassee Merchants, Tallahas-
see Bullets and Seminole Gold of Hollywood.
"She's been playing softball since she was about
seven years old," Tommy said. "She's given up a lot to
play in tournaments and it's definitely a dream come
true for her." Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, November 17, 2009
"Rebecca's going to be about six hours from home," Rebecca Garner (left) is pictured with her coach,
he went on to say "But she's got a good coaching staff Sonja Bass as she congratulates Rebecca on her
she's going to play for, and we've got some family down contract signing with Florida Atlantic University.
there, so that helps."
Family friends and
teammates gathered at the
high school cafeteria on
Tuesday, Nov 17, at 2 p.m. -
to congratulate Rebecca
and to wish her well. A
special contract signing
time was held as well as
encouraging words com-
ing from Head Coach Son-
ja Bass.
Light refreshments
and cake were provided to
all in attendance.
"We're extremely
proud of her," Tommy said
cheerfully "We know this
is what she's always want-
ed to do."
As a sophomore at
Madison County High, Re-
becca was the big bend
leader in RBI's and she
also finished in the top 10
in batting average and
runs scored. Rebecca plays
third base for the varsity
team. Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, November 17, 2009
Rebecca is the daugh- Rebecca Garner (sitting) achieved her dream when she signed a contract to
dad, Tommy and Ronda play Division 1 Softball for Florida Atlantic University. Proudly supporting Re-
Garner, and is supported becca are left to right: (back row) parents, Tommy and Ronda Garner; sister, Kel-
by her sister, Kelli. li Garner; and MCHS Head Coach, Sonja Bass.


Man Walking Across Cheerleaders

America Visits Madison Host Pecan Pies
By Bryant Thigpen ... --
Greene Publishing, Inc. F. or Pom.. -Poms
Richard Hunsucker of Green Bay Wisconsin is .L
walking across America in an effort to raise money By Bryant Thigpen Pies come in
for Disabled American Veterans. His walk began on -- Greene Publishing, Inc. handy as gifts during
Veterans Day, November 11, and is bound for San The Madison the holiday season, or
Diego, California, which he will reach on Memorial County High School make one less thing on
Day, May 31, 2010. Junior Varsity Cheer- a list of things to pre-
On his journey, he passed through Madison leaders will be selling pare.
County on Thursday, November 19. This reporter homemade pecan and To order a home-
had the privilege of meeting Hunsucker and ac- chocolate chip pecan made pie, please see
knowledge him for his efforts of raising money for pies starting Novem- any JV cheerleader or
Disabled Veterans. ber 19 though Decem- contact the JV cheer-
"This walk will be 202 days long and cover 2,650 ber 18. leader sponsor Tami
miles and will take us through eight states," stated Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, November 19, 2009 The cost of each Brown-Wilson at (850)
Hunsucker. "The team is made up of two field sup- Richard Hunsucker is walking across America, pie is $7 and each pie is 973-5022 ext. 243 or
port members, and an internet-support mem- but stopped in Madison on Thursday, November 19, made to order. (850) 673-6702.
Please see Man Walking, Page 4A for a short visit at the Courthouse Annex.


IndexLocl Wethe


2 Sections, 28 Pages
Around Madison 7-8A Legals 15A
Church Section B Sports 10-11A
Classifieds 14A School 8-9A
Editorial 2-3A Crime/From Page One 4A


Wed 69/48 Thu Fri 62/40Sat 65/44 -
11/25 69/48 \\\ 11/26 70/2 11/27 11/28 5
Showers in the morning, then Mix of sun and clouds. Highs in the Sunny. Highs in the low 60s and Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 60s
cloudy in the afternoon. High 69F. low 70s and lows in the low 40s. lows in the low 40s. and lows in the mid 40s.


No





2A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, November 25, 2009


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


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


Public Meetings: A


Working Man's Fantasy?


I write this note to
encourage my elected
and appointed public of-
ficial colleagues to strive
to have all public meet-
ings held at a time of day
that is more suitable for
our citizens. Two re-
cently held meetings
come to mind. First, the
North Florida Broad-
band Authority (NFBA)
announced a public
meeting to which all in-
terested persons were in-
vited. The NFBA is a
legal entity and public
body created pursuant to
the provisions of Sec-
tion 163.01, Florida
Statutes and an Inter-
local Agreement among:
Baker, Bradford, Colum-
bia, Gilchrist, Hamilton,
Jefferson, Levy, Madi-
son, Putnam, Suwannee,
Taylor and Union Coun-
ties and the municipali-
ties of Cedar Key, Cross
City, Lake City, Live Oak,
Monticello, White
Springs and Worthing-
ton Springs, Florida.
The announcement
within the October 23,
2009 edition of the Mon-
ticello News stated "the
regular meeting will be
held at 2:30 p.m. E.D.T.
on Friday, October 30,
2009 at the Lake City
Community College,
Medical Auditorium
Building. The NFBA
Board will address gen-
eral operating issues of
the NFBA". What is the
problem with this one
might ask? Well, on a
Friday at 2:30 p.m. the
average person, let's say,
'Joe the Plumber' is
more than likely sweat-
ing hard at work at their
day job. With the na-
tion's economy in the
condition as it is do you
blame them? The issue
of broadband technolo-
gy has very important
ramifications for resi-
dents throughout our re-
gion.
Next, an announce-
ment of yet another pub-
lic hearing caught my
eye as it was located in a
conspicuous manner in
the November 4, 2009
edition of the Monticello
News. It read thusly,
"Jefferson County, No-
vember 17, 2009, 11:30


a.m. -1:30 p.m......public
library, a meeting of the
Capital Region Trans-
portation Planning
Agency" (CRTPA). The
purpose of this meeting,
you guessed it, was "to
conduct an open house
meeting to provide your
input on the study's find-
ings". This referred of
course, to the fact that
the CRTPA has under-
taken a four county Re-
gional Transit Study,
which began in Febru-
ary 2009. I am sure this
meeting was advertised
within the Tallahassee
Democrat as well since
the service area includes
Leon County. At least
the November 16, 2009
CRTPA meeting for Leon
County residents was
held from 4:00 to 6:00
p.m. (at City Hall).
Nonetheless, I am
willing to bet that the
majority of these meet-
ings were poorly attend-
ed. Why? Simple my
good friend, most of us
were busy at work trying
to sustain a better quali-
ty of life for our fami-
lies. Coincidently, when
I contacted staff persons
responsible for the coor-
dination of the time and
location of these 'public
meetings' I was told that
they were being held so
as not to be an inconve-
nience to the Consul-
tants. Hey, what about
public meeting times
that accommodate the
working gals and guys?
What does history
teach us about the im-
portance of encouraging
public attendance and
input at 'public hear-
ings?' Aristotle opined
that "if liberty and
equality, as is thought by
some, are chiefly to be
found in democracy,
they will be best at-
tained when all persons
alike share in the gov-
ernment to the utmost".
Aristotle, a pupil of Pla-
to and a Teacher for
Alexander the Great
made this affirmation
back during the 4th cen-
tury B.C. Undoubtedly,
he is one of the most im-
portant figures in West-
ern philosophy
A more contempo-


rary position on the ne-
cessity of citizen partici-
pation at public
hearings is provided by
a fellow by the name of
Bob Meinig. A Legal
Consultant for the Mu-
nicipal Research and
Services Center (MRSC)
of Washington, D.C.,
Bob made his case for
the common man in his
article entitled "Public
Hearings When and How
to Hold Them; August
1998; MRSC News brief

Mr. Meinig asserts
that although a public
hearing is also a public
meeting; the main pur-
pose of most public
hearings is to obtain
public testimony or com-
ment. He goes further to
state that there are two
types of public hearings,
legislative and quasi-ju-
dicial, and it is impor-
tant to understand the
distinction between
them. The purpose of a
legislative public hear-
ing is to obtain public in-
put on legislative
decisions on matters of
policy Legislative pub-
lic hearings are general-
ly less formal than
quasi-judicial public
hearings. According to
Bob, they do not involve
the legal rights of spe-
cific, private parties in a
contested setting, but
rather affect a wider
range of citizens or per-
haps the entire jurisdic-
tion.
In addition, after
visiting the National
Association of Counties
(NACO) website earlier
this evening, I learned
that they assertively
promote public partici-
pation at public forums.
As some of you may
know, NACO was found-
ed in 1935 and provides
essential services to the
nation's 3,068 counties,
including Jefferson and
surrounding counties.
NACO advances issues
with a unified voice be-
fore the federal govern-
ment, improves the
public's understanding
of county government,
and provides value-
added services to save
counties and taxpayers


Serving Madison, Jefferson,
Taylor & Lafayette Counties

Auto, Life, Health, Home


money. Bottom line,
public hearings provide
valuable opportunities
for our citizens (both
common and elite) to
share their insight on
relevant issues such as
regional transportation
dynamics, develop-
ments of regional im-
pact (DRIs), and
broadband technolo-
gies.
Essentially, it is vi-
tally important that the
consumers of public
services be given an op-
portunity to comment
on draft policy issues
prior to them becoming
final public law. Public
hearings by the NFBA,
the CRTPA, and other
entities should be held
at a time and place that
truly considers the
plight of the general
public..... the Joe the
Plumber and Natasha
the Network Adminis-
trator types who want to
have their say at the
public forum. That way
we will have a final
product that just might
represent the vision and
desires of the general
public. It affects our lib-
erty and equality I be-
lieve Aristotle
supported this notion
long time ago.
Gene Hall is a Coun-
ty Commissioner and
Past Chairman for Jef-
ferson County Board of
Commissioners. He can
be reached at ghall-
board@yahoo.com.


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


5Mcraccc' s


9CM6BS


Emerald Greene
Publisher


Happy Birthday

Cheltsle
A mother's treasure
is her daughter
-- Catherine Pulsifer
This Friday, Novem-
ber 27, marks the 17th
birthday of my oldest
daughter, Cheltsie.
I can't let this oppor-
tunity go by without send-
ing out special birthday
wishes to her and to let
her know how proud I am
that she is my daughter.
I have been proud of
Cheltsie in many different aspects of her life, over the
last 17 years.
I was proud when she learned to tie her own shoe.
I was proud when she learned her ABC's, and I was
proud when she learned to write her name.
As she grew on up into elementary school and mid-
dle school, I was proud that she knew to treat others
with respect and compassion. She made friends with
everyone, and was a friend to everyone.
And now here we are, 17 years old and a junior in
high school. The word proud just doesn't seem a big
enough word. I'm very
proud of her athletic abili-
ty, her hunting skills, and
her dancing skills, but
most of all I'm so proud of
her Christian ethics, her
Moral values, and the
young lady that she is
growing in to. She is truly
beautiful on the outside
AND on the inside.
Happy birthday,
Cheltsie! I Love You and
I'm So Very Proud Of You!
God Has Blessed Me
Well!


Depend on the Big Dog

380 N. Cherry St

Monticello, FL 32344

850-997-2141

Fax 850-997-2128

Residential Commercial Agricultural
Sales Installation Service


N vy"Forklift &
4- 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 nt ti ngse co m


Freddy Pitts Agency Manager


* 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


"epnYuIWhteDBet


FARM
BUREAU
INSURANCE





Wednesday, November 25, 2009


www.greenepublishing .com


Madison County Carrier 3A


VIEWPOINTS & OPINIONS


Happy

Thanksgiving
Happy Thanksgiving, everyone!
I would like to wish Lori Blount, Karissa
Kervin, Janice Flowers and Annie Laura Thomas a
very happy birthday on Wednesday, Nov. 25. Suzanne
Lasseter and Gail Nagel celebrate their birthdays on
Thursday, Nov. 26. Mary Raines, Sharon Cressley
and Joyce Taylor have birthdays on Friday, Nov. 27.
Charles and Marylou Lasseter will celebrate
their anniversary on Monday, Nov. 30.
Enjoy your Thanksgiving Day and Thanksgiv-
ing dinner with family and friends.
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.



CololiN^w


Virginia Paz vs. Jose Paz domestic injunction
Florida D. Smith vs. Ulysses S. Wilson mort
gage foreclosure
Arthur G. Smith vs. Patricia McBride mort
gage foreclosure
Old Blue Springs, LLC vs. Micheline Sainvil
mortgage foreclosure
April R. Robinson vs. Travis L. Robinson dis
solution of marriage
Paulette Lipscomb and Department of Revenui
vs. Clarence Lipscomb support
Almira Curington and Department of Revenui
vs. Morley Thompkins, Sr. other domestic


Tuesday, December 1 at 5:30 PM
North Florida Community College Student Center
325 NW Turner Drive, Madison

This special time of remembrance and
healing is open to anyone regardless of
whether they used hospice services. Come
light a candle and honor a memory.
A reception will follow the service.
For more information call Michele Brantley at 850.566.7491








Did yoa4



Know...

Summer on

Uranus lasts for

21 years but so

does winter.


I'm tempted to
write about health
- care legislation be-
cause the issue is boil-
ing on Capitol Hill,
but I'll resist the temp-
3- station this week. In-
stead, let's talk about
e the "elephant in the
room," jobs and the
e unemployed. Without
a doubt, this is the
most important issue
on the minds of the
* American people -
much more important
p than health care.
It should be obvi-
p ous why this is such
* an important topic,
| but let's assume noth-
ing. People at work
are the foundation of
any economy. When
people have a job, they
can provide for them-
selves and their fami-
@ ly; put their dreams
for the future into ac-
Stion; pay their bills
, and save ... the list
p goes on and on. And
they can pay their tax-
0 es to fund the govern-
ment services they
I depend upon. The
* foundation of our na-
P tion (outside the spiri-
tual realm) is the
economy and the jobs
that our citizens use to
earn their living.
Among other
things, our national
security is dependent
on a strong and vi-
brant economy. In the
1980s, the Soviet Union
was militarily strong,
but their strength was
meaningless because
their economy was on
the verge of collapse.
North Korea has a
huge standing army,
but without an econo-
my to support it. If
they decided to invade
South Korea tomor-
row, they barely have
enough fuel to move
that massive army 50
miles south. What
good is military might
without the economic
underpinnings to sup-
port it?
President Obama
has been in office for
nearly a year, and it
seems that he has only
recently focused on
the growing unem-
ployment rate. In-
stead, he has pushed
his legislative efforts
on long term reforms
like Cap & Trade and
health care.
Obama's first pri-
ority was the Stimulus
Package, but he
turned that effort over
to the liberals in Con-
gress. Nancy Pelosi
and her cohorts wrote
a $787 billion bill that


Jobs


was filled for the most
part with meaningless
"wish lists" from lib-
eral interest groups.
As a consequence, the
Stimulus hasn't pro-
duced jobs. Rather
than the 8 percent un-
employment ceiling
that Obama promised,
the rate has zoomed to
10.2 percent and climb-
ing, the highest since
1983. The Obama peo-
ple are talking about
all the jobs that they
have saved, but the me-
dia has done a fairly
credible job in proving
that these claims are
mostly fiction. In-
stead, pay attention to
the unemployment
rate.
A centerpiece of
the Stimulus has been
to extend unemploy-
ment benefits. Would
someone please ex-
plain how additional
unemployment bene-
fits stimulate the econ-
omy to grow and add
jobs?
It appears that
what few jobs might
have been added since
the Stimulus passed in
February have been in
the public sector gov-
ernment jobs. How
has this strengthened
the economy? Typical-
ly, these jobs cost
much more than pri-
vate sector jobs, and
they often result in
meaningless work.
Meaningful work -
here is a topic that is
worth exploring. Do
you recall the 1999
comedy, Office Space?
The hero works for a
company called
Initech and his job re-
volves around produc-
ing TPS reports that
no one ever reads. His
job has no meaning
and his labor is essen-
tially worthless. Need-
less to say, Peter isn't
very motivated.
This type of mean-
ingless work exists in
any organization, but
it is more likely to oc-
cur in the public sec-
tor than in the private
sector, and it is more
likely to occur in large
organizations rather
than small. The least
likely place for mean-
ingless work to occur
is in a small business


where input and out-
put are tightly focused
and controlled. And
don't forget, small
business is the engine
for growth and new
jobs.
The irony is that
the legislative priori-
ties of the Obama Ad-
ministration, Cap &
Trade and health care,
are job killers. The
business community
has been adamant
about this, but they
hold little sway with
the Democrats in pow-
er.
Liberal environ-
mentalists tout so-
called "green jobs,"
but they are a myth.
Look at the track
record of the green
economy, particularly
in Europe, and this
will prove my point.
The reason that green
jobs are mythical is
because they aren't
economically viable or
sustainable. Their
premise defies the
laws of physics, and
they are bound to fail.
There is a bright
ray of hope for Florid-
ians. Our state worker
payroll is the most
austere in the nation -
we have 118 state
workers for every 10
thousand citizens,
where the national av-
erage is 214. Good for
us.
The president has
called for a post-
Thanksgiving "jobs
summit," but I predict
not much will come of
it. That's because
Obama doesn't have
any experience in cre-
ating actual employ-
ment and he
philosophically rejects
the formula for actual-
ly stimulating the
economy.
What is that for-
mula? Lower taxes
and credits for job cre-
ation and capital in-
vestment. Lower taxes
on small businesses
who understand their
customers and provide
useful products and,
in turn, will add to
their payroll. These
are the ingredients to
juice up the economy,
but I doubt you will
see them coming from
this White House.


FloridaPress Associ4z,


208
Award Winning Newspaper






Chosen one of Florida'sThre Outstanding Newspapers
P.O. Drawer 772
Madison, FL 32341
(850) 973-4141
Fax: (850) 973-4121
Web Site:
www.greenepublishing.com
E-mail Information:
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news@greenepublishing.com
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Publisher
Emerald Greene
Editor
Jacob Bembry
Production Manager
Heather Bowen
Staff Writers
Michael Curtis and
Bryant Thigpen
Graphic Designers
Stephen Bochnia and
Dee Hall
Advertising
Sales Representatives
Mary Ellen 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
*In-County $35 *
*Out-of-County $45*
(State & local taxes included)

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





4A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.com


Wednesday, November 25, 2009


LOCAL & REGIONAL CRIME BLOTTER


Madison County

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

Man Charged

For Assault

With A Machete
Madison County
SSheriff Ben Stewart re-
ports that on Friday, Nov.
21, at approximately 3:30
p' .m., Madison County
--.-*. Sheriff's Office patrol
units responded to the H
& R Grocery in
Greenville, Florida con-
o cerning an aggravated
battery complaint.
Deputy Tim Nagy was
the assigned and first responding Deputy
Upon arrival, Deputy Nagy observed the com-
plainant bleeding profusely from his head, ears and
arms. Deputy Nagy's preliminary investigation and
witness statements determined that the com-
plainant was arguing with Rufus Jones concerning
some personal matters and Rufus Jones attacked the
complainant with a machete.
An immediate search for Rufus Jones was initi-
ated and on or about 6 p.m. the same date, Rufus
Jones turned himself in at the Madison County Jail.
Rufus Jones, 51, of Greenville, was arrested and
charged with Aggravated battery with great bodily
harm.

Traffic Stop

Turns Drug Bust
Madison County
.. Sheriff Ben Stewart re-
Sports that on Sunday,
75 Nov. 22, Deputy Joey
72 Knight conducted a traf-
fic stop for speeding on a
vehicle that was travel-
ing west on US 90 at the
city limits of Madison.
.* The vehicle was being
driven by Travis Sentell
McQuay, 28, of Madison.
While conducting the enforcement action on the
violation, Deputy Knight noted indicators of crimi-
nal activity Deputy Knight conducted a consensual
search of the vehicle.
A complete search of the vehicle discovered sev-
eral bags of marijuana that were packaged for re-
sale and located in different areas of the vehicle.
The discovered marijuana totaled over two ounces.
Travis Sentell McQuay was arrested and trans-
ported to the county jail and charged with posses-
sion of marijuana with intent to sell or distribute.
Deputy Knight was assisted on the stop by the Madi-


son Police Department.

Words To
Live By
Never argue with an
idiot. The people
watching might not
know the difference.
If you must choose
between two evils,
pick the one you've
never tried before.
The statistics on
sanity are that one
out of every four
people is suffering
from some sort of
mental illness. Think
of your three best
friends -- if they're
okay, then it's you.
Just remember........if
the world didn't suck,
we'd all fall off.
Everyone has a
photographic
memory. Some just
don't have film.
Some people are like
Slinkies ... not
really good for
anything, but you
still can't help but
giggle when you see
one tumble down the
stairs.
In the 60's people
took acid to make the
world weird. Now the
world is weird and
people take Prozac to
make it normal.


Felony
cont from Page 1A
questioned the presence of any weapons in the vehi-
cle or on the persons. The driver admitted that there
was a firearm in the vehicle console and the front
passenger admitted to having a firearm in the seat.
Deputy Lauth immediately asked the occupants
to keep their hands in plain view. Deputy Lauth in-
structed the front passenger, Ricardo Brown, to exit
the vehicle and when doing so, Deputy Lauth ob-
served an automatic pistol under Ricardo Brown's
leg.
Ricardo Dewayne Brown, 24, of Greenville was
placed in custody Incident to arrest, Deputy Lauth
searched the person of Ricardo Brown and located
fifteen (15) small plastic bags of marijuana located
in his cargo pocket.
A complete search of the vehicle was conducted;
during the search no further contraband was locat-
ed. Ricardo Dewayne Brown was arrested and trans-
ported to the county jail and charged with
possession of a concealed firearm, possession of a
firearm during the commission of a felony, and pos-
session of marijuana with intent to sell or distrib-
ute.
Deputy Lauth was assisted on the stop by the
Madison Police Department and the Madison Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office K-9 Unit.




Of The Day

Never grow a

wishbone,

where your

backbone


ought
to be


Highway Work
cont from Page 1A
paving and other improvements proceed along Hwy
145 inside the city limits and out Colin Kelly Highway
north to Hanson.
Commissioners Jim Catron and Sumter James
moved to approve the contract; the motion passed
unanimously
In other business, the board hired Natural Gas
Services of Florida to administer the city's Public
Awareness Program for the 2009-10 fiscal year. NGSF
was recommended by Larry Asmus of Lar-Don Con-
sultants after new federal regulations made it impos-
sible for LDC to continue to do that work.
The city will pay NGST $7800 to send notices twice
yearly to city gas customers and to non-customers liv-
ing near city gas lines. They will also notify and meet
with emergency officials, excavators and contractors,
and public officials. They will also maintain member-
ship in the appropriate one-call center.
The commissioners approved the agreement
unanimously
The board also voted to pursue a state grant for
storm-water mitigation at West Farm Low. The funds
from the grant would be used to purchase properties
damaged and/or threatened by flooding in the area.

Man Walking
cont from Page 1A
ber."
During the trek to San Diego, Hunsucker will take
time to visiting with veterans. During the visits, Hun-
sucker will interview them and ask questions about
their needs, treatment and other concerns they may
have.
The goal for the Walk Across America is for every
family in the US to donate $1 to the cause. All proceeds
will go towards the Disabled American Veterans.
Donations can be made online at
www.vetwalking.org, or mailed in to Richard Hun-
sucker, P.O. Box 536, Green Bay, WI 54305-0536.
Anyone wishing to keep up with Hunsucker's
Walk Across America may visit his website at
www.vetwalking.org.


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Wednesday, November 25, 2009


www.greenepublishing .com


Madison County Carrier 5A


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Robert L. "Bobby"
Williams, 80, died Sat-
urday, November 21,
2009 in Madison. Fu-
neral services will
be 11 a.m.
Wednesday,
November
25, in the
chapel of
Beggs Fu-
n era 1
Home in
Madison,
with bur-
ial to fol-
low in
Stonewall
Cemetery in -
Lee. The fam- 1' I
ily received
friends from 5
p.m. until 8 p.m. Tues-
day, November 24, at
the funeral home. Do-
nations may be made
to the Florida United
Methodist Childrens
Home in Enterprise,
Florida, or Madison
County Memorial Hos-
pital, 309 NE Marion
St., Madison, Fl 32340,
or to Gideons Interna-
tional. He was born in
Madison county and
was a lifelong resi-
dent. He was a postal
clerk for 21 years; he
was a member of
Madison Lions Club,
Madison Masonic
Lodge, Madison,
Shrine Club and Madi-
son Elks Lodge. He
was also a member of
Lee United Methodist
Church. He was a U.S.


Naval Veteran of the
Korean war. He loved
to camp out, his trac-
tors, southern gospel
music and his
church. He
loved to fel-
lowship
with his
family
a n d
friends.
He was
prede-
ceased
by his
parents,
Robert L.
and Marie
DErig g e r s
W Williams and
a brother,
Archie Eugene
Williams. He is sur-
vived by his wife, Bet-
ty Sue "Jackie"
Williams of Lee; a
son, Robert Dale
Williams, Sr. and wife
Melinda of Lee, two
daughters, Janice
Williams McHargue
and husband Steve of
Lee, and Laura
Williams Oxendine of
Germany, three broth-
ers, Gar Lloyd
Williams of Madison,
Howard F Williams of
Buellton, Ca., and
Richard W Williams
of Lee, two sisters,
Carolyn Bibelhauser
of Louisville, and
Rada Chesser of Palat-
ka; five grandchil-
dren and three
great-grandchildren.


Robert L.

"Bobby"

Williams


Margie

Lee

Holland

Cook
Margie Lee Holland Cook, age
73, a retired school teacher, passed
away at her home in Monticello, Sun-
day, November 22, 2009.
Funeral services will be Wednes-
day, November 25, 2009, at Elizabeth
Baptist Church in Monticello at 10:00
a.m., with no public visitation. In-
terment will follow the service at
Kinsey cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, contributions
may be made to the Elizabeth Baptist
Church Children's Fund, 4124 Bas-
sett Dairy Road, Monticello, Florida
32344.
Mrs. Cook was a life-long resi-
dent of Jefferson County and had re-
tired from the Madison County
School System. She was a member of
the Jefferson Arts Society, Daughters
of American Revolution, Southeast-
ern Cherokee Tribe and the Daugh-
ters of Confederacy Mrs. Cook was a
member of Elizabeth Baptist Church
and a member of the WMC.
Mrs. Cook is survived by three
sons; Billy (Paulette) Hatfield of
Monticello, Bobby (Victoria) Hatfield
of Tallahassee and Doug (Mary
Catharine) Hatfield of Lloyd; one
daughter, Eve (Brian) Swickley of
Monticello; one brother, Marvin Hol-
land of Monticello; two sisters, Jean
Wright of Monticello, and Linda
Earp of Tallahassee; ten grandchil-
dren, and six great- grandchildren.
Mrs. Cook was preceded in death
by her husband, Floyd Cook and her
son, Jimmy Holland.


Iris

Walker

Lane


Dorothy

"Dot"

Williams

Reeves
Dorothy "Dot"
Williams Reeves, age 84,
passed away Wednesday,
November 18, 2009 at
home.
Funeral services
were held Sunday, No-
vember 22, at 2 p.m., at
Beggs Funeral Home in
Madison, with burial at
Hanson Cemetery.
The family received
friends Saturday, No-
vember 21, from 6-8
p.m., at Beggs Funeral
Home.
Reeves was born in
Providence and lived
most of her life in Madi-
son. She was a school
teacher for the Madison
County School System
and a member of the
Marshals Club. She sold
ads for the football pro-
grams and was a mem-
ber of Grace
Presbyterian Church.
She is survived by
one son, Berry M.
Reeves of Lloyd; two
daughters, Patricia
Schmidt and (Glenn) of
Madison, and Nina R.
Watts and (Bill) of Jack-
sonville; six grandchil-
dren; and three
great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Marvin Reeves.


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Iris Walker Lane, 79 of Ocala,
died Wednesday, November 4, 2009.
She was born in Madison, on Febru-
ary 17, 1930, graduated from Alachua
High School in 1948, and attended
Florida State University She worked
with Liberty National Life Insurance
for 38 years. She was also an officer of
a Gainesville businesswomen's
sorority and received awards for this
work. Iris lived in Ormond Beach
with her husband, Robert Lane, and
was stepmother to Robert's sons. Af-
ter retirement, she volunteered at
Ormond Beach Alliance Church.
Iris was preceded in death by
Robert, parents Leonard and Hoyt
Hughey Walker; a baby sister;
nephew, Michael Sanders; and two
stepsons. She loved family and will
be missed by: sisters, Alda Carter
(Erv), Eleanor Burns, and Gwen-
dolyn Wayne (John); nieces, Diane
Smith, Karen Freeman (Garry),
Sheri Burns Ferris (Johnny) and
Kristi Turner; and nephews,
Jonathan Sanders and Declan
Sanders.
A celebration of her life will be-
gin at 11 a.m. on November 27, 2009 at
the grave site, Volusia Memorial
Park, 550 N Nova Road, Ormond
Beach, FL.


I


m .... ......


I


I


an'




www.greenepublishing.com


AROUND MADISON COUNTY

Staff Sergeant FORD YEAR EN

Edward Williams pSALES

Hood Deployed To 1 EVENT


Afghanistan
Family and friends ask for your Coin Training Center
thoughts and prayers for the APO AE 09320
safe return of Staff Sergeant Friends can also go to
Edward Williams Hood, of FaceBook to see pictures of
Lee, who was deployed to the war theatre or to write
Afghanistan in October. him. Edward is the son of
Ed will serve a six- Pamela Williams Hood
month-tour of duty, and and Michael Hood.
upon his return in f Brother to Justin Hood,
April, after spending of Madison, as well as
six years in the Air \ Constance Hood West-
Force, he will enroll in erman, sister, and
college to work on his nephew Austin Wester-
PhD. in Theology. man, both of Cherry
For anyone wishing Lake. He is the grandson
to send a card or care pack..' i- 't Wanda Williams and the
age, please send to: l:ati Edward Williams, and
Ssgt. Edward Hood Helen Hood and the late Mylo
Camp Julien Hood, all of Lee.

Father And Daughter

Enjoy Circus Fun


w^Mtc


-w-
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Emerald
Marcus Jones, left, is pictured with his daughter, Savannah.
daughter were enjoying the Loomis Brothers Circus.


he1C fa, teUV. a, C.UUd
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Wednesday, November 25, 2009


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison County Carrier 7A


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


JA Hosts Community Celebration
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison County Junior Auxiliary hosted a
; benefit and celebration of family, friends and com-
fr munity on Saturday, Nov. 7, from 4-7 p.m. in Madison
at Lake Francis.
LAMM.The event featured bounce houses, luminaries,
train rides, face painting, music, a pie eating con-
test, food and a cake auction.
At 6:45 p.m., there was a glow in the dark walk.
Junior Auxiliary is a non-profit organization
that works with children and the elderly. JA gives
back over 1,000 hours of community service to
.Madison County each year, living up to their motto:
'J '4 1 "Care Today Character Tomorrow."


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, Nov. 7, 2009
Melissa Stewart, Jennifer Copeland, Melanie Parks, Taylor Money (daughter of JA Traci Money), Amy
Kendrick and Ansley Rogers (seated), pictured left to right, were helping with the JA Community Celebra-
tion.


Photo submitted by Junior Auxiliary
Children compete in the pie eating contest. Left
to right: Kyle Rogers and Kailee Rogers with JA
Sarah Pike in background.


Photo submitted by Junior Auxiliary
JA Ansley Rogers paints Lucy Cherry's face.


Ureene Publishing, inc. Photo by Jacob Bembry, Nov. 7, 2uu0
Children enjoyed the pie eating contest. Pictured are Sarah Pike, Marcia Bass, Brooke Bass, Becky
Driggers with kids Gage Washington (winner of this round), Logan Bass and Jake Driggers.


Brenda Newman Addresses


Woman's Club On Health Issues


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Madison
Woman's Club hosted its
monthly meeting on
Thursday, Nov. 12. Bren-
da Newman, a nurse
practitioner at the Madi-
son County Health De-


apartment, was there and
she spoke about the im-
portance of women get-
ting checked regularly
for breast cancer and
other health issues.
Newman explained
that it is important for
women to check them-


selves and, if they find
anything wrong, to fol-
low up with a mammo-
gram.
According to the
American Cancer Soci-
ety:
"Breast cancer is the
most common cancer


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among American women,
except for skin cancers.
The chance of developing
invasive breast cancer at
some time in a woman's
life is a little less than 1 in
8 (12%).
"The American Can-
cer Society's most recent
estimates for breast can-
cer in the United States
are for 2009:
about 192,370 new
cases of invasive breast
cancer will be diagnosed
in women about 62,280
new cases of carcinoma
in situ (CIS) will be diag-
nosed (CIS is non-inva-
sive and is the earliest
form of breast cancer).
about 40,170 women
will die from breast can-
cer
'After increasing for
more than 2 decades, fe-
male breast cancer inci-
dence rates decreased by
about 2 % per year from
1999 to 2006. This de-
crease may be due at least
in part to less use of hor-
mone replacement thera-
py (HRT) after the results
of the Women's Health
Initiative were published
in 2002. This study linked
HRT use to an increased
risk of breast cancer and
heart diseases.
"Breast cancer is the


second leading cause of
cancer death in women,
exceeded only by lung
cancer The chance that
breast cancer will be re-
sponsible for a woman's
death is about 1 in 35
(about 3%). Death rates
from breast cancer have
been declining since
about 1990, with larger
decreases in women
younger than 50. These
decreases are believed to
be the result of earlier de-
tection through screening
and increased awareness,
as well as improved treat-
ment.
'At this time there are
over 2.5 million breast
cancer survivors in the


United States. (This in-
cludes women still being
treated and those who
have completed treat-
ment.)"
Before Newman
spoke, Woman's Club
members and guests en-
joyed a delicious dinner
of green beans, turkey
and dressing, cheesecake
and iced tea catered by
Divine Events.
Ethel Barefoot em-
ceed the event.


1-91717JIIfI
Industr~ialad oin4w illa ie
EM




-s F *O U11Y M19Ma-





8A Madison County Carrier


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Wednesday, November 25, 2009


SCHOOL


GES FOURTh GRAdE CLASS GETS BEhiNd ThE SCENES Look


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, November 2, 2009
Students from Ms. Collins' class watches on as the staff works to prepare for the evening circus.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Bryant Thigpen, November 2, 2009
Justin Loomis edu-
cates the children on the
life of an elephant.


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Monday, Novem-
ber 2, Joi Collins class of
Greenville Elementary
School enjoyed a behind
the scenes look of the
Loomis Brothers Circus,
as well as an educational
look at the glamorous ele-
phants. Fourth grade stu-
dents from Madison


County Central School
also participated in the
event on Tuesday morn-
ing.
Students enjoyed
watching the elephant
while learning about the
two different types of ele-
phants and their habitat
and feeding. After the
mini-lesson by circus em-
cee Justin Loomis, the


students asked Loomis
questions about the ele-
phants and got to meet
the circus clown.
The preview was
hosted by The Greater
Madison County Cham-
ber of Commerce and
Tourism and was a fun in
learning event for the
students in the fourth
grade.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo
by Bryant Thigpen, November
2, 2009
During the circus
preview, the students
got to ask questions
about the elephants
and meet the circus
clown.


Aucilla Christian Honor Roll


2nd Six Weeks


K-5 (Clark)
Honor Roll
Caitlin Bates, Caro-
line Beshears, Kasey
Chmura, Jacob Green,
Kenzie Key, Jenna Lind-
sey, Carl Mattheus, Mason
McCord, Trent Rabon,
Addison Shiver, Courtney
Smith, Tristan Walker,
Hunter Watson, Ben-
jamin Whiddon, Taggert
Williams, Joshua Wurgler

First Grade
(Stephens)
All A's
Natalie Andrews,
Justice Black, Abby
Bowen, Joey Davis,
Lindsey Davis, Cole Eng-
lish, Keira Evans,
Kolton Grambling,
Cheyenne Hilbert, Sarah
Plain, Jordan Swickley,
Ramsey Wisenbaker

All A's and B's
Xander Ames, Em-
maleah Hooppell,
Hunter Hughes, Cloe
Ozbun, Krishan Patel,
Maddie Sears

First Grade (Roberts)
All A's
Jeb Beshears, Selina
Drawdy, Dean Forehand,
Riley Hamrick, Riley
Rowe, Mary Rose
Schwier, Tyler Slaugh-
ter, Will Sullivan, Olivia
Walton

All A's and B's
James Austin High-
tower, Jackson Olson,


Amber Ozbun, Alissa
Roland, Jarrett Roland,
Wyatt Stafford, Travis
Wheeler, Ginger Whiddon

Second Grade
(Whiddon)
All A's
Ansley English,
Brandon Hannon, Mylie
Rogers

All A's and B's
AbbiGayle Cope,
Jamieson Dalzell, Carl
Hall, Austin Hebert,
Anna Key, Hannah Spren-
kle, Austin Wheeler

Second Grade (Love)
All A's
Carson Leigh Olson,
Abby Reams, Ben Wur-
gler

All A's and B's
Jacob Barker, Daw-
son Bishop, Kinsey
Clark, Nathan Green,
Julianna Lindsey, Bailey
McLeod, Pierce Powers,
Hope Randle


Third Grade (Aman)
All A's
Andrew Burrus
Gabe Rouse


All A's and B's
Alexis Alexandrou,
Brandon Bates, Grace
Beshears, Woods
Collins, Emily Fore-
hand, Ian Hutsell, Ryan
Jackson, Hayley Lewis,
Maggie Mall, Ayush Pa-
tel, Chloe Reams, Ashlyn


Rogers, Megan Schofill,
Dilyn Stowers, Macken-
zie Wirick

Third Grade (Falk)
Multi-Age All A's
R.B. Bowen Nicolas
Swickley, Katherine
Whichel

All A's and B's
Austin McCord,
Evan Courtney, Levi
Stafford

Fourth Grade (Brown)
All A's
Timothy Finlayson,
Elizabeth Hightower,
Mickaela Whiddon

All A's and B's
Elliot Dalzell, Walk-
er Davis, Jessica Gid-
dens, Summer Jenkins,
Ryals lee, Hanson
Ozbun, Grace Rouse, Joe
Walton, Tedo Wilcox,
Ria Wheeler

Fourth Grade (Falk)
Multi-Age All A's
Katie James, Carly
Joiner, Abigail Morgan,
Cannon Randle, Bran-
don Slaughter, Daniel
Wurgler

All A's and B's
Evan Hocking, Ha-
ley James

Fifth Grade A
(Burkett) All A's
Traynor Barker, Jen-
ny Jackson, Kirsten Rea-
gan


Greenville Elementary School Ist Nine Weeks' Honor Roll


All A's and B's
Dena Bishop, Brit-
tany Hughes, Peyton
Scharinger, Ramsey Sul-
livan, Hank Wirick

Fifth Grade B
(Hughey) All A's
Stephanie English

All A's and B's
Meagan Beaty, Cali
Burkett, Cassie Davis,
Joe Hannon, Erica Keel-
er, Kate Whiddon

Sixth Grade (Tharpe)
All A's
Abby Hettinger,
Justin Welch, Emma
Witmer

All A's and B's
Taylor Copeland,
Sam Hogg, Savannah
Jenkins, Erin Lee, Ally
Mall, Taylor McKnight,
T.J. Swords, Sarah
Tharpe, Gaige Winches-
ter

Seventh Grade
All A's
Sarah James

All A's and B's
Austin Bishop, Tim-
othy Burrus, Morgan
Cline, Maddie Everett,


Ricky Finlayson, Carson
Nennstiel, Kelsi Reams

Eighth Grade
All A's
Aimee Love

All A's and B's
Cole Davis, Hunter
Horne, Ashlyn Mills,
Jessica Webb, Jessica
Welch

Ninth Grade
All A's
Ashli Cline, Jay Fin-
layson, Kaley Love,
Whitney McKnight,
Hadley Revell, Audrey
Waters, Josh Wood

All A's and B's
Alexis Burkett, Tres
Copeland, Jeffrey Falk,
Russell Fraleigh, Jared
Jackson, Austin Malloy,
Daniel Shadrac, Ashley
Schofill, Hans Sorensen,
Pamela Watt


Tenth Grade
All A's
Josh Funderburke,
Shelby Witmer

All A's and B's
Brittany Borriague,
Levi Cobb, Tyler Jack-


son, Tori Self

Eleventh Grade
All A's
Nikki Hamrick,
Kaitlin Jackson, Taylor
Pridgeon, Abigail
Vasquez

All A's and B's
Chase Bozeman,
Clark Christy, Taryn
Copeland, Anna Fin-
layson, Tiffany Funder-
burke, Jessica Hagan,
Kent Jones, Lisa
Kisamore, G.H. Liford,
Caroline Mueller, Eliza-
beth Riley, Ceira Roland,
Sarah Sorensen, Nathan
Williams

Twelfth Grade
All A's
Brooke Stewart,
Dana Watt

All A's and B's
Kalyn Brown, Lane
Fraleigh, Tyler High,
Jessica Hunt, Wilson
Lewis, Sydney Plummer,
Ryan Pricher, John
Stephens


Kindergarten
Ty'neria Arnold
Zakira Howard
Jamie Murray
Javonnah Wims

First Grade
A Honor Roll
Laddaisha Fead
Lasage Ferguson
Kelsie Peacock

B Honor Roll
Ashante' Nicholas
Fredreonna Ulee

Second Grade
B Honor Roll
Ramon Cobb
Cordell Ferguson
Sayna Livingston
Ja'Kevious Plummer
Jessica Tapio
Rachel Vann


Third Grade
A Honor Roll
Darian Alexander
Aimeshia Hampton
Samonty McIntyre
Vincenta Mitchell
Nakia Payne

B Honor Roll
Alexis Braswell
Antonio Cox
Tony Denson
Christopher Fead
Shakera Green
Eric Hampton
Travis Jay
Quinn Lee
Devin Norwood
Jonathan Reams
Jordan Tapio
Shalon Watson

Fourth Grade
Principal List
Tiandra Young


New Testament Christian School 1st Nine
All A's Honor Roll Brianna Kinsey
Kayla Kinsey Jerrod Reader
Sara Taylor Shunmas Cummings
Sarah Jenkins Jessie Roberts
Jacob Briggs Summer Roberts
Gabriel Kervin Zane Rollins
Lee Fongeallaz Elias Starling
Erin Taylor Sarah Green
Noah Williams Hope Underhill
Lydia Goins
A Honor Roll Julua Rollins
Karen Corbin Savannah Edwards
Courtney Floyd Brittany Edwards
Coty Fongeallaz Will Ellison
Katie Hill Christopher Pepera
Takeya Jones Jeremy Scott
Haley Dixon Jennifer Waters


A Honor Roll
India Cobb
Shamya Lott
Dallas McGuire
Ahmod Powell
Myterria Tucker
B Honor Roll
Jamorris Collins
Brishauna Conner
Robert Henderson
Johnasia Jackson
Te'zajahia Miller

Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll
Kenya Livingston

B Honor Roll
Tyquan Bruton
Corey Ferguson
Dondrell Garrison
Willie Hamilton
Daryl Hopkins
Breana Howard
Kenyah Livingston
Jaylon Rucker


Weeks'Honor Roll
B Honor Roll
Trista Agner
Kallai Collinsworth
Katelyn Fongeallaz
Briana Jones
Heather Dixon
James Floyd
Naomi Green
Alyssa Kinsey
Andrew Peters
Emily Stanley
Trey Williams
Brandon Starling
Jayvion Wills
Diego Lee


9


-- Friday and Saturday, Novembe.- 09

Annual Heritao fea ,9t<
Century Skills Such as: ilti plg,
'P1tery-Telling, Cane Grinding anrd1d i tration
.r .Musical Instrument DemonstraIb active eri
Exhibit, Spinning Wheel, Old Tyme Bluegrass
Tractor Show & Parade FlywheqEngine Exhibit,
Zoo, KidGamrs, Arts & Crafts
-. Old Tyme Gospel.Sing Featuring -
The Wilson Familand Stan Shumani.
In the Msic Ha l riday at 7:00 p ~:


$10.00 er le. Bring your Lawn Chair
pri mii RV Camping also Available
For Exhibit -r Vending Information Contac
attention to: n'r 386-3644041 or cmycuts2@yq~oo.c
:to


,tusiclivesherec

S36364-16

95th Drive, Live Oak, .FL 3
1-10 .take Exit 283, Noith. 4.5
.1-75 take Exit 451, Sout 4.5 ,
t" .<* =* ^ ^^ ,' ,i


Join us for Thanksgiving Dinner on Thursday the 26th
,;* 12:00pm $5 person bring a covered dish




!YYWIR


- .


S,





Wednesday, November 25, 2009


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Madison County Carrier 9A


SCHOOL


High

By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Thursday, No-
vember 12, friends and
family gathered at the
Madison County High
School cafeteria for the
annual High Tech Club
kickoff, which began at 5
p.m. Parents of the club
members were intro-
duced to the purpose, fu-
ture goals and past
success of the High Tech
Club. Club sponsors
Mary Coody, Mike Radel
and Jean James hosted


Tech Kickoff A Great Success


the event.
The Kickoff got un-
derway with a dinner be-
ginning at 5 p.m. The
program was opened by
Coody and Radel before
introducing the guest
emcees for the evening,
high tech club members
Tia Williams and Shak-
endra Arnold, with the
assistance of Keisha
Billington.
Speakers for the
evening included Glad-
ney Cherry, Sally Ash,
Ray Ford, Paula Arnold,


Bryant Thigpen, Keisha
Billington, Johnnyray
Anderson, Chavario Mc-
Quay, Hunter Elliott and
a slide presentation by
Mario Hodge.
2009-10 High Tech
club members include:
Aaron Gibson, Alisha
Gardner, Aquilla Powell,
Austin Elliott, Chavario
McQuay, Christopher
O'Hara, Cody Jackson,
Davida Willis, De'Misha
Straughter, Deaundra
Chapman, Donald Gib-
son, Jr., Felicia Patter-
son, Hunter Elliott,
JaUrsula Davis, John-


nyray Anderson,
Kayosha Roberson,
Keisha Billington, Kris-
ten Kennedy, Nyrecia
Haynes, Qarquasia
Davis, Ralaysha Daniels,
Sarah Ann Johnson,
Shakendra Arnold,
Shaker Santiague,
Shanequa "Tia"
Williams, Shionte Davis,
Shontaye Robinson,
Shontea Lewis (Mentor),
Telvasha Edwards,
Vonne Ferguson, Wesley
Ford and Wynter Cord.
The 2009 High Tech
kickoff was a great suc-
cess.


High Tech member Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by
Johnnyray Anderson Bryant Thigpen, November 12,
shared with the crowd 2009
his experiences of volun- Paula Arnold made a
steering and encouraged guest appearance during
everyone to give a little the 2009 High Tech Kick-
time to volunteer. off event.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, November 12, 2009
Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Bryant Thigpen, November 12, 2009 Gladney Cherry spoke briefly about an upcom-
Keisha Billington (left) and Shakendra Arnold ing meeting that would help the students of High
served as the emcees for the evening. Tech prepare for life after high school.


Photo submitted
During the annual Aucilla Christian academy Board Raffle, Principal Richard Finlayson announced that
the main building at the school would be named the Demott/Gerry Building. Finlayson awarded plaques to
Dick and Cornelia Corbett, and Herbert G. and Linda Demott thanking them for their years of dedication to
the school.


Fran Hunt
Special to the Madison County Carrier
On Friday night, November 13, during the Au-
cilla Christian Academy Board Raffle, principal
Richard Finlayson announced that the Board of Di-
rectors was naming the historic main building in
honor of Herbert Demott and the late Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Gerry
"This is a momentous occasion for our school,"
said Finlayson. Plaques of appreciation were pre-
sented to Demott and to Dick and Cornelia Corbett,
the daughter and son-in-law of the Gerrys.
Each plaque read: "Presented with sincere ap-
preciation from the entire Aucilla Christian Acade-
my Family on November 13, 2009 to (Dick and
Cornelia Corbett/Herbert G. Demott) in recognition
of the leadership and support of you and your fami-
ly for Aucilla Christian Academy throughout the
life of our school and in appreciation for your many
years of dedicated service to our school, our stu-
dents, and our Savior. To honor your efforts, the Au-
cilla Christian Academy main building will stand as
a permanent reminder of the importance of your
contributions to this ministry as the Mr. Herbert De-


mott/Mr. & Mrs. Edward Gerry Building."
Finlayson said this decision was made as a re-
sult of the success of the Securing the Future Cam-
paign in nearing $1.9 million in commitments, but
also to honor the service and support of these indi-
viduals over the last four decades.
Demott served as chairman of the ACA Board of
Directors from the time the school became Aucilla
Christian Academy until 1987. Since that time, he
has continued to be actively involved in the support
of this ministry He also served as Honorary Chair
of the Securing the Future campaign.
The Gerry family has generously supported the
financial needs of ACA from the time the school be-
gan. Mr. and Mrs. Corbett were the lead givers in
the Securing the Future campaign.
"We are pleased to have the Demott-Gerry Build-
ing stand as a permanent reminder of the impor-
tance of the contributions of Herbert Demott and
the Gerry family to our ministry," said Finlayson.
"We would not be able to be the thriving ministry
that we are today without the undying support of
these important people. God has used them to great-
ly bless our school and our students."


L.e~e lI ~emwextarq S~ch00I T"


By Bryant Thigpen
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Lee Elementary
School Parents Teachers
Organization (PTO) will
be hosting Breakfast and
Pictures with Santa on
Saturday, December 5,
from 8-11 a.m., in the Lee
Elementary cafeteria.
The breakfast in-
cludes pancakes and
sausage for $3, or an egg
breakfast consisting of
eggs, bacon, grits and
toast for $5. All meals


come with juice, tea or
coffee.
Tickets are available
for pre-sale in the school
office, State Farm or Lee
Jiffy Store.
Pictures must be or-
dered the day of the photo
shoot and will be able to
pick pictures up the fol-
lowing week. Prices of
pictures are very afford-
able, ranging from $1-$10,
with gift items available.
For more information,
please call (850) 973-5030.


..A


urIeeIe ruuIlisiiny, Im1 rilu uy Dryadin IIiigpIIJ I uvUiiiuer 12, ,UUa
Chavario McQuay spoke about his working expe-
rience during the summer.



Everyone Wins When You Make
Charitable Gifts

Provided by Brad Bashaw, Edward Jones


It's Thanksgiving time again. Like everyone, you have
many things in your life for which you are thankful. And
you may want to show your appreciation for what you
have by making a gift to a charitable organization. If
you do, both you and the charitable group can come
out ahead.

Of course, it's no secret that 2009 has been a pretty
rough year, with most of us feeling the effects of the
recession in one way or another. Consequently, you
may feel that you can't really afford to make charitable
gifts right now. But there's probably never been a more
urgent need for these gifts, as the distressed economy
has led to a decline in contributions for charities
across the country. Furthermore, your charitable gift
can provide you with some distinct economic advan-
tages.

Specifically, by making charitable contributions, you
can gain these tax benefits:

You can take an immediate tax deduction. If you
itemize your taxes, you can deduct your contributions to
charitable organizations, as long as they are "tax quali-
fied." (Be sure to ask the organization if it has tax-qual-
ified status.) Your tax deductions for charitable contribu-
tions are generally limited to 50 percent of your adjust-
ed gross income. (If you want to claim a deduction for
the 2009 tax year, you'll need to make your contribution
before Jan. 1.)
You can avoid capital gains taxes. If you want to
support a charitable group, you're not limited to making
cash contributions you can also donate other assets,
such as stocks or real estate. If you've held these assets
for a long time, their value may have risen considerably,
despite the volatility of the financial and real estate mar-
kets the past couple of years. If they have appreciated,
and you wanted to sell then, you'd have to pay capital
gains taxes on your profits. But if you donate these
assets, you can avoid the capital gains liability while still
claiming the tax deduction.
*You can remove assets from your taxable estate. In
2010, the estate tax is repealed, but it will be back in
2011. Estate taxes can be heavy, and if your heirs aren't
prepared for them, they may have to sell assets to pay
them. To possibly help avoid this problem, you may want
to reduce the value of your taxable estate. One way of
doing this and of also receiving an immediate income
tax deduction is to donate assets, such as invest-
ments and property, to a charitable group. If you want to
still enjoy the benefits of these assets while you're alive,
you could transfer them to a charitable remainder trust,
which can then sell them and reinvest the proceeds, out
of which you could receive an income stream for life.
Upon your death, the charity you have designated will
receive the remainder of the trust's assets. (To properly
establish this type of trust, you'll need to work with a
qualified legal advisor.)

As you can see, the old saying "when you give, you
also receive" is certainly true when it comes to making
charitable donations. So, during the upcoming holiday
season, be as generous as possible to charitable
groups and to yourself.

This article was written by Edward Jones for use by your
local Edward Jones Financial Advisor. Edward Jones does
not provide tax or legal advice.


Brad Bashaw
Financial Advisor


EdwardJones


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


Ar%





10A Madison County Carrier


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Wednesday, November 25, 2009


SPORTS


It's All Part Of Being A Saint

North Florida Pharmacy Saints lose heartbreaker in second round of Memorial Bowl Tournament


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, November 17, 2009
Coach Terry Johnson, seen here with son Jere-
miah, practices a creed of, "Love first, then coach."


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
The Dave Galbraith
football league has a
great reputation of de-
veloping young athletes
who participate in Madi-
son County's rich foot-
ball tradition. More
than that though, it also
has a reputation for de-
livering good life lessons
as well. These lessons,
including teamwork,
fair play and good
sportsmanship, accom-
pany the physical train-
ing and playmaking.
This process of combin-
ing game-play with lead-
ership has resulted in
numerous scholar-ath-
letes, including profes-
sionals. And although a
case could certainly be
made that every team in


ACA
By Fran Hunt
Special to the Madison
County Carrier
Junior varsity ath-
letes on the Aucilla
Christian Academy grid-
iron were presented
awards, last week, for
their accomplishments
on the field.
Jarrod Turner was
named the Defensive
Player of the Year, for
his 80 yards offense and
32 tackles.
Tres Copeland was
named the Offensive
player of the Year, for
his 211 yards offense, 2
touchdowns, 6 tackles, 1
pass interception, 1 fum-
ble recovery, and 1 defen-
sive touchdown.
Hans Sorensen was
named Most Valuable
Player, for his 80 yards
rushing, 3 touchdowns,
25 tackles, 1 punt block, 2
fumble recoveries, and 1
defensive touchdown.


every division reflects
these qualities, few cap-
ture them any better
than the North Florida
Pharmacy Saints a Ju-
nior Midget Division (8-,
9- & 10-year-old) team


round.
end, the Saints held
their opponents score-
less in the second half,
but unfortunately the
clock ran out before
they could wage a come-
back.


thank
Schre
ship
ditior
say e
team
and


coached by Terry John- Johnson extended North
son. huge praise to coaches, cy. Ar
As with each divi- parents and fans who tende
sion, Junior Midgets supported the team all kisses
was very competitive, year. Quick to praise PatriP
with the undefeated Li- and give big thanks to fice ai
ons taking the league all involved, he thanked A
championship trophy. Mike Haynes, Mondrell Everg
Three of the teams from Weatherspoon and Bapti
the division, however, Lorenzo Lee for their son p<
the Lions, Colts and coaching contribution, tual i
Saints, qualified for the also throwing some love go ha:
Memorial Bowl Tourna- to Harold Sprinkle, "a under
ment in Lake City Im- dedicated Saint by every and
pressively, the Saints measure." He also grate- This
were the only Junior fully thanked the par- all re]
Midget team to advance ents for their ed. A(
to the second round. commitment and time, asks
Committed until the extending special child


JV Gridiron


Also recognized,
were team members
Lane Fraleigh, Jared
Jackson, and Tanner
Aman.
Additional team sea-
son statistics include;
Jacob Dunbar, 1 tackle;
Justin Welch, 1 fumble
recovery; Doug
Gulledge, 1 pass inter-
ception; Jake Edwards 2
tackles; Austin Bishop 2
tackles; Cole Barclay 2
tackles; Brandon Holm 3
tackles; Austin Bentley 4
tackles; and Bryce
Sanderson 5 tackles.
Hunter Horne 5
tackles; Timothy Burrus
10 tackles; Cole Schwab
11 tackles; Nick Roberts
11 tackles; Daniel
Schadrac 29 yards of-
fense, and 1 touchdown;
Caleb Wyche 1 pass in-
terception, and 1 punt
recovery; and Cody Led-
ford 17 tackles, 1 field
goal block, and 5 points


ks to John
eiber for his friend-
and support. In ad-
i, Johnson couldn't
enough about the
sponsors, Larry
Jemille Olive of
Florida Pharma-
nd of course, he ex-
d big hugs and
s to his lovely wife,
cia, for her sacri-
nd devotion.
s a pastor of New
green Missionary
st Church, John-
oints out that spiri-
development must
nd-in-hand with all
takings, including
especially football.
actually extends to
lationships, he not-
ccordingly, he often
his players and
ren the same four


questions:
"Is everybody al-
right?" to which John-
son expects the rousing
response, "Yes Sir!"
The he asks, Any-
body mad?" which gets
the reply, "No Sir!"
That question is fol-
lowed by, "Do you love
everybody?" and the
kids say, "Yes sir!"
It is perhaps the
next question though,
which captures the
hearts and minds of
those witnessing the ex-
change, as he asks, "Do
we worry about color?"
to which the conclusion,
"No Sir!" is passionately
delivered.
These types of val-
ues are the cornerstones
of the Saints, something
Johnson's five older sons


- Terry Jr., Jimmy, Ty-
rone, Fred and Jalen -
know all too well, each
having played on the
team. His 10-year-old
son, Jeremiah, is cur-
rently part of the pro-
gram.
Johnson explains,
"Each and every child
on our team is family
and we are interested
not only in playing foot-
ball, but also trying to
support their school and
home responsibilities,
and whatever else may
come along. We want
their parents to know
how much they mean to
us as well. Love first,
then coach."
Michael Curtis can
be reached at
michael@greenepublishi
ng.com.


Awards Given


Athletes on the Aucilla Christian Academy junior varsity gridiron, were recognized and presented with
awards last week. Left to right, Russell Fraleigh, Jarrod Turner (Defensive Player of the Year), Hans Sorensen
(MVP), Tres Copeland (Offensive Player of the Year), Jared Jackson, and Tanner Aman.
after touchdown. and 1 fumble recovery; ble recovery, 2 pass inter- fense, 3 touchdowns, 102
Jay Dickey 14 tack- Jared Jackson 79 yards ceptions, and 1 defensive yards defense, 9 tackles,
les, and 27 yards offense; offense, 74 yards de- touchdown; Russell 2 pass interceptions, and
Tanner Aman 25 tackles, fense, 21 tackles, 1 fum- Fraleigh 143 yards of- 2 defensive touchdowns.


Your Local Paper

Has Lots To Offer:
* Community Events


Submitted by Ben
Pickels, Head Coach,
Madison Academy
The Madison Acade-
my Panthers pulled out
their first win of the bas-
ketball season on Tues-
day, November 17,
against Southland
Christian, of Valdosta,
Ga.
The Southland team
came in ready to play,
scoring the first six
points of the game. Zack
Money would be the first
to score for the Panthers
and, after that, the Acad-
emy caught fire.
After the half, the
Panthers were up 19-
14 but this wouldn't last
long as they quickly
pulled away. At the end
of regulation, the Pan-
thers won 40-28 with
Zack Money leading all
in scoring with 28


points. Austin Bass as- Sports
sisted with eight points
along with Tyler Zim- Local News
merly and Daulton Classifieds
Browning chipping in
two points.
Dorian Alberti, Jim
Flournoy, Ross Bass,
Kyle Courtney, and Ja-
cob Hanners all assisted
in the victory This was a
big win for the team and
I'm very proud of all Call 97341 r r
their effort and hard subsriptimj,
work. *"
BIRKENSTOCK KEEN THINK! FIVE FINGERS SMARTWOOL NAOT DANSKO MERREL ECCO *
Give the gift
Thanksgiving SALE of Comfot
W Wed., Nov. 25th Sun., Nov. 29th AIM
O Gift Certificates AvailableIr
PROFESSlONA All regular exclusions apply "ARI lZONA<
l 2657 N. the
S2657 N. Monroe Street 7
8 Tallahassee, FL
(Near Red Lobster 422-WALK
I shop F
RIRKENSTOCK KEEN THINK FIVE FINGERS SMARTWOOL NAOT DANSKO MERREL ECCO*


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo By Michael Curtis, November 11, 2009
The North Florida Pharmacy Saints were one of three Junior Midget division teams to make the Memor-
ial Bowl Tournament in Lake City. Advancing to the second round, they lost a heartbreaker in the second


Panthers Beat


,Southland Christiani


I P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, Fl, 32340 (850)973-4141 www.greenepublishing.coml





Wednesday, November 25, 2009


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Madison County Carrier 11A


SPORTS


New Testament Beats Madison Helping Golfers Stay On Course

Acad femy In H s Action (NAPS)-When it comes to staying in the game, ama-
S e my teur golfers might want to take a page from Tiger Woods'


The Madison Acad-
emy Panthers played a
very tough and exciting
basketball game against
New Testament on No-
vember 9 at the old Lee
School Gym.
The Panthers came
out strong and were the
first to score. Madison
Academy led the way in
the first half, ahead 20-
13.
All the excitement
came in the second half
as New Testament
fought back.
At the end of regu-
lation, New Testament
pulled out the win 33-32
in a heartbreaking
thriller over the Pan-
thers.
The Academy has a
very young team this
year but showed plenty
of talent and effort on
the court. This was a
great first game for
these boys and they
seem motivated and
ready to take on the re-


mainder of the sched-
ule.
Zack Money was the
leading scorer for the
Panthers with 22 points.
Austin Bass contributed
4 points and Kyle Court-
ney and Tyler Zimmerly
with two points.
The New Testament
team was composed of
Andrew Peters, Zach
Mosier, James Floyd,
John Moore, Cody
Fongeallas, Jacob Wa-
ters, Jeremy Scott and
Chance Webb. Jonathan
Penny was not available
for the game due to ill-
ness.
The Academy is
coached by Ben Pickels.
Mickey Starling
coaches New Testa-
ment.
New Testament will
play their next game on
Dec. 17 against Corinth
Christian Academy.
The game will take
place at the old Lee
School Gym.


Photo submitted by Ben Pickels
Zack Money goes for a lay-up for against New
Testament Christian School.


playbook. Not only does the four-time Masters champion
have his own personal trainer-no surprise there-but it
turns out he also sees a chiropractor regularly
In fact, we're now learning that lots of PGA mem-
bers, including David Duval and Padraig Harrington,
rely on chiropractors for postural advice and the care
of strains, sprains and other injuries common to their
sport.
"It helps me deal with symptoms when they begin
so they don't turn into bigger injuries," says Harring-
ton.
What makes such care so effective for pro and am-
ateur golfers alike, according to the Foundation for Chi-
ropractic Progress, is that it can improve balance, joint
mobility and flexibility, in addition to providing relief
from the tendinitis that many golfers develop.
Dr. Dale Richardson, who has worked alongside
Tour members for more than 21 years, considers chiro-
practic care key to many of his patients' success. "They
have fewer injuries, perform better and achieve greater
results," he says.
For more information, visit
www.yes2chiropractic.org.



PIGSKIN PICKS
Last Week's


Help ng G ad Aga tA


(NAPS)-Learning
about an increasingly com-
mon health risk, MRSA,
could help you prevent the
spread of it in community
settings, such as locker
rooms, gyms, schools and
even your home.
MRSA (methicillin-re-
sistant Staphylococcus au-
reus) is a potentially
life-threatening antibiotic-
resistant Staph bacteria. In-
fections caused by MRSA
are becoming increasingly
common in community set-
tings. In 2005, invasive
MRSA affected about 90,000
Americans. NBA all-star


Grant Hill is among those
who've been inflicted.
To help others avoid
MRSA, Hill and the STOP
MRSA Now coalition joined
the North American Boost-
er Club Association to
launch the Bleacher
Brigade challenge. "It en-
courages people to get in
the game to help reduce the
spread of MRSA," says Hill.
Practical tips such as
not sharing personal items
like towels, using an appro-
priate bleach solution to
disinfect hard surfaces, and
keeping cuts covered can
help prevent the spread of


the germ.
"Simple prevention
steps can go a long way in
helping to prevent the
spread of MRSA, and we
need everyone's help in
spreading the word," says
Steve Beden, president,
North American Booster
Club Association. "Join
Booster Clubs around the
country in the Bleacher
Brigade challenge and en-
courage prevention in your
community"
For more tips or to
share steps you've taken to
help prevent the spread of
MRSA, visit www.stop mr-


sanow.org/bleacherbrigade
.html.


NBA star Grant Hill is
encouraging others to
help reduce the spread
of MRSA.


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


G ~Zhe maOison ,,

entertprse Recotbet

r*-------------------------------------

Name:
Address:



Phone:

Mail To:

Greene Publishing, Inc

P.O. Drawer 772,

Madison, FL 32341
LJ------------------------------------J


1st: Marie M. Carter


2nd: Bert Banks


U U





12A Madison County Carrier


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Wednesday, November 25, 2009


HEALTH


Sisters Walk 6

In "Walk For
For most of us, it's hard to walkers were treated for blis- c
imagine walking 60 miles. ters, bruises, bad knees and r
That's what Bonnie Webb and various other ailments, not t
her sister, Marie O'Barr, re- the least was heat exhaustion c
cently did along with 1,500 and dehydration.
other walkers. They came Each day, the lights were t
from all over the state and out at 9 p.m. By dawn the next c
country Each person had a morning, the camp came alive r
story about a loved one whose with volunteers cooking b
life had been affected by breakfast and walkers getting 0
breast cancer, dressed for another day The b
This year's Susan G. walkers left camp around day- t
Komen Breast Cancer for the light to take advantage of i
Cure 3-Day walk began at slightly cooler temperatures. t
Clearwater's Sand Key Park Along the route, volunteers t
on Friday, Oct. 30, and ended provided water, sports drinks v
Sunday, Nov. 1, at St. Peters- and snacks. At the end of the f
burg Pier. After 22 miles on day, the walkers returned to b
Friday in very hot, humid the little pink tents in the s
conditions, the group settled park. c
into an overnight camp in a Sunday's route ended at p
county park. The hundreds of St. Petersburg Pier where
pink two-person tents covered walkers were greeted by I
the grounds. Volunteers cheering crowds of family s
served dinner and showers members and friends there to t
were provided in mobile trail- support walkers and sur- i
ers. Volunteers also staffed vivors. As hundreds of breast t
the on-site medical tent where cancer survivors entered the c


0 Miles In Three Days

Breast Cancer Cure"


closing ceremonies, walkers
raised their shoes in an emo-
ional tribute to their
courage.
The Susan G. Komen for
he Cure Foundation is dedi-
cated to providing funds for
research and education for
)reast cancer. Currently in
America, there are 2.3 million
)reast cancer survivors a
estament to the power of ed-
ication, research, early detec-
ion and treatment. Today,
here is more hope for sur-
vival when caught early The
ive-year survival rate for
)reast cancer caught before it
spreads beyond the breast is
98 percent, compared to 74
percentt in 1982.
Although Bonnie and
Marie were exhausted with
several blisters on their feet,
he journey was well worth
t. Blisters heal much faster
han the trauma of breast
cancer.


I-


Marie O'Barr, left, and Bonnie Webb walked 60 miles in three
days during the fundraising Walk for the cure. They both said,
"Thank you to all of those who donated toward the 3-Day Walk this
year."


Nation Gets A "D"; Florida Receives "F"
On March Of Dimes' Premature Birth Report Card
November is Prematurity Awareness Month


For the second con-
secutive year, Florida
earned an "F" on the sec-
ond annual March of
Dimes Premature Birth
Report Card.
The March of Dimes
released its second annu-
al report card today, the
7th Annual Prematurity
Awareness Day 9, when
the March of Dimes fo-
cuses the nation's atten-
tion on the growing
problem of premature
birth (birth before 37
weeks gestation). Also for
the second consecutive
year, the United States
earned only a "D" on the
Report Card, demonstrat-
ing that more than a half
million of our nation's
newborns didn't get the
healthy start they de-
served. As in 2008, no
state earned an "A" and
only Vermont received a
"B."
"Here in Florida we
realize that we are lag-
ging behind in prevent-
ing premature birth, and
in fact, our prematurity
problem is getting worse.
We urgently need to take
action to prevent more
deaths and disabilities,"
said John Hadden, March
of Dimes Florida Chap-
ter Chair. "We have a
long way to go before all


babies in America get a
healthy start in life and
we are committed to
working with state health
officials, hospitals and
health care providers to
continue to fight for pre-
emies."
Hadden said the
March of Dimes will con-
tinue to work with state
officials and health care
providers to reduce the
percentage of women of
child-bearing age who
smoke; reduce the percent
of uninsured women of
child-bearing age and low-
ering the late preterm
birth rate, changes that
can help lower the
preterm birth rate.
In Florida, the rate of
late preterm births is
9.8%; the rate of women
smoking is 19.8%, and the
rate of uninsured women
is 27 %.
In the US, more than
540,000 babies are born
too soon each year.
Preterm birth is a seri-
ous health problem that
costs the United States
more than $26 billion an-
nually, according to the
Institute of Medicine. It
is the leading cause of
newborn death and ba-
bies who survive an early
birth often face the risk
of lifetime health chal-


lenges, such as breathing
problems, mental retarda-
tion and others. A March
of Dimes report released
in October found that 13
million babies worldwide
were born preterm and
more than one million die
each year.
Quality improve-
ment programs are key to
lowering preterm birth
rates, according to the
March of Dimes. In Flori-
da, the March of Dimes
Perinatal Quality Im-
provement Committee,
headed by Dr. John Cur-
ran from the University
of South Florida, is work-
ing on initiatives to help
lower preterm birth by
addressing issues such as
deliveries scheduled be-
fore 39 completed weeks
of pregnancy Dr. Curran
stated that, "Literally
every week a baby is able
to grow within their
mother's belly and not be
delivered early, the more
the baby's brain is able to
better grow and develop,
preventing unnecessary
health problems at birth
and potential future
learning problems."
Prematurity Aware-
ness Day events are hap-
pening throughout
November, including
Breakfast for Babies in


Central and South Flori-
da, Sonny's Real Pit Bar-
B-Q's Baby Backs for
Babies, and Destination
Maternity stores (Moth-
erhood Maternity, Pea n
the Pod, Mimi Maternity
brands) in store GIVE for
Preemies program. In
addition, local buildings
will illuminate in purple
- the March of Dimes sig-
nature color, host events
at local hospital neonatal
intensive care units
(NICU), and programs at
places of faith on racial
disparities associated
with prematurity and in-
fant mortality For more
information, please visit
marchof dimes.
com/florida.
The March of Dimes
is the leading organiza-
tion for pregnancy and
baby health. With chap-
ters nationwide, the
March of Dimes works to
improve the health of ba-
bies by preventing birth
defects, premature birth
and infant mortality For
the latest resources and
information, visit mar-
chofdimes.com or nacer-
sano.org.


Your local Paper Hias ots Offer:

*CommunityEvents'Sports

Local News* Classifieds

Call 973-4141 to Itart oir subscription todao!'I


HEALTHCAR



DIREC !1TORYll :!


Managing iabetes

WhileHoliay Shppin


With Black Friday quickly ap-
proaching, millions of Americans are
already preparing for the holiday
"shop 'til you drop" marathon. But for
the 24 million Americans living with
diabetes, it is critical to plan beyond
getting the best sale to ensure diabetes
doesn't interfere with holiday shop-
ping.
Marc Wolf, registered pharmacist
and CEO of Diabetic Care Services
(http://www.DiabeticCareServices.com
), provides the following tips to help
people with diabetes prepare for the
holiday shopping season.
1. Dress for success. Crowded
parking lots and long-lines are a given
when holiday shopping. It is impor-
tant to wear comfortable, supportive
closed-toe shoes and special diabetic
socks to protect feet.
Also, be sure to give careful con-
sideration to how you will carry extra
diabetes testing supplies and medica-
tions. With numerous shopping bags
to tote during an extended shopping
trip, consider storing supplies in a
purse or satchel with a long strap that
you can sling over across your chest.
Securing your bag this way will help
you avoid setting it down at a cash reg-
ister and accidentally leaving it be-
hind.
2. Arm yourself to battle lows. In
addition to diabetes testing supplies
and medications, pack several healthy
snacks that are proven to quickly bat-
tle low blood glucose levels. If you feel
a low coming on while in a store that
does not allow food or drink, products
like Glucose RapidSpray, available


at http://www.DiabeticCareServices.co
m, deliver glucose in spray form that
is quickly absorbed.
3. Make a list...and check it
twice! Cut down on the time and ener-
gy spent holiday shopping by prepar-
ing a list of items before leaving the
house. To shave even more time off
your trip, comparison shop online to
determine which stores have the
prices and selections you want.
4. Balance is key. Before embark-
ing on a shopping trip, eat a balanced
meal that includes protein and fat.
Protein and fat help balance energy
and prevent low blood sugar.
5. Multi-task. When shopping for
friends or family members that also
have diabetes, shop for gifts and for
yourself at the same time. Online dia-
betes suppliers and pharmacies like
Diabetic Express, http://www.Diabetic
Express.com, sell items that make
great holiday gifts, including fashion-
forward diabetes supply cases and the
latest meters.
6. Relax. According to the Amer-
ican Diabetes Association, stress hor-
mones can directly alter blood glucose
levels. Incorporate small tasks into
your shopping routine that make the
process less stressful, including:
Read advertisements carefully
to ensure you understand limitations
on special deals.
Only use cash to avoid spend-
ing more than you should.
Always ask for a gift receipt.
Schedule shopping trips at the
beginning of the week and later in the
day, when stores are less crowded.





Wednesday, November 25, 2009


www.ureenepublishinu.com


Madison County Carrier 13A


HEALTH


Swine Flu Death Toll At 4,000, CDC Says
According to a recent press release supplied to reflect a change in disease incidence or severity, but
the Associated Press, federal health officials now say what CDC believes is a more complete picture of the
that 4,000 or more Americans likely have died .. ..-. disease burden.
from swine flu- about four times the es- When the 2009 H1N1 flu outbreak be-
timate they've been using. The New gan in April 2009, CDC began report-
York Times first reported the new, ing the number of
higher figure, which includes laboratory-confirmed cases, hos-
deaths caused by complications pitalizations and deaths associ-
related to swine flu, including ated with 2009 H1N1 flu in the
pneumonia and bacterial in- e United States that were re-
fections. ported by states to CDC. As
Untilnow, the Centers for CDC has frequently noted,
Disease Control and Preven- these initial case counts, and
tion had conservatively put subsequent ongoing laborato-
the U.S. swine flu death count ry-confirmed reports of hos-
at only more than 1,000. Offi- pitalizations and deaths, are
cials said this week they're thought to represent a signifi-
working on an even more accu- cant undercount of the actual
rate calculation. The CDC says number of 2009 H1N1 flu cases in
"many millions" of Americans have athe United States.
caught the pandemic flu virus since it first For this reason, CDC has developed a
appeared in April. method to provide an estimated range of the total
The CDC got its new profile of the epidemic from number of 2009 H1N1 cases, hospitalizations and
a computer model that tracks hospitalizations, lab deaths in the United States since April, 2009, as well
testing and emergency room visits. The best protec- as a breakdown of these estimates by age groups. It's
tion remains the H1N1 vaccine, although delayed important to note that these figures are estimates.
availability still means long waits for most of the 159 These estimates are based on data on 2009 H1N1
million Americans considered to be at high risk from hospitalizations collected through CDC's Emerging
H1N1. While the CDC is recommending anyone with Infections Program (EIP), which conducts surveil-
underlying health problems get the vaccine, they lance for laboratory-confirmed influenza-related hos-
have not been turning anyone away. pitalizations in children and adults. The data is then
As far as measuring the virus, CDC has an- corrected to account for under-reporting of flu ill-
nounced a new method of calculating the impact of ness.
the H1N1 flu virus to get a more accurate picture of Throughout the remainder of the 2009 H1N1
the spread of the disease. The new method provides pandemic CDC will update the range of estimated
estimates of the number of people infected, the num- 2009 H1N1 cases, hospitalizations and deaths every
ber hospitalized, and the number of deaths in the U.S. three or four weeks. This methodology is not a pre-
in the first six months of the pandemic. The esti- dictive tool and cannot be used to forecast the num-
mates are more complete than counts that only use ber of cases, hospitalizations and deaths that will
laboratory-confirmed cases, since relying only on occur going forward over the course of the pandem-
lab-confirmed cases results in under-estimation of ic because they are based on actual surveillance
the virus' spread and impact. The estimates do not data.


Qcuq- aTut

"Parents have long
believed and research
bears out that teenagers
are more apt to pursue
risky behavior if they be-
lieve 'everybody's doing
it,'" research from the
University of Wisconsin
states.
"Now, in a first-of-
its-kind study, the re-
search team found that
young adolescents be-
lieve depictions of un-
derage drinking on
social-networking sites
such as MySpace or
Facebook are real. Seeing
dozens of on-line pro-
files boasting of drink-


'~tt&..gOd sDoia tmg~


ing or sex, says the
study's author, makes
risky behavior seem nor-
mal among all teens a
belief that might influ-
ence them to pursue the
same activities."
Dr. Megan Moreno,
assistant professor of
pediatrics at the UW
School of Medicine and
Public Health, conduct-
ed focus groups involv-
ing adolescents, ages
11-18. Her research is
published in the October
issue of Journal of Ado-
lescent Health.
"We now have this
first step of hearing


Question:
My tooth cracked and broke when I was eating. I
was just eating a turkey sandwich. It is not like I was
eating something hard like ice or peanut brittle. Why
did it break?
Answer:
I hear this every year after Thanksgiving. The Big
meals, the holiday festivities frustrated by a cracked
tooth. Oddly enough it so very frequently happens
when eating bread....go figure. Strange as that may
sound, I hear this almost every week. I have not
heard it eating Jell-O, but I hear it frequently about
bread.
It happens that way because the tooth already has
a crack that you do not know about. Teeth that have
large silver fillings develop micro cracks over the
years of hot and cold foods along with chewing and
grinding forces. The cracks will often propagate
slowly and then all of a sudden crack off a portion of
the tooth. Have you ever seen a small "star crack" in
your pick up truck windshield from a pebble that hit
the windshield while driving on the highway? That
crack can sit there for months and not change at all.
Then one morning you go outside to the truck when
the temperature dipped down to freezing. You look at
your windshield and the crack went all the way across
over night. That is kind of the same thing that
happens to teeth. Just eating a simple sandwich and
the tooth gives way. You may not have even known
there was a crack. Your dentist will be looking for
cracks in your teeth at your cleaning visits. It is
certainly nice to catch the crack before it travels into
the nerve of the tooth because that does not enhance
Holiday festivities.
Sometimes the tooth will give you a warning, like
feeling a shock or lightening bolt sensation when you
bite down. That shock sensation is frequently a sign
that a crack has developed. If any of this sounds like
you, get your teeth examined and fix those cracks
before they ruin your Holidays.

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.


teens say, 'If we see our
peers displaying this be-
havior on a social-net-
working website, we
believe it is real," said
Moreno.
"Previous research
studies have illustrated
that adolescents are
more likely to engage in
behaviors such as alco-
hol use if they believe
their peers are doing so.
'If you learn that three
of your best friends
smoke, then you are
more than likely to
adopt that behavior,' she
says. 'This has been hap-
pening for decades. The
concern with social-net-
working websites is that
these behaviors are now
published and accessible
to a much larger net-
work of adolescents
than a teens' typical
peer group.'
"Focus groups were
conducted with adoles-
cents at recreational
centers in Seattle while
Moreno was serving a
fellowship at Seattle
Children's Hospital. Co-
investigators included
an alcohol counselor and
social worker, both with
experience with adoles-
cents who use alcohol.
According to
Moreno, younger adoles-
cents (those under 16
years old) were especial-
ly intrigued by depic-
tions of alcohol use, and
were more likely to be-
lieve what they saw.
"The younger teens
were more impression-
able and convinced that
what they saw was
real," said
Moreno. 'They would
say, 'Wow, they put that
on Facebook?' If they
saw someone holding a
beer can, they believed
they must be drink-
ing. If someone said
they got drunk, they be-
lieved they got drunk.'
"Earlier this year,
Moreno released anoth-
er study on social-net-
working sites that
indicated more than half
of adolescent MySpace
users mentioned risky
behavior such as sex, vi-
olence, smoking, alcohol
consumption or drug
abuse on their Web pro-
files.


R Tried and and True Ha

TO Start The Day!
Rid its (affiene Fee!!








Call 973.4141 t
subs tiq.l j


No Mixed Message: Smoking Kills
A health commentary that's
so obvious, it's scary


By Michael Curtis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
There are a variety
of tobacco-free advo-
cates, ranging from all-
or-nothing crusaders to
those who comply only
where young children
begin begging for fresh
air in the car. As recent-
ly as a few years ago,
many of the more out-
spoken opponents of the
deadliest "volunteer"
killer on the planet were
still considered extrem-
ist. But this is no longer.
In Madison County,
as throughout the state
and country, tobacco-
free programs and poli-
cies are rolling out in
full force. At the heart of
one side of the battle is
the idea that a person
should have the right to
treat his or her own body
any way they choose,
even if it is taxpayer dol-
lars that are used to pro-
vide the impending
medical attention virtu-
ally all smokers en-
counter sooner or later
(from Medicare costs, for
instance). And this does-
n't take into account the
numerous adverse phys-
ical effects of second-
hand smoke.
There are some situ-
ations, however, where
virtually all agree that
smoking should be
banned, like in a day-
care, theatre or perhaps
a plane. The following
recent editorial vividly
illustrates another sce-
nario; one so bizarre
few would believe it pos-
sible.
"Given what we
know about the deadly
health impacts of smok-
ing, it never made sense
for area hospitals to al-
low smoking anywhere
on their property So last


week's announcement
by three local hospitals
that they are banning
smoking was too long in
coming, but welcome
nonetheless.
"Sacred Heart, Bap-
tist and Pensacola Naval
hospitals joined Santa
Rosa Medical Center,
which had previously
banned smoking, in
sending an important
message: smoking kills.
Appropriately, the an-
nouncement was made
at the American Cancer
Society's Pensacola
headquarters.
'At the very least the
hospitals end the ironic
possibility that a smok-
ing-induced heart attack
could lead to a patient
going directly from a
designated hospital
smoking area to the
emergency room.
"An exaggeration?
Maybe not, even if we
understand that patients
or employees who smoke
will still do so in their
cars, on the way to or
from the hospital, at
home or, in the case of
patients, at work (where
it is still allowed, that
is).
'As usual, smokers
don't like this impinge-
ment on their "rights,"
apparently without see-
ing that they are so ad-
dicted to the stuff that
losing a place to indulge
in it is more worrisome
than the addiction's hold
on them, or the impact it
is having on their
health.
"But letting smokers
consume their poison on
hospital grounds is sort
of like AA allowing at-
tendees to have a beer on
their meeting breaks a
direct contradiction of
the whole point."


SB =EiL=]ELEZV LYGYzZ


MEET OUR DOCTORS


&p h7 w A

FREE SEMINAR
on DECEMBER 1't
at 7:00pm
Drs. Louis Potyondy
ft Peter Urban will
be performing an
informative seminar
at Nature Coast ECI.


On Tuesday, December 1st Nature Coast EyeCare Institute
is hosting a FREE informative event you won't want to miss.
Both Drs. Louis Potyondy and Peter Urban wilt 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:
$500 OFF PLASTIC SURGERY
$600 OFF PER EYE
FOR A LASIK PROCEDURE
OR
$1000 OFF PER EYE FOR
CUSTOM-VUE 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


NATURE COAST
EyeCare Institute


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

THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PAYMENT HAS THE RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT OR BE REIMBURSED FOR ANY OTHER
tFRvtiIA DAmINTIONO rI lTlrti l t11Ii PEFO iMED A ,A EUlI.1 Of ND fl1 W I? Ul' (F l F i DIN, 10 Mi ADvEi[kiEM[NT FO Tluh
FREE DISCOUNTED FEE. 1OR E[DuIDFFiE I (F MMINATION OT NTN l,;OR TIAIr'FNT TuTOSElIONISS 5 ( )LRIDA T.TUI[


Social rlyl&dia T&&&,i-


u PO IV w4g,





14A Madison County Carrier


www.greenepublishing.corn


Wednesday, N..'. i.i .25, 2009


DedlneFo Casifed


(850) 973-414


- _______DS_3:00pm. Evey Monda


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


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





Young Black & Tan puppy,
found on SR 14, South of
Town. 850-973-9659
11/25, 12/2, n/c


Call 973-4141
to Place Your Ad!






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
904-235-1176


Washer/Dr


3 yr old whirlpool
cle washer, good c
lc ^1nf-tf with fillor


2007 Yamaha Majesty
Scooter, electric blue,
3,000 miles, $5,000.
850-929-6950, please leave
message
11/18, rtn, n/c





2 bedroom house on 5 acres
for rent $600 Call
850-869-0916


11/25,rtn,


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


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


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 oluthem "'Ollas of

OC'adison Cpartments



Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. 1, 2, & 3 BR
HC & non-HC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582,
TDD/TTY 711. 315 SW
Lawson 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

S mnll C. tt'gopq $W3951


mimaii o utages
11/11,11/125, Good neighborhood in Madi-
son, clean as new. Heat &
air, R&R, 3 rooms. Matured
male only. Water, garbage &
yer yard maintenance, furnished.
Write "Jim" P.O. Box 8,
multi cy- Madison, Fl 32341. State
condition,
Sh ..... age.


UcomLpieLte wLIIIin LIUerose anu
drain hose, 4 yr old multi cy-
cle Roper electric dryer with
cord, works great. Selling
due to recent remodeling
which required a stack
washer/dryer.
8500-973-8333
11/18, 11/25, pd


HAY FOR SALE
Coastal/Tift 9
Call 850-570-9089 or
850-673-7130
11/25, 12/2, pd
20 ft Hunting Trailer
A/C, heat, refrigerator, hot
water heater, sleeps 3. Good
condition, $2000 OBO
Call Steve Vegter
386-562-5350

11/25, 12/2, pd


Travel Trailer
2005 Airstream International,
$4600, 28 ft, sleeps 6, details
and pictures
b5tate3 @msn.com
727-475-4577


11/18,rtn, c

Lake Front Home
2 bedroom 2 bath, furnished.
Includes water, electric &
gas. Lawn maintenance pro-
vided. 1 yr lease $800 de-
posit, $1,050 per month
850-973-3025
8/5, rtn, pd



Greenville Pointe



$199 Move-In Special!!
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-
HC accessible apts.
Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. Call 850-948-
3056. TDD/TTY 711.
192 NW Greenville
Pointe Trail, Greenville,
FL 32331.
Equal Housing
Opportunity
rtn, c


Buy, Sell or Trade
Call 973-4141
To Place Your Ad!


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


For Rent
c 3 bedroom, 2 bath mobile
home for rent with sun room
on 1 acre land in country
850-973-0340


Custom Modular
Choose a design or r
your own. USDA & sh
proved. Financing assi
available. 386-344-5
11
Home Financing


Owner finance, mo-
bile/modular. Columbia
County, credit issues can be
helped.
386-344-5024
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


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


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
Mobile Homes
Cheap homes for tight bud-
gets. Financing available
800-769-0952
11/18, rtn, c

Used Doublewide
$7,900.00, you move
386-752-5355
11/18, rtn, c
Repo City
on used mobile homes, cash
pricing with free AC unit
Call Mike Now!
386-623-4218
11/18, 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


iNew 5 Dearoom
mobile home only $5
or $443.00 per month
Rick for more deta
386-752-1452

$500.00 Down
620 or better credit sc
your own land F/C? (
you a new 5 bedroom
$541.58 a month Tur
Package. Call Ly
386-365-5129


Large 3 bedroom 2
mobile home, bank
make offer. Cal
386-752-8196, ask
Mr. Mott


n
56,900


1. Call
ails $$AVON$$
Earn 50%, only $10 for
11/4, rtn, c starter kit! Call Today
850-570-1499 or visit
www.youravon.com/tdavies
ore and 5/13 rtn, c
Can get
rm for
rn Key Technician/Installer
nn minimum 5 years experi-
ence; must have refrigerate
certification; must have a
valid driver's license; must
bath pass a drug test and a back-
repo, ground check; only serious
11 applicants need to apply.
for Call 929-2762


11/4, rtn, c


Bank Repo!
11/25, pd 28x48 3/2 Homes of Merit,
3/2 won't last long @ 19,500
H call Eric @ 386-719-5560
jetdec@windstream.net
10/28- 11/25,
aake Starter Home with Starter
iip ap- Payments: 3 bedroom 2
stance bath, $345.00 per month.
024 Only one at this price. Call
Rick 386-752-1452
/18, rtn, c
11/4, rtn, c


For Sale:
House & Lot
In the Town of Suwan
was $135,000, Now $99
2 BR/1 BA. Fully Furnis
New Metal Roof, and N
Paint. Utility Building
Washer and Dryer. Nice
Trees. 386-719-0421

Fantastic Lake


and Mountain View
est from this 2 Bed/ 2Bth H
)est! Open and Covered Dec
Homes Large Screened Porch,
FP, CH/A, Oak Floors &
inets, and Appliances
11/18, rtn c Offered Furnished a
$179,900. Call BJ Peter
850-508-1900


Commercial/Industi
Property
with state highwayfront
Corner lots. Fronts bo
VH hrv Greene Dr-


rai vey reene tr.
& 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
rit, 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





Own an English bulldog via
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
of these, contact Lisa at
dagreatrescue@yahoo.com
Puppies and other breeds
also available
11/11 12/30, pd





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
P.M. 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


nee
,000.
shed


10/28, rtn, c


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, 11/25, c


FT Laundry Supervisor

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

Benefits include health, dental, life, disability, supplemental
insurance; 403bretirement account; paid time off, access to
onsite daycare and fitness facrtities.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, c


PART-TIME LIBRARY AIDE II
MADISON PUBLIC LIBRARY


4ew Suwannee River Regional Library is seeking applicants for
with the position of a regular part-time Library Aide II at the
Fruit Madison Public Library, Madison FL. The applicant will
1 work approximately 21 hours per week and also be used as a
rtn, n/ substitute. Minimum qualifications include graduation from
a standard high school, ability to type and experience with In-
ternet and computer software. Library and/or experience
s me. working with children and youth are desired. Salary is $7.25
eks, to $10.24 per hour depending upon qualifications and experi-
Gas ence. Interested applicants may obtain an application at
Cab- the Madison, Greenville or Lee Public Libraries, or at the
s. Suwannee County Administrative Services Department, 224
t Pine Ave., Live Oak, FL 32064, telephone
rs at (386) 362-6869. Applicants are encouraged to submit re-
sumes, letters of reference and other biographical information
with their applications. All applications must be returned
rtn, n/c to the Administrative Services Department in Live Oak.
Position wilt remain open until filled. The Suwannee County
Board of County Commissioners is an equal
employment opportunity employer that does not discriminate
against any qualified employee or applicant because of race,
color, national origin, sex, including pregnancy, age, disabili-
ty, or marital status. Spanish speaking individuals are encour-
rial aged to apply. All applicants subject to a pre-employment
physical "Sucessful completion of a drug test is a condition
age. of employment."
)th
11/25, 12/2, 12/9, c


0W.







+





























Good Morning!

Subscribe today to enjoy your local news

At the start of every Wednesday and Friday!

Just $35 in county and $45 out of county.

Call us at 850-973-4141

To start your subscription today!


11/18, rtn, c 11/18, 11/25, pd


OJU-7 I J-uju


REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE
"I I





Wednesday, November 25, 2009


www.2reenepublishin2.com


Madison County Carrier 15A


LEG~AL


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, THIRD
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
MADISON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
WOODLAND III, LTD., CIVIL ACTION
a Florida limited partnership,
CASE NUMBER: 09-302-CA
Plaintiff,
vs. 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
BY: Ramona Dickinson
As Deputy Clerk
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




DISH Network $1999M


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


Case No. 09-426-DR
Division:
Scott Harrison Wren
Petitioner
and
Alisha Niaome Wren
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE
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


Public Notice
Is hereby given that the Town Council
Of the Town of Lee, Florida will
Accept sealed bids for the following:
Purchase and Installation of a Sound and Recording System
Sealed bids may be submitted to the office of the Town Manager by deposit-
ing same with Cheryl Archambault, 286 N.E. County Road 255, Lee, Flori-
da 32059 anytime prior to 4 p-m. on November 30, 2009 NO BIDS
RECEIVED AFTER SUCH DATE AND TIME WILL BE CONSIDERED.
Bids will be opened at City Hall at the close of the bidding period on No-
vember 30, 2009 at 4:15 p.m.
Additional bid information is available at Lee City Hall. All bids shall be
plainly marked on the outside of the envelope sufficient to identify the bid-
der with the item bid. The Town of Lee reserves the right to refuse any and
all bids.

11/25

Legal Notice
Madison Superstorage, 298 SW Martin Luther King Drive, Madison, Flori-
da and Jasper Superstorage, 1213 US HWY 129N, Jasper, Florida, will have
a liquidation sale on delinquent storage units on December 12, 2009. Stor-
age units to be sold will be, in Madison are, Annie Lee Pursley Unit #10B,
Otilio Aceveda Unit #10E, and Stephanie Scott Unit #7E.
In Jasper, Sharon Dedge Unit #44, Cheryl Johnson Unit #44, Elizabeth
Cherry Unit # 38 & 11. Contents are believed to be household items.

11/25, 12/2


YOU rAVE IT.


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

Uit 850-973-4141




1,250 Acres in 19 Tracts with 8 Tracts Selling Absolute Hendon, TN
17 waterfront tracts on a private 80 acre lake 3 miles of
lake frontage Abundance of recreational opportunity Ideal
for building a second home or private retreat Located 1 hour
north of downtown Chattanooga
E [Saturday, December 5 at 11:oo00 AM (CT)] N



J P King Auction Company, Inc 256-5 6-5217,Jery Craig King, #1525 J P. King Auction Company Inc, #123,
-anny G Thomas #6296 J P. King Auction Company Inc, #123 10% buye,'s premium.


LEGAL NOTICE
The Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc. Board of Directors will hold a
meeting of the Board of Directors on Monday. December 7. 2009, 6:00 P.M.
at the Suwannee River Economic Council, Inc., Senior Center Building in
Live Oak, Florida.

11/25















Announcements


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Homes For Sale

FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION 300+ FLORI-
DA Homes Auction: Dec
5 REDC I View Full
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www.Auction.com RE
No. CQ1031187

Miscellaneous

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Real Estate Auctions

FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION 300+ FLORI-
DA Homes Auction: Dec
5 REDC I View Full
Listings
www.Auction.com RE
No. CQ1031187

RV's/Mobile Homes

PUBLIC AUCTION 400+
FEMA Mobile Homes &
Campers All selling no
reserve DEC 5th Gonza-
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www.hendersonauctions


Advertise in over 100 papers


One Call One Order One Payment



www.national-classifieds.com



info@national-classifieds.com



1-866-742-1373




Put US to work


Sfor you!






ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA

Classified I Display I Metro Daily


Offered in Tracts From 1 Acres to 415 Acres
Prime Lake Oconee Real Estate
SELLING ON SITE Greene County, GA
Friday -:- December 4 -:- 10:00 a.m.I
800-323-8388
RO KRowell Auctions, Inc. ROWE
AUCTIONS 10% Buyer's Premium GAL-AUC002594 AUCTIONS
,tk.l4r:,IrrCIKIS~L.(1


I,
I I I




www.greenepublishing.com


AROUND MADISON COUNTY


Friends Forever


, Look Who's New!

SBSensen Treadway Sparks
It's fall, y'all, and look
who was specially hand-
h, picked. Our little pumpkin.
nBensen Treadway Sparkls.


Photo Submitted
Glen Baker recently met with (from top) Janet Matheny Peterson, Brenda
Baker Weger and Sheryl Williams Murray at beautiful Lake Lanier near
Gainesville, Ga.


Janet Matheny Peterson, Brenda
Baker Weger, Sheryl Williams Murray
(graduates of Madison High School
Class of 1963) and Glen Baker met on
October 18 at Sheryl and Phil Mur-
ray's beautiful home on Lake
Lanier near Gainesville, Ga.
After the visit with Sheryl and
Phil, Glen enjoyed a lovely birthday


trip to Highlands, N.C., accompanied
by son, Richard, and daughter, Bren-
da.
Janet and Robert Peterson were
on their way to Memphis, Tenn. to vis-
it relatives and stopped by for a great
time with dear old friends.


Glen celebrated
October 16.


her birthday on


was born October 29, 2009 at
12:43 p.m. He weighed 7 lbs.
13 ounces and was 19 '
inches long.
Baby Bensen was born r
to two very proud parents. j
Dustin and Katie Sparks He
is the baby brother of Brai -
ley McCarley and Jordan


Sparks. Grandparents a re
Clarence and Sheila Sparks
of Madison and Dale and
Darlene Hellemn of Albany.
Ga.


Bensen says, "Go,
ons!"


Lli


o

I


DAY AFTER THAN
0TA% f.. ;kd* a 0

staring t 9 m Fiday Nov,-'
~ -Wfl


0 $558
o less $60
" less $49.80
S$44820


Reg. Retail
Savings
One-day 10%
Final price


$59.99
I less $20
less $4

$3599
LIrlTED QUANTITIES


$538
less $50
0 less $48.80
I $43920
. 4


Reg. Retail
Savings
One-day 10%


Final price


- S ri C ra icH -er


Reg. Retail
Savings
One-day 10%
Final price
105374 GIN01KC


$39.99
less $20
less $2


Reg. Retail
Savings
One-day 10%


l,! $79.95
less $29.96

lu"ll $4499
LIMITED QUANTITIES


LIIVII I C> tUANI 1 I IEO I u1

IBadcock
HO M FURNITURE


I $1I799
ED QUANTITIES


Final price
105403 ALLOOCH


KS VI G








10% OFF

ENTIRE

purchase
That means the
WHOLE STORE IS ON SALEi
Regular-priced *Sale-priced
& Ctearance-Priced merchandise





A $799.95 Reg. Retail
less $80 One-day 10%
S$7199542nPasm
l* i I7 9 Final price
S- -LIMITED
QUANTITIES
TCar Cords
Reg Retail 2-Hr. Battery
Carry Case
Savings Great for Tailgating
and Emergencies
One-day 10% LIMITED QUANTITIES
Finol price
105404 ALL01 $179.95 Reg. Retail
less $30 Savings
less $1 5 One-day 10%
$13495Final price
105471 ENVOOCT


ii


192-Pc. 19V Coi
I


S. Duval Ave. o Macli!

1 850=973=6000


16A Madison County Carrier


Wednesday, November 25, 2009


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